Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 27, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Wednesday, March 27, 1946
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No Reflection on Europe, But DeWitt Mackenzie Is Glad to Start Journey Home Hope Star Star 8( Hope 1899; Pr«M 1927, Cartnlldttled January 18, Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. B. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope, Ark. C. C. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the Post Office of 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 '•ounties. $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. By B&WHt MacK6N2JE AP World Traveler Paris,' March V!7 — This is by ay df itoedking out of Europe, be- :abse ybur correspondent is about to empiftne tor tnat s,weet place, She like''M which does not exist. -.In shprf,' I'm flying honve-. And iow as ilways when turning back Jter a Detracted trip aboard, I'm 'eeling mighty good. That's no re" "won Europe, for I like H ivcr here and have a host of :fiends."Still, while there are many 'ascinating places and thrilling ad- •entures'qn this side of the Allan- c. there^s no place which suits this traveler like his native land. , We've had the privilege on this rip Of seeing epochal nistory in he making, for Europe is in the TJidst ofrthe greatest crisis it has mown. Qto" observations have ap- tbeared "daily In this column, but I there remains one outstanding im- ™oresSioft to be recorded — on the eton, as it were, before I hurry Jway to catch my plane — and S this: ** There is nd way of life over here —social, "economic, political— so good as that Which our Uncle Sam lias evolved. We can learn some from Europe, but they're iDstly things not to be done ra- .. .. . .. .. , „ . , thow whiVh cVmnld ho Nationol Advertising Representative — tnose Which StlOUta DC Arkomas Dallies. Inc.; Memphis Terui., .------ I Sterick Building: Chicago, 400 Nonh Mich,The greenest fields always are | igon Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison "lose far away, and folk who are i Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand ' ' — — ' '• Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans,. 722 Union St. American dollar equals 5,00 Greek drachmas. I haven't seen anything like it since China, where, after buying a meal you almost needed to hire a small boy to carry home the change. The streets are full of black market money operators and peddlers of all kinds selling everything from postage stamps to crepe rubber shoe soles and saccharine tablets. You would like the pastry shops here. They are more confectionary stores than salons back home, all full of rich sugary concoctions stuffed with yellow goo and sprinkled with choped almonds and 'walnuts. The restaurants are just like Greek restauranls in America. I really felt homesick when I had my first meal in one and saw again ;hose old familiar fried potatoes swimming in thatysame old tired dtchen grease. But they didn't have 'stromber- ry" pie. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dis- oafches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also tne local lews published herein. to Europe for guidance are phasing illusions. The fact is that ie. old world is pursuing all sorts * "isms' 1 for the precise purpose ._ arriving, at the state of well- >eing which exists in America. I've ialked with people of all classes in jnany c5SKm*e^'°"crUMrig' this trip, 3nd all of thern are aiming at the fife of th^riew \yorld.. As. a matter " * fact, untold,' thousands would _;ve their right arms to be able ;o emigrate to the United States. ; The trouble* with Europe is that, Broadly speaking, it never has Schieved even a smattering of the iemocracy' "which ' America' has jstablished. This continent now is idergping a great metamorphosis hich is .calculated..to improve the position ro£ "-the underprivileged, '-nd achieve some of the advant- has ages whicH Uncle Sam long own. The' ideal is- perfe'ct, but ny observation is that in many in- jstances countries are' going about ;bf» transformation through the application of,, .theories which may use tne standard of living some- r hat in the long run but which at .e same time are ...depriving the an in the street of personal priv- :eges and the right of private init- ative. *The longer one studies the situa- ion over here,* the more apparent t becomes.,— at least to. this vriter — that Europe offers noth- n<* to compare -with the way of ife which, the United States has ieveloped on the basis of freedom if the individual and • the right of irivate initiative. The left swing in lany European, states contem- olates regiinentatiori 6f' the : individual in Beater tireless/ degree s the pricfilpf a befer, .standard- 3f living. vim ' •" Well, everybody, to his oyrn taste,, aut your correspondent is'glad'-that His passgort has the American sagle stamped in gold" fight, on the ront coyer. Any of h-is-fellow coun- rymen who-"*- have.'the r idea that icy would'like to .see some Euro- Strike-idle Total Climbs Higher By United Press Postwar reconversion strikes j scheduled for this week end threat- i enecl today to increase the mini-1 ber of idle United States workers j to more than 600.000. the highest j figure in several weeks. More than 400.000 workers already were idle in strikes and shut- | downs. Approximately 17"),000 striking General Motors workers were returning gradually to the jobs they left 128 days ago. but John L. Lewis' United Mine Workers (AFL> were scheduled to strike on Sunday. The major labor developments: 1. Lewis ordered a general shutdown of the nation's soft coal mines at midnight Sunday in a move that threatened lo grind all basic industries to a stop with in 10 to 30 days. 2. Two mediators who withdrew after failing to settle a strike for 75.000 Westinghouse Electric Corp. workers charged that the company "made mediation impossible." 3. At San Francisco, the .longshoremen's negotiating committee disbanded. Commitee members left for their home ports to conduct: "stop work" meetings prior to next Monday's strike deadline. The commitee was deadlocked with Pacific coast waterfront employers over 1940 contract-wage issues. Harry Bridges, ILWU president considered a plea by Ectga;- L. Warren, director of the U."S. conciliation service, to postpone the dockworkers' strike .Warren asked postponement until the Department of Labor can set up a fact-finding board to investigate the wage dispute. 4. Ford Motor Company announced that its entire system was iean "ism" inaugurated in Jnited States should come over the lere and .tour about for a while. Of iburse' there are a lot of changes vhich Uncle Sam needs to make, d will make. But the thing to re, member is that Europe jetting away -from the is just starting _. line, while Sam already is half vay along the course and going trong, • There is, by the way, still room u Europe for those Americans who prefer foreign forms of govern- nent to their own. Greece Has Continued from Page One five before-the war? I like, the Greeks very much. They probably had it tougher than my people in occupied Europe but hey don't sit around and complain ]tbout the past now. They are very Tiendly to Americans and - many ipeaK English well. They are tough irid sturdy and more patriotic than Texans. They celebrated national ^dependence day this week and I aever saw so much drum beating, augle blowing and parading in my jfe. So 1 many people joined in the parades there were only a few left :o watch them. • • are still mad at the Bul- for jumping on them when Jermany had them down and riany paraders were yelling "on to Sofia," These Greeks are proud of the way they bated ,• the $ ^Italians around and a lot of old -soldiers ould like to do the same thing to e Bulgarians. They never know vhen they's had enough. - Clothing and food prices are high ana. you need an adding machine pfor every transaction because one 2 Dead, 7 a re Hurt in State Accidents By United Press Two persons were dead today and seven injured as the result of five accidents- in Arkansas yesterday. Sam Reed, a sawmill employe at Pearcy, near Hot Springs, died in a fire that destroyed the one-rom shack where he and Floyd Howell lived. Burned beyond recognition, the body was identified by Howell. Kenneth Doyle Crawford, 16- year-old. Horatio lad, died in a De- Queen hospital from injuries received when a jeep in which he was riding overturned near Horatio. Charlie Bethel, also of Horatio, and on furlough from the army, was driving the jeep. Frank Johnson and Elza Newton of Nettleton were taken to a Jonesboro hospital for treatment of serious burns suffered when a Mathis bus crashed into the rear of their truck near Jonesboro. The truck burst into flames when it was knocked into a ditch. The bus went off the opposite side of the highway, but passengers sustained only minor injuries. In Hot Springs, four persons were injured in a collision between a passenger car and a taxicab. Mrs. Ida Martin and Mrs. O'Neal Hughes, both of Lonsdale, Mrs. Edna Carpenter of and Hot Springs, were taken to a Hot Springs hospital suffering bruises and shock. W. B. Russell of Hot Springs suffered a leg injurv. At Conway, Betty Ruth Carr, 7- year-old daughter of Mrs. Mayme Cook was struck by a car driven by W. G. Karber of Conway. The child suffered head injuries. - o- -C. E. Palmer Home From Mississippi Valley Meeting Texarkana, March 27 — Resolutions adopted by the Miasissipi Valley Association at its annual meeting Monday and Tuesday at St. Louis adequately cover all of the waterways in Arkansas, according to C. E. Palmer, publisher of the Gazette and Daily News, who returned to Texarkana Wednesday from the meeting. back in operation and G M recalled thousands of its striking production workers to its long-idle plants. In the coal dispute, Lewis brushed aside a proffered wage increase equivalent to the 17 to 20 cents an hour already granted workers in the steel, oil, automotive and electrical industries. He walked out of the union-operators conference word that at the Washington with exisling contract would be terminated on its cxpira lion date March 31. Traditionally the UMW stops work with the termination of a contract if a new one has not been negotiated. Byler Says He Shot in Self-Defense Melbourne, March 27. — (ff>) — Testifying for his life in circuit here today, Hubert Byler, 28, steadfastly contended that he fatally shol Izard County Sheriff J. L. Harber in self defense last Dec. 4 Hubert and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Byler, first witnesses to testify for the defense, denied versions of the slaying given by Hubert prior lo the Irial. All ihree claimed lhat Hubert acted in self defense. .Court was recessed for lunch at noon. Further defense testimony was to be presented this afternoon. The prosecution rested its case this morning testified that Harber after after a witness had Hubert shot Sheriff disarming him and while the officer's hands were raised. Did Stomach Ulcer Pains Make Jack Sprat* Ear No Fat? iModern day "Jack Spratts" who eat no fat [[because of distress of stomach or ulcer IIpains, indigestion, gas pains, heartburn, Jburning sensation, bloat and other condi- Itions caused by excess acid should try lUdga. Get a 25c box of Udga Tablets Ifrorn your druggist. First dose must con- Ivince or return box to us and get DOUBLE [YOUR MONEY BACK. (John P. Cox Drug company and drug I Stores everywhere. Mr. Palmer served Horse Trader Held for Love Murder Bedford, la., March 27 — (IP) — Henry Schmit, 02, six foot, two inch, 200-pound horse trader from Lenox, la., loday was lo lake officers on a lour of two gravesites where, he said in a signed statement, he buried and exhumed the body of his lover's husband. Charged with first degree murder in the killing of Tommy Worm, 42, on Nov. 4, 1943, Schmit admitted in a signed statement, Sheriff J. T. Caskey and State Agent flobert Gregson said, shoting Worm and then burying and exhuming the body twice before disposing of il in the Mississippi river. Caskey, Gregson, County Attorney Ralph C. Jones and Deputy Sheriff Lester Round, were to take Schmitt to his farm near Lenox in southern Iowa, where, his statement said, he and Mrs. Worm first had buried Worm's body. On the following day, Sihmitt and Mrs. Worm exhumed the body, Ihe statement said, and Ihe two buried il again on another farm near Creston. A few days later Schmit again exhumed chc body HOPS STAR, MOP B, ARKANSAS Wednesday, March 27, 1946 Flood Control Committee and the Resolutions Committee and he was elected a member of the board of directors of the association. TWO MUST DIE Pine Bluff, March 27. — (if) — Circuit Judge T.J. Parkana yesterday sentenced two Jefferson county Negroes-Clifton Holmes, 25 and Andrew Thomas ,23,-to die in the electric chair May 31, rved as a mem | and disposed of it in the Missis- 5& 0 - U - rc . e _ sJ a £ d - ? j PP. i river after taking it 200 miles •Adv. I Holmes was found guilty of 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 il A FUTURE JUDGMENT? Way/non D. Miller, Hope, Ark., Affirms Marshall Conner, Leachville, Ark., Denies The Public Cordially Invited. No Collections Taken in his car, ho said in his stalemenl. Mrs. Dorolhy Worm was free lo- day afler being questioned yesterday in connection'wilh the slaying. No charges have been filed against her. Sheriff Caskey said the al- tractive, 41-year old widow will be questioned again loday. Jones said the widow admitled in a signed statement she helped bury her dead husband twice and exhuming him once. In her stalc- menl, Jones said, she admitted a long-time illicit relationship with Schmil. Wets Win Local Option Vote in Yell County . Yellville, March 27 — UP)— Wilh five precincts still unreporled, the vole in Tuesday's local oplion election on the sale of liquor in Marion county today indicated a victory |for the "wets." The unofficial count in 21 of 2(j precincts showed: For legal sale of liquor and beer, 751; against sale, G48. Estimates of the probable vote in the missing precincts ranged from 60 to 75. The county now has liquor stores at Yellville and Flippen. The swordfish's sword is nearlj half as long as the f.i«h itself. raping a 10-year-old white girl anc Thomas was convicted of slaying his mother-in-law. No God Now, but Hirohito Still Rates Bows Women patients in Tokyo's Ku'rihnma National Hospital kneel on their beds and. as Emperor Hiro- hilo passes, each bows her head Photo, by Tom L Shafei. NEA-Acme correspondent, was taken during Emperor's recent,tdur InroiiKli tlic Japanese capital Strapped, but Not Broke Woman in DegnanCase Found Dead Chicago, March 27 — (UP) — Gloria Williams, Chicago waitress who figured in Ihe investigation of the Su/.anne Dcgnan murder, was found suffocated early today in her near North Side hotel room. Police identified Miss Williams through her fingerprints and a parole card found among her belongings which gave her name as Glo_ria Williams. Ker body, clad only in panties Wearing one of the increasingly popular one-strap swim suits, comely Jeanie McCaffrey does a bit of sun-soaking on the beach at St. Petersburg, Fla. Ocean Liner, Jet-Propelled was found beside a smouldering bed which police said had been ignited by a lighted cigarot. A cig- aret stub and an ash tray were found on the bed. Several days after Suzanne was kidnaped and butchered last Jan. 7, Miss Williams was brought to Chicago from Sheboygan, Wis., on the assertion that she could identify the slayer. She had said she heard a man named "Smity" talk about the kidnaping. But she failed to identify anyone by that name as "Smittv." Ribbentrop Responsible, He Admits Nuernberg, March 20 —•(#")— Joachim Von Ribbentrop told Ihe high war criminal tribunal today he accepted full responsibility for his acts as foreign minister of Germany, but. was pleading in nocent on all counts of crimes indictment. the war Markel NEW YORK STOCKS New York, March 27 — I.TM— A wide assortment of Industrials encountered selling pressure in u>- dny's sloe market as the list reacted from recent upturns. Steels, motors, aircrafts and 'arm implement issues fended lower from the start, although vho downturn never picked up much volume, Amusements provided a prominent exception to the trend, with activity buoyed by reports of improved box office reccipls. Some rails nllraclocl support nenr the close. Losses among the lenders ranged from fractions to more than two points nenr the close, with some- managing slight recovery ;rom '.ho day's lows. The day's transactions aproximatcd 1,000,000 shares. Bonds were lower. GRAIN ^PROVISIONS Chicago, March 27 —(<1')— Ex»c|rt for scattered short eoveriiu! ••>!' light volume, grain futures prices barely stireed most of tho time 10- day after casing off fractionally in a low opening trade. Uncertainly over what action, it any, the government might inke in an effort to restrict feed grain usage, or toward increasing POULTRY AND PRODUCE ChH'n.uo. March :>.! — i/l') — Livo poultry, firm: uvcipls Ifi (rucks, 3 KOP. piirt-s: Leghorn fowl nl<l roosters 'M.'i-i22.1 ; other!) mnrkd receipts 133,843; Fugs, weak'; receipts 27. 4L';;:' IT. S. extras 1 local lots li'i-.'ili; I.'. S. extras '! lots HI-.Ti; U. S. standards I local In!- Ti-M-l; dirties 'H; checks ''0 1-2; others unchanged. South Asks ^ Washington. March 27 —(UP) — S»ulht<rn s.Ti.-ilors loday slugged iho-i w.".v in!.) ri new battle for hj:;hcr cotton price-:. for Hie fir;;t time .they named Ihoir unal —- a price of "at least" 30 opals a pound. Cotton now sells for about ±1 cents, the highest since the crash of UKiO. southerners regarded the amounts to be paid producers for'proposed increase as a 'pay raise" surplus sloe)'' chased some inter-JFimilnr to those nlreadv granted osts to the sidelines to await cle- olopmenls. I Wheat and corn held at ceilings of SI.83 1-2 and $1.21 1-2: oats -.'m- ishod unchanged to 5-8 cent higher Lhan yesterday's close, May H:{cent coiling; rye unchanged to .'!-! up. May $2.17 3-4—2.18; barley unchanged to 1 cent lower, May'iJl.'JG 1-2 ceiling. There wore no sales of "Thi. 1 government 'ins permitted other i:!fou;n to practically write their own ticket and' we merely desire lo compensate southern producers for t'no increased costs' A'hich the- policies of our government havp imposed upon them," wheat or corn today, though wh ..... as quoted nominally at ceilings and No. 2 yellow corn was quoted nominally at $1.19. Sample grade white oats sold at 80 cents, ,1,000 iDushels going for shipment — the first sales here in some, time. No. 2 rye sold at 9 cents over May in store. Receipts were estimated al '.'.3 cars of wheat, 113 of corn, and :?i) of oats. There were boltings of 100,000 bushels of corn and 20,000 bushels of oats. said ,1 ioinl :;1 element by Sens., James O. Ki'stiand. IX, Miss.. John casn L. McClollan, D.. Ark. and I3ur- • net H. Mayb.ink, D.. S. C., and W. ST LOUIS LIVESTOCK National 'Stockyards, 111., Mnrch 27 —. (/I'')— Hogs fi.OOO; top and bulk god and choice barrows and yilts 14.80; sows and most slfcgs 1-1 05; extremely heavy slags i'ri.7."> Cattle 2.000; calves 1.2flO: few loads medium and good steers 14.1. r >-lG.OO: one short load good replacement steers 14.00; good heifers and mixed yearlings 14.50- l. r >.7. r >; medium 12.50-14.00; common and medium beef cows D.5P- 12.00; canners and cutters 7.009.00; good beef cows 9.50-12.00; canners and enters 7.00-9.00: god beef bulls 14.00; satisnge bulls 13.00; choice vealcrs 17.90' medium and god 13.00-10.50; nominal range slaughter steers 11.00-17 !)()• slaughter heifers 9.50-17.75; stocker and feeder steers 10.00-15.75. Sheep 1,000; god and choice native wooled I'ambs to small Killers 1C.00-05; mostly good fed iambs 15.75. Li-e The sonif'o: 1 :-! promised "everything wilhin our power" to prevent OP A fr;>m keeping farmers from receiving at least 1)0 cents per pound for tin- ill ;li crop. The alier'ial .vp, they said, was abolition of the Ol'A "and its vicious anti-producer tendencies." Three 7frh Graders Vanish; Sought by ChJvCogo PoEice Chicago. March Ti — (UP) — Thrre seventh grade students wore hunted today after they vanished from homo leaving notes, sinned with Ihoir names but. nol in their handwriting. saying they were i-ioing away with a "Mrs. 'Kcnsic" for a year. The three wore John Harr and his twin sislcr. June, 12, and Virginia K'joler, 13. The children failed to lotr.rn homo yestcrclny from tho Manor Park eleinentary school. Their parents said it was 'he fiist time they had not put in an appearance home after NEW YORK COTTON New York, March 27 —C/P)— Mill buyings against textile orders featured limited trading in i.he colon futures market today. Demand met The gaunt silver-haired Nazi- O nly small hedging and liquidali' lliminrl tlir. nvnn-i,il» nf Hrtrmnnn Tx/r i .--- i. , . . . . ~ : . '. Miss Flora Tomadelli, daughter of New York designer J. Toma- delli, is pictured above holding a scale model of the "New Era" jet-propelled ocean liner conceived by her father. The ship, powered by four jet engines (arranged two to each side), would have an over-all length of 1487 feet and a capacity of lib',000 gross tons. Capable of carrying about 10,100 passengers, it would cost an estimated $60,000,000. Radio to Control Bomb-Test Cameras This battery of moving picture cameras, operated by radio through remote conlrol, will photograph Ihe Army-Navy alomic bomb teats in the South Pacific this summer. Camex'as will be on top of 100- i'oot steel lowers and housed in small rooms, each shielded against X-rays and other radioactive hazards o£ atomic bomb explosion. Daily Bread Continued from Page One War and armament races a!id big armies and secret agents are all hellish. But this country has never corrected Ihem by ignoring them. It has only weakened itself und brought suffering and death to its citizens. It needs to bo said again lhal America cannot assume woYld leadership by trying lo exert moral pressure while CTissipating her inherent national strength. She musl al least provide herself with as full a complemenl of protection as her neighbors have. Only thus can sho lend full power to the lask of building an organization strong enough to preserve world peace. Meanwhile, our leaders should not be pul off by argumenls as silly as Mr. Wallace's stalemenl thai infiltration of foreign agents inlo Russia in lhe 'Twenties conlri- buled lo Soviel suspicions today. Such infillralion was and is com- mon in every major country, and Russian agents most certainly were and are participating in it. If a government's knowledge of foreign policy of truculent suspicion, then the world would be an even sorrier place than it is today. _o- • Plumbing Inspector Jones, Roy Warren Held for Fighting Cily Plumbing Inspector Elbcrl Jones and Roy Warren, assistant to Harry Shiver, local plumber, were arrested by city police about 5:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon following a fighl near lhe Schneikor holel. Warren was stabbed in U.''j neck, police said. Jones was booked far aggravaled assault, and Warren for assault. Police said the trouble was about a plumbing inspection at a house on 14th street. : o Alexander the Greal conquered the known world wilh 35,000 men. followed the example of Hermann Goering and Rudolf Hess in opon- ng his personal defense. Tho court ruled oul defense evi- ienco intended to prove that, the Versailles treaty was unjust and va.s signed by Germany "under lurqss." Sir David Maxwell Fyfc, British prosecutor, said the de- ense claim was "completely remote, irrelevant and beyond tho erms of tho tribunal's charter." Defense attorneys had launched i five-point attack upon tho treaty ind the prosecution's charge lhal he Nazis conspired lo break the treaty with the aim of waging ag- ressive war. Dr. Alfred Seidl, counsel for Rudolf Hess, touched off a long, involved wrangle when he sought to nlroduoo excerpts from speeches and writings of scores of foreign statesmen, economists and journalists which he contended showed lhal Germany had justification and considerable support abroad for violating the treaty. With prosecutors interjecting frequent counter argumenls, counsel for Joachim Von Ribbenlrop and Hjalmar Schacht supported Seidl. The defense made Ihese allegations: 1—Thai Germany signed the Versailles treaty "under duress.' 2—That the treaty was made obsolete by the British-German naval agreement of 1935. 3—Thai the treaty was not in accord with President Wilson's points. 4—That failure of olher signatory powers to fulfill lhe trealy abro- galed it. a—That the German abrogation was "in accord with views widely held oven in some victor countries." o Atom Bomb Denatured for Industry Washington, March 2G — (/P) — An easier road toward world-wide sharing of alomic energy secrets appeared opening up today with reports that scientists have discovered how to render plutonium use loss for bomb-making. This "denaturing" process as- seriedly would nol interfere with the release of alomic power for industrial purposes. Those reports were carried to the Senale's special Alomic Coin miltec yesterday by Undersecretary of Slate Dean Acheson. Members said he presented a study which urged an international licensing system to control raw materials and the production of atomic energy for peaceful uses. But the recommendations were | quickly overshadowed by stale- jmenls senators credited to Ache j son thai scientisls have learned how lo "denture" bolh pluloniun and U-239. These are the substances which furnish lhe aloins lhal are splil lo release vast power. One senalor, who declined to hr quoted by name, said the problem of sharing alomic energy y crc-ls with the rest of the world may be "very much simplified" ). the process is proved in practical operations. He pointed out that if a way can vlost iraders hold to tho sidelines 'xpecting an early trading margin |ircctive from the government. Spot colon markets were quiet but irm. Late afternoon prices wore 25 to '5 cents a bale higher. May 27 12 Jly 27.07, Ocl 27.00. found to vontrol tightly the world's supply of fissionable riia- ;orial and if rt can be treatorl to make il useless for explosive put- poses, then there need be litilo fear of tho secret manufacture of A-bombs. « But he added that there still is a long way lo go — even if the element can be so "poisoned" •— to make certain thai it could not pe manufactured in the original 7 orm in which it was used .in vhc Nagasaki bomb. The undernland-' ing of all concerned, he said, so thai once the plutonium; is "denatured," il is extremely difficuli to rclurn to it its original qualities. There was a feeling among .senators, also, thai tho reported denaturing discovery may open way way for commercial use alomic energy. classes. Mrs. John Harr, 50, the twins' mother, said two notes found in iicr home wore not in her chil- rcn's handwriting. She said she •:now .-• no "Airs. Konsie." Police believed tho handwriting on the notes may have been lhal of an unknown adult. ~" O ' ' " ™ ""~ • ' v S, . . s in France '. by Nsw Agreement WaAiiigio.il. .March 27. — (UP) — The United 'Stales and Franco today signed new aviation agreement Riving Ihis country far-reaching cominoiciai air rights in France and slralfgically-localed points of Iht^ French empire. F'rriiu.'e in return gained commercial entry to Now York, Washington, Chicago, Boston, Puerto Jlico and lift.' site of the United Nations orgurii/iilion .She is lhe first _ foreign, nation aulhorizod to wi-vi* UNO's eventual home in this country by air. Tho a.'veoment, which embodies the five freedoms of lhe air, wa signed in Paris by French Fnr" ir "i Jiii'iisii-r Ge-orgcs 13 id mil t and U.S. AmKi-.sador Jefferson Cal'ferv. The text was made public here. tho of Fade freckles. Loosen blartthends. ™ SC nt CAUViON: Use only as directed. GQOD FOOD IS ESSENTIAL TO GOOD HEALTH We Specialize in ... o Choice Steaks ® Chicken * Yea! Cutlets © Fancy Salads GOOD COFFEE AND SOFT DRSNKS AT ALL TIMES DIAMOND CAFE HERMAN SMITH, Owner Phone 822 Hope, Ark. Easy Terms ..... Home Institution ..... SeeE. S. GREENING SECRETARY Hope Federal Association l__ Wednesday. March 27, 1946 Social and P< social ana rcrsona Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m . I ^Social Calendar '{NOTICE >". All Y.W.A. members who have .not turned in their Annie Annstronj' J Offering please contact Alclha Mac Crosby and do so al once. Thursday, Mnrch 28 . There will bo a special mecl- Ing ol the Hope Chapter 328 of .the Order of Eastern Star at :the Masonic hall at 7:30 Thursday .night. A full .attendance is urged '*» " 'Kirs. Lamar Cox, Mrs. Lyle Brown .Hostess to Cosmopolitan Club i, fhe Cosmopolitan club mel /J. ucscl «y evening al the homo of '•Mrs. Lamar Cox with Mrs. I.yle ,'Oirown as; associate hostess Ar- 'r'J-angemoiils of white Iris and other .•>vhito flowers effectively carried .out the color note of white and .,'grccn. -v. Mrs. Nalon Wylie reviewed "Oul- ;:Bldc fcdcn" by Isabel Scott f(ori«.-k ..•i During (he social hour the | u ,.s- J ; losses served a delightful salad (»/flatc with coffee. :;Hicks-Barr Wedding Sunday : > Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Hicks of ..faulphur Springs. Texas announce the engagement and appro;,chin;' hiarnage of their daughter. Miss 'Martha Micks to Arthur II. Barr son of Mr. and .Mrs. II. 13. B;,rr of this city. ;; . The wedding will take place Sun- i.day afternoon March 31 at four O clock at the First Methodist •church in Sulphur Springs Tox-is awarded lo Mrs. Jim Mc.Kcn/lo • ro, w'n'i'' 00 Wi - l(i . l"''-'^'"^^ with •i r H'i!iembrance gift. The hostesses served a delightful sala,l plate wilh tea | o , hu pl ^ y ,,^ • mil Iwo lea gnosls; Mrs W A Lewis the hnni.recs ttiofhor, 'and Mrs. Denver DicMn.sou. Coming and Going Mrs. David I. Drown left Tues- f'j'.v night for her home in Carshie Pa., after a visit with her "H'ther, Mrs. \V. A. Lewis a oilier relatives here. HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS" Wlrs. David I. Brown 'Honoree at Bridge ;•. Mrs. Olin Lewis and Mrs .Leonard Kills entertained with iw.i '-• , , CS u f brid « c MofK'.ay evening .'.at the home of Mrs. Lewis for the •pleasure of Mrs. David 1. Urown .of Carshle. Pa., who is visit!,,.' nh ,- " ' • other relatives here. '. Attractive arrangements of •spring flowers wore used through .put the Lewis home. &,In the score count. hi»h score .fi\s awarded lo Mrs. B' K MC- Mahcn and the Bingo j>ri/.e was U. Col. and Mrs. James C. Cross and little.- sun, James Jr of U'vh "iKliin, 1). C. who are visiting Mrs Cross mother, Mrs. H a l,,h Houlon and bi-othor. William R. Houlon here, have gone to Shreveporl to visit until Sunday. They plan lo return to Washington next week. Personal Mention Friends of Charles Hcyncrson wil regret to learn that IIP is ill at his home on South Main .street. Friends of Charles Dana Gibson will regret to learn that he is a !'•', ,°' U T, i ", S1 - Vi^t-iils Infirmary, Little Hock. Broadway i you Duy Mornlino. Pn im Jelly. You nft ._ . ju.inllty, (no. In Ilil* houso- hflttl aid. HoothliiR (Ires. 1 By JACK O'BRU.N New York—I noted Ihe other day a story that commerical passengers again wore taking the nast- wesl Atlanlic trip by steamer, the tirst since before the war. It brought back ploasam memories of tho less serious days when the emphasis was on trivia and Rood times, before the world turned to more intelligent, deeper, and un- lorlunatHy more frenetic topics I had a lent-thy stint of shin news reporting, back before the war, and enjoyed il thoroughly, even those grim, rainy, freezine mornniK.s when I'd have to gel up alter a few hours' sleep lo catch the early cutler which mot the !.-nlenng liners at Quarantine. Alter September, l!):j<), things wore different for the ship news gang. Tho same fellows covered the same waterfront. Bui the approach to news; was different Kverything had lo have a war angle. 1 remember the first such slory I covc'-ed. i was on a Swedish boat—the Gripsholm, Kungs- holm or some such—and I roco'n- nix.ed Lam-it/ Molchior. the Mofs \\aHiicnan tenor. He rushed over _lo shako hands, pulling his tiny. COMING SUNDAY - - - "BELLS OF ST. MARY" - - - Thursday VINCENT PRICE LYNN BAR! FRANK lATiMORE ANABEL SHAW The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service When I was in grammar school one of my classmates had what ho called granulated eyelids He was bothered from spring until fall with sore eyes. During the winter the soreness practically disappeared, only to return in the spring. He probably had what is known as vernal conjunctivitis, or spring catarrh. Spring catarrh is nol contagious. It develops most often in children and young adults, and, for some unknown reason, especially in young boys. If you have spring catarrh, both of your eyes are itchy, lii-hi bothers you, tears flow most of the lime, and your eyes exude: a sticky secretion. Your Irouble seems lo be worse in the morning, and it gels better during the dav CAUSED BY ALLERGY The cause of spring eye catarrh must be a special form of allergy, as germs or viruses arc not found in the secretions. The rough appearance of the under surface of the hcl is caused by inflammation. The congestion of the eyes and the sticky, mucous secretion arc troublesome features. Eyes should be kept clean with boric acid so- lulion washes. Temporary relief from Ihe burn- nig sensation may follow the use of cold compresses. Dark glasses should be worn. There are other forms of spring and .summer eye scnsitivicy Practically every victim of hay fever has red, itchy, runny eye's at sometimes during the season and the trouble may develop mainly in the eyes. Patients sensitive to cosmetics containing orris root may have puffy, itchy eyes wilh red lie margins and light sensitivity whor n«AV, sc J- hc " ffc »dine substance, MAY LAST FOR YEARS Spring catarrh tends to be Iran sienl, even though it may las for several years. When it disappears it usually leaves no trace ish rings remain on the surface In some patients, however, gray- of the eyes, or there may be Atthe New Wed. and Thurs. Vincent Price and Anabcl Sh.iw in .1 dramatic scene from 20th Century' Foxs mystery romance. "Shock." with Lynn U ;lr i ;,nd Funk Latimorc. The by Hazel Heiderflc Copyriulil Mncnic-Sniilli-Co. i D!.slril)iili»» by NEA SERVICE. ING dainty wife along as if she were some sort of kite, and he talked a mile a minute about what was happening abroad. He insistec mat I come with him and meet a priest he had become friendly with on the trip home. The priest was an American who had his lace slapped when ho attempted to stop the beating of an aged Jew by a Nazi storm trooper. It was my first talk with anyone personally altected by Nazi brutality Mv enjoyment of the trivial side of ship news reporting thereupon abated abruptly. I thought of it one day last week when 1 looked in a mirroi to tie my tie. I had road the uay botoro about Ihe rclurn to some sort of normalcy of passenger traftic on the Atlantic, .and as I wound my cravat about mv nock, it occurred thai I had learned to lie that particular knot on board a ship as it steamed into the kasl Hivcr. 1 always had tied my tic in the usual, onc-flip-over fashion but sometimes, looking at piclucs in the papers, had admired the wide tjiporing effect accomplished by the Duke of Kent. So one morning on board ship I no tcd the fel- ow with whom I was talking, Douglas Fairbanks, Jr, was woat- •ng just thai sort of knot..I asked would he show il to me, and he immediately, and wilh easy Amiability, agreed. He look off the tie, put il on again and tied il several times for me, until I had learned the technique. I still tie- my tics the way ,!'""«,. ^'ug taught me and J wish the world were as peaceful as it was al thai carefree prewar moment, when the largest problem seemed to be how to wind a cravat correctly. XXI II was cold ouisidc, and Ann -tilled her fur coat close about icr. The sky was gray and threatening ahead. Ann hoped it would snow. A few miles farther on, her wish was granted and big lazy lakes plastered themselves against the windshield. Then it began to snow in earnest. . It was a small blizzard by tho time she drove up to the house, and Colin came out looking a little anxious. "I was hoping you'd got hero— I didn't want you snowbound in Seattle— with me in Port Drake." Ann slid over so lhal he could gel m behind the wheel to drive the car into the garage. "Don't you love it, Colin? Lot's pop corn and roast apples and toast marshmallows in front of the fire lo- mghl " wilh iiis arms she merely sighed a the girl's hungry," '1 believe he grinned. Inside Ihe house, Ann changed lo warm red velvet pajamas, and went into the kitchen to start dinner, only to retreat shiveringly •bomebody should have examined my head when I was planning this house! Why didn't anyone loll mo that you need heat in a kitchen? Why did I Ihink of a kitchen as a naturally warm and iriendl,- place?" J .Colin pulled her down beside him on the davenport. "In a lilllc while I 11 go out and bring in the ingredienls, and we can have bacon, waffles and coffee— and of course your popcorn and apples and . toasted marshmallows— in here." Ann put her head on his shoulder, and said, "Darlin'—" The doorbell rang, and they f 10 !, 1 ?, •I" m .l 5t ' c1 ' "Who could that be? Colin wondered aloud, as he got up lo answer il He opened the door, and Nina and Jock, all bundled up and covered with powdered snow, came dashing in. "Thank God for the Drakes on a night like Ihis!" Nina to you, and I can't shout il—" She moved over against Ihe wall and made room for him beside her. around her, -~ „.., ^,^,..^^ t , liitle, and presently murmured, "Love me?" "My dear—" Colin's voice was deep with emotion. "Then"— she hesitated again, then came out with it all al once — 'Colin, let's have a baby." "I'm sorry I've begun lo bore y ,°' l rn so soon '' Colin s:iid rather stiffly. Ann silently cursed Colin's in- iallible memory, and her own heady assurance of a time so far back. "Damn and blast," she said heatedly, if inaudibly. "I rather thought you might like to have a child, Colin," Ann said a little wistfully. "I don't want anything for you that you don't want for- yourself Ann," Colin pointed oul. "You need feol under no obligation lo provide me with a child,, just because I might like lo have one. You don't owe me -anything, you know—" "This is a nice emotional discussion, isn't it?" Ann said Ihougnuully. "Damn it, Colin — didn't it ever occur to you thai 1 might waul to have a'baby — your baby, Colin?" Colin laughed softly, and his arms tightened convulsively "It didn't. Ann —it didn't. But it's very nice to know!" (To Be Continued) -o Gain Colin—hi, in?" Now York— Down un Centre Market Street in Manhatan, which is a narrow sliver of a thorough- are behind police headquarters thuru is a neat rod brick building will a white colonial entrance wlm'h would look exactly like a c iKiiiliod residence if it weren't for ie various flashing lights above ; Ulc variously-luned 1 This little structure is the '•>•!, hour headquarters for sonic of the I most reporters in the business the tough, cynical, intelligently suspicious gang of police reporters ' sorviccs und Tho liyhts and bolls above the cor arc attached to tho telephones om tho different offices, lo signal the reporters. If a reporter is tone- I, the colored bulbs tell him if is office is calling. ]f he is colorblind to, I'm nfraid there's no solution. Belter make a rewrite man ot him. i! hi un n ' ilclillg is onl - v a re w years old. When I was a Now York police reporter the housing wasn't so tidy l',ach paper and news service had space in one of the shabby ctark and discouraging tenements lhe bio' I-'' 1 ' 0 pUlmbin e. which lino There was a "combination," a uiJing of news, for routine police alters. Whenever something impressive would happen, such col- MOII ended and ii was every man r hmisell. 1 don't think I'll ever forgot mv iu-s day on the job. A head suddenly was thrust out a dirty tcne- menl window and lhe police reporter attached to it howled to the K.ang sitting on benches along the sidewalk downstairs: "Out a win on 101st Street." The lads •slowly and complainingly arose and headed for their shabby cubi- =^ H clcs. 1 asked casually. one of them what it !"o:int. "Oh. just .some creep lumped out a window uptown " ho "Probably just a ' caste the A definite arisen since went system has new building up. Most of the reporters been un Centre Market i'?. l ',' ea , S !', K ;,V; lhe uld days of the | shacks. I he youngsters who have I \\orked only under the tidy conditions ol modern housing,' plumb- g. lighting and cleanliness arc Muj.ik'd occasionally by the older bunch. Since 1 was a member of ine pro-cleanup days, I am considered an "old-timer," and as such greeted wilh extra respect by Ihe newer police reporters some considerably older than l' who have been convinced bv tho veterans lhal we covered the' town when it really WKS a chore. I don'l attempt to change their vciws iney make me ieel important. said fervently. "Hi Ann!" "Hullo —won't you come Ann replied mechanically. That, it seemed, was their in- cnlion. Also they demanded to e put up for the night. Nina had one along with Jock when he drove up to Port Farrar, lo inter•10 w a wealthy and bedridden client, and they'd gotten caught n the storm and decided it was illy to go on when they had good riends so close. Colin explained that the temperature of their kitchen was enough to discourage Admiral Byrd, so if they were willing 'to eat what tho Drakes intended to oat, they were more than welcome He look Nina's fur coat, established thorn all comfortably around the fire, then sot himself to making hot rum punch. Colin was very competent, Ann thought dreamily, as she sal with a mug ol the wanning drink in hand and watched him stirring' up baiter, and putting strips of bacon in the waftlo iron. She roused nersell, presently, enough to measure lhe coffee and plug in the percolator. Somehow, the evening wasn't so wad as she had expected. Maybe the rum punch helped. Ann didn't lalk very much, but smoked a groat many cigarets, and listened to the others, who seemed to have no difficulty carrying on a normal polite conversation." Jock scorned a little remote, she thought, but Nina and Colin talked with the easy familiarity hon, In ,?" cls1 - II W!1 * midnight befoio she knew it, and Ann roused herself to be an excellent nutation ot Connie as the competent hostess. She showed thorn to me bedroom and got out pajamas mh i M' ld " '"S'HSown and robe lor Nina. "It's a case of striking a happy - for Nina loo small will be as much Too bi as Colin's things will be lor Jock." She returned to the living room and lound Colin making up the studio couches in tho alcove into beds. "Ma\bo we should have a bigger house, Ann," Coin, said. \\ho wants Mitosis?" Ann replied ungraciously. "I-'oel lhal way about if" "Definitely." Later, when they were in bod, Ann put her hands up over her load, and clutched a lock of sd'ftT' S h " h '- "Colin—" she said Urn huh?" HL , reached up and icld bolh her hands. "I have something to say Carl S. Smalley of the Arkansas !• ire• Prevention Bureau was the speaker at Kiwanis club's Tuesday luncheon. Mr. Smalley pointed oui the great advancement of fire prevention in the past 40 years which was necessary lo growing communities. The advancement along these linos is reflected in insurance rates. To establish rates communities must stand the losls of lire prqyonlion engineer. Fires cause a waslo of material things as well as a great number oi human lives each year. He staled that among other things, all of which are necessary to best be able to prevent fire losses, the three most important considerations in grading a community for rates are: The water system The Fire Department The fire alarm system available. In closing ho pointed out that fire Joshes are not paid by lhe insurance companies but by tho lhat when we help to prevent fires public who pay the premiums, and we help our community by saving our material wealth and the lives ol our citizens. Guests were: Cliws. O. Thomas, Roy Anderson, Travis Ward, Buddy Ladder, JUCK Ambrose, Jack Lowo. C. L. Sandei, Former Hope Citizen, Dies in California C. L. Sandei, 01, former Hope resident, died suddenly at his home in Mountain View, Calif., at noon luesday. Ho is survived by his widow and lour daughters, Ruby, Edith and Hazel Sandei, all of Mountain View, and Mrs. John W. Ames of this city; two sisters, Mrs. Georgia Mais and Mrs. Amy Horton, bolh of Hope. discoloration, the under sur- slight thickening, ind irregularity of ace of the lids. Although the disease is most ,'ommon in the spring and sum- iior, slight symptoms may persist nrougnout the winter monlh. I atienls with spring catarrh •houlcl practice good personal h>- -iiene, oven though the disease 'is 101 contagious. They should not .iso a common towel with oilier nembers of the family, and llu-v ihouici keep their hands awa'v Iron i their eyes. II the condition becomes too painliil, consult a physician for rehol. Alleigic eye disorders which re- I are main unchanged throughout the ' entire year arc not to be confused with spring catarrh. Howard Missionary Baptist Assn. to Meet at Bievins Tho Howard County Missionary baptist association will meet with lhe Victory Baptist church at Hlovins Saturday .and Sunday, March 3U-IJ]. Tile program follows: .Saturday morning service: Introductory sermon, Elder C H Tippet. ' ' Saturday afternoon: Report on missionary work by a missionary "Whal is Truth.'"—Elder H. A. Purtlo and Elder J. C. Burgess. "Who Is Responsible for Carrying the Truth?" Elder Halph Kankin and Elder Clyde Leslie. "The Part Tiuth Plays in tho Salvation of the Lost". Elder Elsworth Wortham and Elder T. L. Epton. •o Report Cards for High School to Be issued Thursday Keporls cards will issued to liiHh seliuol fiuck-niH on Thursday March 2li. Uolphus \Vlnllen Jr.. Hope, lliyli School principal, announcer) today. These cards will .show grades for the first nine Week;; of M,c second semester. Mr. \Vhitten ur.ued parents to .m\e special attention to these | grade reports, inasmuch as there are only nine, more weeks remain- inn in the prctji'iit school year. Ucpurt cards will bo due back lo me school at noon Friday. Tfifil Downtown Floral Shop Is Opened Mr. and Mrs. Roy Stcphenson announce the opening of their Downtown Floral Shop, at 117 South Walnut street. The new shop will c,arry a complete lino of flowers for all occasions. The nursery on highway 07 will be maintained. Mr. Stephcnson, formerly with 1'irsl National Bank, will devote his full time lo the Nursery and Flower Shop. Other employes arc: Mrs. Wrc- n 4 } S^, n . ody ' R ' C - Skinner and Bob Phillips. o Committees Named for Stock Show The Third District Livestock bhow association met Monday night at the courthouse with 20 present. Ihe object of the meeting was to get committees set up and to get the catalog under way. The following committees were appointed: Executive: Fred A. Luck, A D Brannan, Glen F. Wallace, M s' Bates and W. A. Mudgelt. ' ' Catalog Committee: Charles Armitage, chairman; M. S Bates A. D Brannan, Homer Purtle', Terrell Cornelius, and Oliver Adams. Grounds Committee: Ed Thrash chairman; Frank Rider and Leo Kay. Sales Committee: Claud Sutton, chairman; Roycc Smith and Warren Barham. Carnival Committee: """Charles' Armitage, chairman; Frank Hill and Herbert Lewellyn Pleasure Horse Show Committee: lorn Wardlow, chairman; Newt Pentecost and Loyd Kinard. Rodeo Committee: Buck Powers chairman; Newt Pentecost and Hollis Luck, DOROTHY DIX Gl Returns Mother's Gift Dear Dorothy Dix: When my son, who was in the air force, was going inlo Ihe service, 1 bought nim a parting gift of a beautiful' money belt and wallel in air force blue wilh his inilials and regimental number on it. I walked the town over lo find it and did nol count the cost, though money is none too plentiful with me. ®~ had Ihe courage to make a move until he was perfectly certain that he was playing .safe, we woulcf simply shrivel up with dry rot. There would never be a new discovery, or a new business started, or a new career launched, for there is always -a chance that our best judgment may be wrong and our heart's work go for nothing handed his sister Ihe money bell and said: "Take Ihis lo Mom I don't need it and maybe she can find some use for it." This nearly broke my heart, for I Ihoughl he would appreciate it, nol only as a gift from me, but as a memento of his experiences abroad. I know my son loves me, but I can't get over his returning my gift. Am I wrong? NO OFFENSE INTENDED™ 11 ANSWER: Poor Mother ,lry not , be so hurt by your son reluming your gift, for he did nol mean il in Ihe spiril in which you have taken it, and he will be as bewildered and grieved over the incident as you are if he ever finds oul lhal what he intended as an acl of kindness, you consider u lack of loyally. You sec, men are realists and women are senlimenlalists and lhal He has now returned home, and AnS7his"is"£"tr!ie of' ma^riale the other clay when he was looking as of anything else. Because you over some of his war stuff he have made one unhappy marriage doesn't foredoom you to making another. Because you had one rot- ter for a husband doesn't make all men cads and beasts. My advice to you and to your hesitating boy friend is to shut your eyes to the risk and jump Ton the matrimonial bandwagon. Dear Miss Dix: I am engaged lo a very fine young man, but his mother opposes our marriage very much. If we marry, for business reasons we will have lo live for five °r six years wilh his parents. What do you advise us to do? ANSWED: Put off the marriage unlil such time as you can set up your own home. If you attempt lo live with a mother-in-law who doesn't want you, she will make your life intolerable and eventually succeed in making trouble men are senlimenlalists and lhal l ''°<»' r% en "ou and your husband is where lhe Irouble comes in. I Don't try it. am quite sure that your son appreciated your present very much and that all the time he was in Ihe An (Bell Syndicale, Inc.) eslimaled 28,500 persons Fairview Forms Anderson Union Baptist Church The people of Fairview com- munily have organized a new church which will be known as Ihe Anderson Union Baplist. It has been built in front of the Anderson -cemetery, and will be pastored by the Rev. Sid White of Texarkana. The first meeting will be held on the fifth Sunday, which is March 31, and a big day is planned. Various talent will participate in Ihe service, and at noon a basket dinner will be served after which there will be group singing. * CEMETERY WORKING There will be a public cemetery working at Water Creek church, seven miles west of Hope on old G7 highway, Friday, March 29. The mlercstcd public is asked to bring tools and luncheon and spend the day. aim miu au me umc ne was in the An esumatea 28,50.0 persons war and using il he never looked ' were killed in Iraffic accidents in al ll without n Invinu thi-.n«l-,t ^e 1945. _ *..*»..£, *,, ii\_ lltvci IL/UfVUU at it without a loving thought of Mom. But Ihe war over and his being back at home where he has no need for a money belt, he happened to Ihink that it might be of service lo you and he was glad to be able lo give you something that might be a comfort lo you That was all Ihere was lo it. But lo you the belt was sacred because you had given it lo him as a token of affection; because he had worn it; because it was filled with your thoughts , and (oraycrs and anxieties and memories. If he had given il to you under Ihe same circumstances thai you gave il lo him, you would have put it away among your treasures. And that is the difference between men and women and each act according to their kind. So please forgive your son for an offense that he is perfectly ignorant of having committed, and don t be unhappy about it anv more. J One woodchuck may eat as much as two pounds of. greens in a day. ... FEET HURT? Relief Guaranteed or Your Money Back! Dear Dorolhy Dix: I am a woman of 36. Have been divorced ten years as the result of a most unhappy marriage. I now have the opportunity lo marry a fine, upright man whom I love very much but because of my unhappy first marriage I fear to do so. He also hesitates to marry because ho is a ./? acl ,19 lor vvho has always lived with his mother and sister all these years and he is afraid lo tear up his rools. Can you banish our fears and start us off to a home and happiness we both crave so much? n , "Nothng vcnlure', olhln ? n have - says Ihe old proverb. There is nothing absolulely ^ur this world, and if no onu New, Sensational VeEva-Sole Arch Restorers .Will in most cases, give complete relief o£ nearly all types of common foot ailments such as weakened arches, metatarsal callouses, pressure from corns, leg pains. sore heels, weak prenated ankle*. EXPERTLY FITTED TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family The Opening of Our DOWNTOWN FLORAL SHOP Located at 117 South Walnut We invite you to visit our new downtown shop, now open. When you order flowers from us, you're sure of quality, freshness, and original artistic arrangement. Pot Plants Baskets Bouquets Pottery Corsages Bedding Plants Funeral Pieces Bulbs Flowers for All Occasions HOPE NURSERY & FLORAL CO. "FLOWERS TELEGRAPHED EVERYWHERE" Mr. and Mrs. Roy Srephenson Day Phono 43 11 7 S. Walnut Night Phone 24-J-2 Shop Asst., Mrs. Wretha Kennedy — Nursery, Mr. R. C. Skinner Delivery, Bob Phillips ' if, * l i 1 '1 (I • lltf, an: til 11 T 1

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