Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 28, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Thursday, March 28, 1946
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jKsWfj^wa^^ « HOPE STAR, HOP t, ARKANSAS Thursday, March 28,. 1946 Newspaper Headlines Give t*TJij£l*' t P m Clear Picture of Turmoil rSrYhtch Grips World Today . MacKENZIE •AR World Traveler' ^Aboard a Trans-Atlantic Airliner, Inarch 28 — The edition of a Paris newspaper I bought just before boarding this plane for New York is splashing headlines which, if placed before some hermit not familiar with recent events, likely MtfSWd impel him to the belief that relations among the major powers H88 gone to the dogs. • •• "There is Russia's initial setback in the UNO security'council over the-Iranian question after a battle IFrance, backed by Moscow, IfBHHg'that America «id Brit- takje decisive action to unseat fenerjiliSsIflioV Franco's - Spanish |ginjSJ». Lt^Gen. Bedell Sm-'.H; en Bute Jto^JVTpscQw : to. , take tip his utles air" American ambassador. pid in Germany he is going to ' Prime Minister>Stalin that the .V t.*^f »<•*,. . C.CC. Duo .D f REPARATIONS —Tablets — Salve — Nose Drops •atwfied 'millions for years, Caution.'* U« only os direqeH I president of the United States ! wants reassurance of the Soviet | Union's motives. Just to show that ithis cuts both ways, the Moscow | radio the other day said Russia wanted reassurance about the motives of tho western Allies, Finally, my front page reports that over Russian opposition the United States has won UNR.RA approval of a mandate to prevent oc- j cupying armies from living off the [land they conquered. A specific case in hand is the Soviet ^ccupa- tion of Austria food areas which are needed to feed the people of that country. There are a lot of other items, but they all add up to the same thing. The Big Three nations finally have arrived at the time when ja showdown on numerous vital [questions is being called lor. That's the, best news I've encountered since starting my European tour in November, for the uncertainties growing out of the unsettled differences between Russia. Britain and America have had a highly disturbing influence. It is this situation which has had much to do with creating the belief that another global conflict is inevitable — an idea which I have heard ad- vanced repeatedly in many places on the continent. This column reported a couple of days ago that competent observers in Europe were socking encouragement from a more positive | stand developed recently by tho ] Big Three in thoir atitucle towards j one another. Tho incroaninK i.'irm- j ness and tendency to iron out Knoty | problems woro taken as a good : sign Cor peace, i In this sense the current head- j lines in my newspaper are bearers i jot good tidings. Apropos of that; ; thought, Winston Churchill • would! I seem to have Riven us backhanded! : support in a press-conference. He ; ,is quoted as saying, when asked if' I lie Uuniym the time, had come for! aking. that he would not i this. Hope Star Star oj Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January It/ 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star Lulidlng 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. M. WASHBURN Editor ond Publisher Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—-Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Wife Aqc&iitted in Trial for Death of Her Husband Osceola. March :JK. — (/V) — Ai Circuit court jury has acquitted j 'Mrs. Golda Smith Bishop, 30, of a i charge of murder growins! out of ] the fatal shoting of her husband, ' Jack Bishop, at thoir Keisor cafe, j I January 26. , j i Witnesses testified yesterday j I Bishop had knocked his wife to the: I floor shortly before she obtained a ! in and Cirod at him. Subscription Rales: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 15c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; olss- ivhcre $6.50. Membor of Thp Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for rcpublication of all news dispatches credited te. it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies. Inc.; Memphis Terin., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 NoKh Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. Officials Are Named for City Election Judges, clerks and sheriffs for the general election to be held in the City of Hope Tuesday, April 2, were announced today by Klec- tion Commissioners Clifford Franks and J. A. Davis as follows: Ward One — Judges, Guy Downing. Dr. E. S. Richards. J. C. Carlton; Clerks, Mrs. Guy Downing- Mrs. J. A. Etnbree: Sheriff, Will Garner; Alternates. Clove Andres, Ed Thrash. Ward Two—Judges. Pnul Cobb, G. W. McDowell. Pink W. Taylor; Clerks, David Griffin. A. S. Willis; Sheriff. A. E. Mack: Alternates, B. W. Edwards. Elbert May. Ward Three—Judges, Alex Purtie, Lite Moore, B. L. Rettig; Clerks, Jesse Brown. C.L. Roberts; Sheriff, Tom Middle-brooks- Alternates, Mrs. T. S. McDavitt, Mrs. B. L. Rettig. Ward Four—Judges, Arch Moore, Theo M. Pnnris. Sir'*if- "'••••-'• Clerks, Roy Jones, R. S. Franklin; Shorill. Marvin wiitierson; /VILCI- nates, C. E. Cassidy, Arthur iay- CEMETERY CLEANING There will bo a cemetery clean- j ing and homecoming Tuesday. ! April 2, at Beard's Chapel. Fri-j ends are asked to briny luncheon. Hal'Boyle *fvi* /T A TIT* T 1 T 1 A OnPT~^Tl SMART For EAbTER Select your new Easter outfit and accessories from Rephan's. Gome in and see the smart new clothes that we have for you. Smart Spring Suits See these beautiful new suits for now and Easter. New styles, materials and lovely new colors. ' .40 .40 .95 15 Pretty New Dresses A large assortment of new Easter frocks that you will wont. New materials, styles and new colors for Easter. Good size range. T.40 Q.20 19.12 f jF B Asa Wash Dresses Wash dresses in floral prints, lace collars also pretty new seersuckers. , 9.10 O.80 • f 'Mm New Easter Hats See these lovely new hats. Just the one you'll want to complete your Easter outfit. New styles in new colors. 1,98 0.98 I *xf USE OUR CONVENIENT LAY-A-WAY PLAN louses have a good selection of blouses for new suit. Assorted colors, materials styles. ;2- 2 b 2- 70 4- 30 Smart New Bags II want one of these smart new bags, 1C gnd patent in assorted colors styles. 4-98 Panties YQfwes in this selection of ladies panties.^ ~" 69c 79c adies Slips lips in tailored and lace trimmed styles. ~ Rose. j.85 NEW SHOES FOR LADIES hove o Iqrge selection of smart shoes for now and later. You'll find dfess shoes, sandals and others in our large stock. , 98 .98 SANDALS ...... 2.98 Rephan VHP«B> •• • _|| ft. _ The Friendly Store Contirtued from Page One didate and Dr. Wells said that it was only because of its completely non Partisan nature that he had accepted his post on the mission. "There have been other international missions to hold elections," he said, "but this is the first I know of whose purpose is merely lo observe elections. "We were told on the'highest authority that the sole American interest was to see that there was a fair election in accordance with Greek law and that the expression of free will of the Greek people was our sole target. We were told to exercise complete pfijectivity. "By our scientific sampling we hope to be able to give our government a complete picture of the Greek political situation. This is the first time this method has been employed get at the facts of an election." The observers travel by jeep or mule and one team had to walk 20 miles lo reach one isolated snowbound mountain community. They talk to voters and candidates of every party, hear their complaints and counter charges, but take no action, beyond making an official report to the mission itself which will relay the information back to ils respective governments. In ihis hazy siluation it is somewhat difficult for the bystander to see what it all adds up to. But jt. is apparent that the mere presence of these American, French and British observers — plus the fact there are British troops here by invitation and Royal Air . Force planes zooming over the countryside — constitute what the top- hatted boys in London and Washington might call "a stabilizing influence." Elsewhere in the Balkans Russia exercises the "Stabilizing influence." • . ...• - ••• Dr. Wells says'the Allied observers have been enthusiastically welcomed. • . "We have been wonderfully well received by all .groups—right, left and center," he, said, "in one locality our team was welcomed by both political factions; They showered the jeep with flowers and, when pur men drove away, both sides lined the street and cheered. Il is still Greek to me. Accused Red' Continued from Page One eral were charged with delivering Ll. Redin to Seattle, appearance there would be a virtual certainty. While official Washington withheld comment on the case, the House Committee on Un-American Activities was told by Elmer W. Sherwood, American Legion Americanism director, that foreign nations are trying to place their agents into veterans' organiza- GALL BLADDER AVOID LIFE OF MISERY SUFFERERS DUE TO LACK OF HEALTHY BILE Sufferers Rejoice as Remarkable Recip* lirings Flr.it R<u Result*. Rushed Here Now relief for gallbladder suffcrera lacking fioalthy bile is seen today in announcement of a wonderful preparation which acts wlti remarkable effect on liver and bile. Sulferers with agonizing colic attackn, stomach nnd gallbladder misery due to lack of healthy bile now tell of remarkabU results after using this medicine which has the amazing rlbwer to stimulate slugKish liver and increase flow of healthy bile. GALIwUSIN is a very expensive medicine, but considering results, the $3.00 it costs la only a few penniua -cr dose. CAIJ/USIN is sold with full money back guammco by J. P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled lor. Probe Lobby Activities of Bureaus Washington, March 28—(/P)—The lobbying investigation Congress is contemplating took a turn today in the direction of government bu reaus and Democratic party otli- cials. House Rules commitee members, who tentatively approved ihe' inquiry yesterday, told reporters privately that was their purpose in widening the course of thc proposed search for facts. Eventually, they said, the investigation m<>y encompass such officials as Robert E. Hannegan, postmaster general and chairman of the Democratic National committee, as well as other administration leaders. "We have decided," one member told a reporter, "to make ihis a full fledged investigation while we are at it and to inquire not only into the activities of so-called professional lobbyists but also thc pressure tactics of federal bureaus interested in legislation." The inquiry, proposed originally by Rules Chairman Sabath (D- 111),. would have been made by a special five-man committee. But the rules group, in approving it subject to House action, directed Sabath. to amend his resolution before sending it to the floor. The amendments would order the .inquiry to be made by the Rules committee and would broaden its scope to include not only All groups, associations, committees, organizations, or combinations thereof" seeking to influence legislation, but also government agencies and officials. • "If .it is wrong for a businessman to try to influence the course of legislation, then it is wrong also for government officials to exert undue pressure on members of Congress," a committee member said. "There, has been more lobbying done around here recently by bureaucrats trying to stay in power than by anyone else,' 'he added. o Christian Church Fellowship Meet at 7:30 Thursday An interesting program has been arranged, with good food by thc ladies of the church, for the Men's Fellowship Group meeting at First Christian -church at 7:30 o'clock Thursday. Prosecuting Attorney Lyle Brown will be the guest speaker, with a talk also by the new pastor, the Rev. William P. Hardegree. There will be a solo by Ted Jones, and piano music by Miss Betty Ann Benson. tions. The committee, following a closed session yesterday, reported that it would send an investigator to Canada to confer with officials on the alleged Soviet spy ring in that country and would start hearings within the next two weeks on reported attempts to steal U. S. atomic bomb secrets. There was no immediate claim, however, of a link between Redin and other reported activity. The FBI continued silent on thc identity of the person from whom Redin is alleged to have sought information on thc U.S.S. Yellowstone. U. S. Marshal Jack Canfield said. No plans or documents connected with the case were found on Redin at time of his arrest. Reuters Wins Presidency of Auto Union Atlantic City, N. J., March 2fi— i.—Walter ReulhcT, newly-elected I president of the CIO United Auto '• Workers, launched his big union [toward new spheres of influence today. I Reuther detente R. J. Thomas,, president for seven years, for the leadership yesterday by the slim margin of 125 votes in a turbulent four-hour roll-call at the union convention, marked by fist-fighting and confusion. Thc official count was .|..|45 to 4,320. Another political fight bobbed up as Thomas accepted friends' urgings and decided to seek one of thc two vice presidencies in today's elections. A big cheer went up from the floor when the defeated president accepted nomination for a race with Richard T. Leonard and Melvin Bishop, Detroit regional directors. The Rcuthor forces had been reported agreeable to election of Leonard and Bishop, the former an original Thomas supporter and the latter an "independent." Ladies Night for Rotary Club to Be Held Friday The annual Ladies Night banquet and program sponsored by Hope Notary club will be held at Hope High School at 7 o'clock Friday night. Kotarians and Rotary Anns will assemble in the gymnasium and proceed to thc cafeteria for the banquet. The meeting will lake thc place of the regular noon luncheon Friday, and attendance credit will he given at the banquet. All members are urged to attend with Rolarj Anns. State Sales Tax Accounts Increase 1,500 in 3 Months Little Rock, March 2ft — (/rt— State sales tax accounts have increased approximately 1500 in the last throe months to give the state 2C>,7G4 such accounts — each representing an active retail business —Sales Tax Supervisor E. E. Me- Lees said today. McLces said the new accounts were businesses which had been established since Jan. 1. He attributed the increase largely to returning veterans who have gone into business. The increase in accounts probably will continue until late summer or until thorp is a full flow of consumer goods find competition begins to take its loll, McLees predicted. The supervisor said collections this montn, reflecting February retail Sales, indicated the March total would pass the million-dollar mark for the seventh consecutive month. A soft shoulder has upset many a one-armed driver. Blent congcntlon- next time put n. little Vn-tro-nol In each nostril. Quickly con- ( vwiwmi gcstlon Is relieved, breathing Is easier. Va-tro-nol works right where trouble; is to relieve distress of head colds. Follow directions in the package. VICKS VA-TRO-NOI Thursday, March 28, 1946 Social and P HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS crsona Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. I FRIDAY & SATURDAY Choice: Baby Beef & Veal Cured Meats, Pure Pork Sausage Fancy Groceries Fruits and Vegetables Airy Fairy Flour , . . Gold Medal Flour PLENTY OF PARKING SPACE YARBROUGH'S GROCERY & MARKET 214 South Haze! Street Easter Accessories At Robison's You'll find all the smart accessories for your new Easter ensembles at our store. Select yours now while we have a nice selection to choose from. Smart New Bags Black patent and black plastic thai- are really smart. A good selection to choose from ' 8 14 85 Beautiful spring purses in Black and White, Brown and White in patent and kid. Made from shoe leather to match your two-tone shoes. 1.95 Corde' by Arner Another smart selection of bags in Brown and Black. 1.85 Plus Tax 14 New Handkerchiefs See our collection of lovely handkerchiefs. You'll want several of these. Whites and prints. 98c ,o 2 .98 COSTUME JEWELRY Beautiful twin lapel pins, frogs, swords, hands, turtles, birds, etc. Just the thing for the suit. fc.98 In our collection of costume jewelry you'll find pins with ear screws to match in sterling silver. 7' 8 ,o 16" Ear Screws . . . 98c to 4.98 Cleopatra Pearls One, two and three strand Cleopatra pearls that are really beautiful. You'll love these with that new dress a'nd blouse. .98 Od-°° to Z*J Stetson Gloves Stetson gloves in fabric and in the following lovely colors: Biscuit, brown, lime, pink camellia, black and white. A must for your Easter outfit. 1 .49 and .98 We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo. W, Robison 6- Co. Hope The Leading Department Store Nashville Social Calendar NOTICE All Y.W.A. members who have not turned in their Annie Armstrong offering please contacl Alelha Mae Crosby and do so at once. Thursday, March 28 There will be a special meeting of the Mope Chapter 3iil) of the Order of Eastern Star at the Masonic hall at 7::i() Thursday night. A full attendance is urged'. Friday, March 29 The choral club of the Friday Music club will meet Friday evening at 7:I«) at the home of Mrs. J. O. Milam. All members arc urged to attend. Monday, April 1 The Auxiliary Officers Training Class of the First Presbyterian church will meet Monday morning at 10 o'clock at. tho church. Luncheon will bo served at noon. Thc Executive board will hold its first meeting of thc year and a full attendance is urged. Circle No. 4 of the W.S.C.S. of the First Mlhodisl church with Mrs. C. C. Parker leader will meet Monday afternoon at three o'clock at the home of Mrs. G. W. Womack with Mrs. Harvey McCorkle as associate hostess. Mrs. Theo Bonds Honoree At Bridge Party Wednesday Mrs. Fonx.ic Moses, Mrs. Tom Wardlow and Mrs. Lloyd Coop entertained with four tables of bridge Wednesday afternoon at thc home of Mrs. Moses on Bonner street tor the pleasure of Mrs. Thu,. Bonds who is leaving Mope soon. Attractive arrangements of spring flowers wore used throughout the entertaining rooms where four tables were arranged for the players. In the score count Mrs. Marry Whitworth was awarded high score and Mrs. Kline Franks received the bingo prize. The honoree was presented with a remembrance gilt. The hostesses served n delightful salad plate with coffee at'the close of the game. Coming and Going Miss Jane Field of Little Rock is thc guest of Miss Mattie Anne Field and Mrs. Mattie A. West here. Miss Field has recently been discharged from the Marines after serving two years. Captain R. Bruce McRac arrivcil in New York Tuesday from the European theater where he has been stationed for the past 27 months. Captain Mcllae will bring a troop train to Camp Chaffoo and will be given terminal leave and visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey McRac and oilier relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Mack Roberlj and little son, Donald Mack of Little Rock and Mr. and Mrs. Knrl Matthews of Pino Bluff are visiting Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Juris and other relatives here and in Washington. Paul Simms, Jr. and Jinny Simms have gone to Washington. D. C. for a visit with their sister, Miss Margaret Simms. Communiques Wayne .1. Huckabeo S. M 3/C whose parents Mr. and Mrs. A. J Muckabec live on Mope Route 1 has been given a discharge from the Navy Separation center lit Memphis after serving a total of 3.i months including 24 months sen duty m the European. Asiatic- Pacific theaters. Me holds three battle stars and participated in two invasions. We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer A nation-wide poll shows thai the chief fault of wives— in the opinion of American husbands— is nagging Now, nagging is such a deadfy feminine fault it isn't likely thc nation's wives would knowingly be guilty of it. U must bc tf 0 \ many women don't know where persuasion ends and nagging be- " ' Certainly, no housewife can go through life without making many unwelcome suggestions to her husband. "The basement needs cleaning, for example, or "You really should do something about sucli- and-such." Just when do such promptings become "nagging", to the masculine mind? That is what women apparently need to know. Perhaps a safe rule for wives would bo to mention a subject twice, both times in a friendly rather than an accusing lone of voice, and then lei the matter drop. Of course, the basement might wait a long time to be cleaned. But so what? Let it go long enough, and one day the man of the house is likely to say, "I guess I'd belter get at that basement." And the job will bc done, though perhaps not just when Mama thinks it should be looked after LESSER OF TWO EVILS Certainly, it is much better to have a cluttered basement than a husband who is glad to be able to tell a poll taker that na"- gmg is the worst fault of wives. .Slipping into the habit of nagging their husbands is porbably so easy for women because thev have to keep after the kids to get them to do as they should. Repetition becomes part of their attack. But while children seem to expect a certain amount of parental nagging ("Johnny, don't lake such big biles!"), a man's dream home is a place where he can escane from the nagging demands of life. When his wife refuses him that escape, he is hitler enough, natur- •ally. to acusc her of woman's most annoying personal trail — nagging. GRATITUDE Manhattan Beach. Calif., March 26 —(/I 1 )— Mrs. Ruby Bigelow has an admirer on her hands, and can't got rid of him. She gave first aid to a sea lion that had its jaws gummed up with tar, then dumped it back in the ocean. Thc animal jumped right out again and followed her home Every time she puts him back in the water tho sea lion shows up a few minutes later at Mrs Bigclow's home. The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Alt winter long you have been stoking your body with foods which kept you warm and active. To help conserve your body heal you worfc heavier clothing, and when you went oustide you moved briskly if the weather was cold When the first warm days of spring .arrived, your appetite fell off. You left your heavy coat at home, wearing a light one instead Still you found it hard to keen going. You didn't have to consult a physician as to the cause of your tired feeling, for you recognized the old familiar symptoms of spring lever. With the first warm days of spring, children notice the heat and want to take off till their winter clothing at once. Parents should not yield to their demands, but should change their clothing as rapidly as common sense dictates. CHANGE DIET NOW Change of diet in the spring is •also indicated. During the winter you have been eating heat producing foods, and now the cooler varieties have the appetite appeal. As soon .as fresh vegetables ap- pc £ r 'i! 1 thc mai'kel, you should add them to your menu. Since vegetables do not have a high rating in calories, they are not heat producing. They supply vitamins •and minerals in largest amounts when they are served fresh. Heavy lunches should be replaced by spring salads .to help avoid that logy feelinH. The heal regulating mechanism of the body is controlled by a spot in the brain. In a way it resembles the lilllc gadgel 'on the wall in your home, as it regulates body beat by opening and shutting the exit of heat through the skin BODY IS ADAPTABLE When the body is completely at rest, heat production is lowest During physical exertion, heal production rises, and this causes the blood which flows through the brain to stimulate thc control spot The nerves carry the impulses to the skin vessels, which dilate, thus causing more rapid loss of heat. If the temperature of the surrounding air is too high to allow heat to be lost this way, more impulses come through from the center of .the brain, and the sweat glands arc stimulated to .activity 1 hen heat is lost by evaporation bprmg lever is caused by the body s changing over from a winter to a spring schedule. It takes tune lor your body to make this adjustment. Change your diet to lighter foods, change to lighter clothing and take it easier. If you do these things, it won't be long before the switch-over is complete. A couple of Gi's stationed in Australia decided to snap some kangaroos and send the pictures back home. They borrowed a jeep and started out. Soon they spotted one and the driver stepped on the gas. Finally he turned to his buddy ; and .yelled, '"It's' no use chasing that thing." "Why not?" We're doing G(5 now and have you noticed our friend hasn't put his front, feet down yet?"-Labor Digest. Broadway By JACK O'BRIAN New York—Rambling around the Stem: Sam Salvin, manager of the plush Monte Carlo, reminisced of the time when his dad, one of the largest cafe operators in his day, with dozens of spots running under his direction at once, pulled a fastle on the saloon society mob. . , Cafe circles like nothing belter than an exclusive night club. . . The more snobbish it is, Ihe harder they atlempl to squeeze in. . . So Sam s pop advertised the opening of a now cabaret. . . and starled the band playing, the staff t'o work in its fanciesl duds, Ihe lighls ablaze. . . but wouldn't let a soul in^ thc front door. To every prospective customer, the old boy gave the same explanation: "Sorry, but we're sold out. Haven't gol a lable." When the crowds saw such normally welcomed guests as Tommy Manville, Flo Ziegfeld and other publicity- atrncling trade being turned away, the world quickly went the rounds that here was the most exclusive place of all Broadway's history. . . When it permited the crowed in. willy-nilly, three nights later, it became, actually, the most exclusive club in Manhattan, and stayed just as popular until someone thought up another and bcler swiftie. The celebrity nights, so called, in the various Broadway night clubs have been cracked..'down on by the American Guild of Variety Artists. No longer will the little joint of any size and reputation be able to hustle itself a weekly floor show because of the agile imagination of some swift-talking- press agent. ... .The practice grew to abuse, and where several of the clubs conducted these affairs in excellent, taste, it had progressed to a point where every little hole in the wall beat its drums about its "celebrity nights," which actually were nothing but collections of mediocrity gathering in a lot of unsuspecting customers, usually out-of- lowners who couldn't be informed in time that it was a silly, vicious little practice. No clubs wishing to have cele- brity-parlies can do so by paying the performers who get up to do a turn one-seventh of their weekly salary. About the only major club in its stride is Leon and Eddie's whose Sunday night celebrity shindigs always have been the best of those around Broadway. There really are celebrities packing the place each Sunday evening and the list of performers would read like a roster of movie, stage and radio who's who. Faced with giving up this excellent promotional all-action, Leon Enken and Eddie Davis, owners of thc hot spot decided to carry on even if they took a loss, since the resultant advertising and good will made it worth while. . . . "THE JFAR IS OVER BUT THE DURATION LINGERS ON" -FLORSHEIM It's only natural for people to wonder why, with the war and rationing over, there aren't more Florsheim Shoes available. The answer, according to the Florsheim Shoe Company, is that re- conversion is not as easy as it sounds, To change overnight from military to 100% civilian production is no easy task. New leathers and materials must be obtained ... new, highly specialized skills taught them. Above all, Florsheim standards must never be forgotten. We agree with Florsheim that quantity is too high a price to pay for the quality that has built the largest fine shoe business in the world. TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family" New York — Back'when a ri otcus larce called "Roome Service' was bought for the daffy use of the Marx Brothers at thc then un heard-of price of $255,00,' Broad way took the news with an excited cynicism, envied the authors John Murray and Allen Boretz btr agreed all around thai it nevei could happen' again. Then came along a series of even more fabulous movie purchases of Broadway hits, each time bringing with it more of the same dervish cynicism: it just couldn't keep happening. "The Voice of the Uirile was bought for a down• payment -plus-percentage which Mnade it a half-million dollar profit The Jo'Siruf by Hazel Heider^ptt XXII Ann opened her eyes, and looked across the room at Colin. He was dressed ,and kneeling in front of tho hreplace building a fire The windows were all closed, and the room was beginning to bet warm Aim yawned once, then said! "Hullo". Colin turned and smiled at her 'Hullo, darling —sorry if I woke you." "Thassall right. I s'poso I have to gel up and fix breakfast for our hungry guests. That is, I suppose we still have guest, haven't we''" "So far as I know." Ann s«t up, and swung her feet over the edge of the couch. She grumbled a little as she groped about lor her clothes. '.'I've got to put on my red pajamas, and I don't want to put on my red pajamas, but I can't go busting in un our guests to got myself a change of clothes, can 1?" Breakfast was quite successful. Nina and Jock botli were in good spirits, and there was no under- fill rent of friction' apparent as was so often the case when they wore logclher. Ann sat quietly and played the gracious hostess, . surreptitiously feeding her canta- 'loup balls lo Spooks, who hud a tremendous passion for the .Vuit, replenished coffee cups, passed cream and sugar and butler and marmalade, all rather automatically. After breakfast they went into the living room and sat around in front of the fire, talking of casual and unimportant things, as one does when well fed, and com- tollable. Once Colin wont to the window and peered out a little anxiously. "I think there's a bad storm blowing," he announced. "We must go," Nina said, making no move. "Yes, we really should," Jock agreed, settling deeper into his chair, and lighting another ciga- rcl. "Colin's begun a collection of incunabula," Ann said. "Did he show it to you?" Nina looked interested. "Oh yes —you were talking to Eddie about it, weren't you?" Ann always felt a slight shock when Nina ro- fened to her father so frivolously. "I'd like to see it, Colin." "It's in the library," Colin said, getting up. "Coming, Jock?" Ho shook his head. "I'm com- forlable— and not. frightfully in- leiesled in •—incunabula," he murmured. "It sounds a little like a disease." Ann heard Colin explaining to Nina as they went into the library, "You sec, I really began it in self-defense — Ann has this tremendous passion for Lord Peter Wimsey, and —" "Oh, there's Whiffles—" Ann said, and ran to the door to open it. "You know you aren't to scratch on the door," she said, scolding him, "Oh, darling, you're all wet— wait right there a minute." MiKTiic-Siiillli-Co. i DislribulH |,y NEA SERVICE, IN She came back wilh a turkish towel, and dried the little dog, who was shivering and very wet "Ann—" Jock said. "Yes?" Ann looked up. willing now to face him. Somehow her decision made the previous night seemed to have given her a defense against anything that Jock might do or say. "Are you happy, Ann?" "Passionately," she retorted de- liance in her voice. • "Must you shut me out so, Ann? we were pretty close once you know, and — oh hell, I haven't been so happy since!" "I'm sorry, Jock." Better lo remain impersonal. Beller not lo remind him of whose fault it was. "I can't touch you any more can I, Ann? You've shut yourself away Irom me, and you won't give me a chance. Is it because of —because I was so damn fresh that day we met in town?" Ann shook her head. "That u sn r ""ytn'ng t° do with it at all, Jock— it's just— well, we're finished, aren't we? I don't see any point in our trying a refinement of torture by seeing each other at nil. Of course I know it's not your fault— you can't very well lell Nina that— well, that voii don t want to see me. I can understand that easily enough." "It wasn't Nina who wanted In come here— il was I. She was all for trying to gel through to town. She has no idea of— well, of whal we once meant lo each oilier. But I had to see you, Ann— I had to see you in the new soiling you had made for yourself, and see for myself what kind of a life you were having." "Were vou satisfied?" Ann nskod coldly. "I'm satisfied that you are stronger than I —yes, if thal's what you mean. But I am nol al all saitsfied thai you arc happy. Ann—" Impulsively ho reached out .and grasped her hand. "My dear—" Ann pulled her hand away, and stood up. "1 think you'd better bc getting back to town, don't you, Jock? As Colin said, I think there's a storm coming up." Gather your defenses about you, Ann —quickly, lest they crumble at his touch. "Yes, I think there is," Jock said strangely. In a little while thev were gone. and as Ann shut the" door behind them, she said to Colin, "Darling. must you work today? Let's have this da.v together and just play— and make plans for our fu'ure. I really think it's going to be quite a nice future, Colin. Yoii know, you're an awfully swell person to live with — " "You aren't a little hysterical, are you, darling?" Colin asked, putting his arms around her. "Maybe a little," Ann admitted. Oh gosh, Colin, I thought they'd never go." (To Be Continued) proposition for the producer, author and angels. Again, Broadway said, the millennium had been reached. Then came "Life With Father." II had boon kept off the Hollywood auction block until Authors Lind- FJI.V and Grouse and Producer Oscar Scrlin were good and ready. And when they were ready tl'ie price was good: A percentage arrangement on top of various down payments which will turn It into a $1,000,000 sale. That is not plastic. So—are Lindsay and Grouse sil- ling on their cash laurels? Hardly. "Life With Father is trotting along neatly at the Bijou Theater. Their latest literary antic, "State of the Union," is bouncing along pretlily at thc Hudson, with a counterpart on the road, as has also "Life With Father." And, someone may ask, what happens with "Slate of the Union" in Hollywood. Could anything top the film deal of "Life With Father?". Thc answer comes loudly, sol- venlly, in Ihe clearesl cash register tones—YES. "Stale of the Union" will divvy up among Producer Leland Hayward, .Authors Lindsay and Grouse and their assorted, numerous backers a good deal more than $1,00,000, how much more depending, of course, on the welcome given il by Ihe world's film fans. When the picture is completed and has made its production cost back, those officially interested in the play will share Ihe profits on a clean 50-50 basis with the studio, in this case Paramount. And as films are being peddled in this inflated economy a million dollar profit is almost peanuts. The deal even includes a $300,000 item which Lindsay, Grouse and Hayward share for producing and adapting the film version. After various estimates have been made as to how much thc lads will have as their respective portions after the last golden egg of "State of the Union" has been laid, the consensus seems to be' Lindsay and Grouse—$540,000 each. Hayward—a bit over 700,000; which, of course, he must share 50-50 with his backers. "State of the Union" cost $75,000 originally. It had all but earned back its initial investment on its tryout tour before it came to Broadway. The way the profits are running, the boys maybe should try to take over the Treasury's vaults at Fort Knox. Certainly their office safe can't hold their current fold of cabbage. DOROTHY DIX Marital Spats For husbands and wives wno are" scrappers by nature and who enjoy as good for a row as a 'nickel is nothing so much as a good knock- for a ginger -cake, down and dragout fight, it will If- would be*the easiest thing in be tidings of great joy to learn " lr> U " 11 '' f1 fnri <v>»»^ *« n«« "•• that two of our eminent psyscho- logists advocate family brawls as a means of stimulating conjugal love The theory has its points. For one thing, it eliminates monotony, which is one of the drawbacks to domestic life. There can never be where the husband and wife go a dull moment in a household about with chips on their shoulders, and where each is ready to leap into the fray at the slightest provocation. Also, the battling Smiths, or Browns, or Jones, or whatever their name is, never suffer from being taken for granted by their mates, which is one of the common complaints of matrimony. For in anger, as in wine, truth comes. out, and the warring couple know exactly what sort of so's-and-so's their husband and wives think they are, and how little esteem they have for each other's opinions and manners. SWEET RECONCILIATION Furthermore, according to these students of human nature, after a husband and wife dealt each other all of the solar-plexus blows' in " ' " " " Paragould Man Dies; Is Held to Be Suicide Paragould, March 27 — (ff) — Wood Butler, 24, of near Beech Grove, Greene county, die yesterday from a shotgun would which Coroner Wilborn Newberry said was self-inflicted. Newberry said Butler apearod at thc home of his divorced wife, Edith Butler, handed her a no'e and then shot himself. Butler and Edith Butler were divorced March 3 and Butler since had remarried. SEETHAT SHELL! Tough leather from over the horses' hips. A secret tanning process makes it soft. ...Because We're Wolverine Shell Horsehides COME and see the Wolverine Work Shoes frozen in a big ice cake, and how they dry out soft —stay soft — after the ice melts. This amazing test is proof that you never need put up with stiff, hard work shoes. Yet even more remarkable is the money-saving extra wear built into Shell Horsehide by Nature. It's the only hide with a natural tough inner ply that reinforces the leather as steel rods do concrete. And Only Wolverines have this famous Shell Horsehide in both the soles and uppers. each their repertoire and called other all the foul names lllcj could think of, they find a flavor in kissing that non-combatants never enjoy. And, if further argument were needed to show the manifold advantages of husbands and wives getting in each other's" hair, it is contended thai it is safer for them to bawl each other out than it is their customers or clients. Certainly no one can deny that the married couples who are always fighting and. arguing with each other do it because they enjoy it. There is some innate cruelty in their natures that makes them get a kick out of wounding and humiliating the partners of their bosoms, else they would not do it No husband and wife can live together for even a month without the world for them to live in harmony with their mates if they would only step warily aro'und their keep-ofl'-the-grass signs, say soothing instead of insulting things, and handle^ each bther. with gloves. That the war-like crave war and thirst for buckets of blood is obvious, but they are in .the minority. Most of us desire peace. Especially in our homes. And, it seems to me, • nothing could be more mischievous than to preach the doctrine that the way to be happy though married is to be in u perpetual row. "• r • , No tired man, looks forward to coming h'ome at> night to a high- tempered, quarrelsorne wife. No woman waits eagerly for the return of a husband Avho is going to kick the cat .and spank the baby and begin'finding'fault with everything she has done and left undone during the-day: ... . Perhaps it is good for our souls to bc reminded continually of our shorlcomings, but it doesn't soothe our egos and we don't love the hand that smites' us. We resent it Mo-Pac as common carrier of geii* eral commodities and - to, .ohargfe, the same rates as- the '^raufooo. 1 " which are generally lower thartt those charged by " other,, frlflWtt lines. - - t "I )lljf In addition to the 41 prKl^'stSiTu from motor freight liries cAftyifOg general and .special .cdbtlfiijdUHfc three interventions have'oeen filedY They came from Mo-Pac, greater Litlle Rock Chamber of Commefcer and Southwest •TranspoVta'tion Company. None of the • interventions indicated the interveflors' 'at« v titude toward the application/ which will be heard April 2j . .%( with every, fibre of our beings. It is love and praise th-at makes the world go round. Not fights. And if we knew., the truth of practically every''divorce; we would find that the alienation of husbands and wives begins iii'the daily sp'ats. (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Application for New Motor Freight Line Is Opposed Little Rock, March 27 — (IP) — Forty-one formal protests — most ever filed in a single transportaion case in Arkansas—hav.e been made against the application of Columbia Motor Transport Company, St. Louis, for authority to opernt.e intrastate motor freight lines, the State Public Service Commission announced today. -•~r -, "•,- .."i-uut The applicant, an affiliate of the soots'" Wl wft. T- S vulnera . ble . Missouri Pacific railroad, proposes spots, and what topics are jusi to operate routes parallel to the Birds Aided 'Soldiers " /',, ? Bird study became more poB- ular than ever during the watt' Soldiers in far-away places look to il as a wholesome relief to'bat? tie stress and strain. •! • • ; -,--- * Friday & Saturday • »•» * if *f ...is.,)/, "Three On o Trail": i'.'v Jfc (. .<*» , New Friday & Saturday "Marshall of Laredo" Rainbow Productions, Inc., presents HENRY TRAVERS WILLIAM GARGAN " • > " „ Produced and Directed by Leo McCarey # 'Screen Play by Dudley Nichols..._Story by Leo McCarcj Come in. .try on a pair and see how good they feel. SHELL KOHSEHIDE WOHX SHOES TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family fcJ**£±±™»^» AND WHEN BlNG AND BERGMAN THE WHOLE J7QRU)'S IN TUNEl

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