Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 29, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, March 29, 1946
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la^aiAWMi^mBWPrtsKWaw^^ftesjKil^^^KIHWR^^W^MW&'AHMaW Mft»M3>M*t.W!3»l'K«lWI»WlT»Wmw<Btf e iW.**M», MOPE STAR, HOfl, ARKANSAS <'UI p(\K> Mackenzie, Grounded by Bad Rpdio in Newfoundland, Still Able to Talk About Europe By OtWITT MacKENZIE « AP World. Traveler • • Gander, Newfoundland, March 29 — Well, here we are grounded 'again m the battle we've been '" waging since last Monday night to reach New York by air from Paris. Otemhns — some' folk claim it Is — are interfering with radio communications, forming ice on . -wings, messing up visibility and playing other pranks which are far 'from humorous. More prosaic peo- "ple atributc the radio interference to the northern lights and the ice to freakish weather which is staging a driving snowstorm outside the air headquarters in which this is being written. Anyway we are stuck here in the far north at one of the world's great airbases, which was largelv a development of the world war and remains as an aid to commercial traffic between the new world an ° the! old. Several other planes are held up here and the lounge is filled with a' crowd 'of travelers from many countries. re, of course, the inevit- • "•s'e; and gin rummy games „«--= forward and the two Eng- ;lishmen don'.t rnoVe from their in terminable game of chess. But for ,„ ;tne most part the assemblage is ,-wADrolcen up into small groups and if you move about, among those with "ptwhoqi you have a speaking ~ acquaintance you'll find that thev are conversing about international problems. " 'One party drew me into a dis- cussion of the hot clash in the United Nations Security Council over the Russian-Iranian imbrolio and we arrived at the conclusion that this was a most hopeful development. That perhaps seems like a strange'thought since the business of a peace league is to maintain peace, and yet it strikes me as a logical viewpoint. This showdown means that the council is getting down to real business. It means that the UNO intends to do what is predecessor, the League of Nations, failed to do. That is. to nip in the bud the threats to peace. You have a good illustration of league temporized with Japan's invasion of Manchuria — the act of aggression which encouraged Mussolini and Hitler to embark on conquests by arms. Thc league sent the Lytton Commission out to the Far East to study the Jap outrage. The commission gave the invasion its right name and called '"or action against the aggressors. But the league temporized and let the thing go by default. From that stemmed Mussolini's attack on Ethiopia and finally Hitler's attempt to conquer the world Either the United Nations deals with threats to peace quickly and finally without fear of personalities involved or it will follow the League of Nations as a failure. Such a failure would mean another world conflict in due course. Those Enduring Young Chqrms wv- Begin with an attractive "styled- for-you" coiffure. We've ideals •-galore in. good looking, easy-to- cpre for hair-dos. Machine or Cold Wave Permanents Ge,nergJ Beauty Work and Cosmetics Make your appointment today MISS HENRY'S SHOP Phone 252 i: i i COIS1 : GRATU;LATIQNS TO J..W. and RAY ALLEN On the Opening of the , April 1 st B 8e B GROCERY Phone 810 r : BEST WISHES TO i:J.\y: and RAY ALLEN - !j . On the Opening of the Monday, April 1st LEO ROBINS CONGRATULATIONS BEST WISHES To The PALACE THEATRE On Its Formal Opening Monday, April 1st -*- RIALTO NEW SAENGER Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1917, Conlolldoted January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Stur buhding 212-214 Suuth Walnut Street. Hope, -Ark. - _. PALMER President ALEX. H, WASHBURN Editor onci^Publishcr Entered as second class matter at the 'ost Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the \ct of March 3, 1B9 7 . (AP)—Moons Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable in \dvance). By city carrier per week 15c Hempsfcad, Nevada, Howard, Miller and I .ofayette counties, $3.50 per year; O | S6 . vhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dis- •atches credited tc it or not otherwise :redited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. To Conserve Coal Against Strike Threat Washington, March 29 —(/P) — The National Goal Association said today there was no prospect of an agreement in time to "avert a strike" of John L. Lewis' -100,000 sofl coal miners . at midnight Sunday. Lewis, president of Ihe United Mine Workers, has served notice lhat the miners will not work after Sunday without a contract. The coal association's executive secretary, John D. Battle, accused Lewis in the state- menl of making "no effort to reach an (contract) agreement but every efforl lo prevent an agreement any time soon." By United Press Thc government moved today to conserve soft coal supplies in event of a miners' strike, while in two other industrial disputes labor and The niimhn,- n TT c "' National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenti .terick Building; Chicago, 400 Norih Mich- 'gan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison •We.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg • New Orleans, 722 Union St. That's why your little international commitce up here in Gan-, lno nm , der takes hope from Ihe i'act that idle bec-iusp of ^-irnVnc"' W „ » a'wV^ u7 U ^,»Sn^SS jftS li ¥V ^ « though it be an unrnmfm-l:,hln ,-,no i, H ln nt ' £ * ?"-, CO ?J . Workers stiiKe as scheduled midnight Sun- The major development: 1. The government moved inlo the sofl coal crisis wilh a general embargo limiting all deliveries to tK " '"""' essential users for the of the strike. President though it be an uncomfortable one o Qqklawn Entries for Saturday Firsl Race—$1200; alwcs; 4 yos liy; 6 Loo^ C ^^^ 0 TS^ u ^ ° ! -^f Stdke ' P - side "' Dallas X113; Half Pint xlOO: Cast no H™ r tl}G « ove / nm enl had Off 110; Maurice K. 115: WiokPri no , p [?"> 't°r seizure of the mines. A. union officials offered to arbitrate their dispute with the Vir- Rinia Lleclric Power Company but r y, uter| y, denounced Gov. William proclaimed a stale Palace Theater, All-Negro Show, to Open Doors on East Third Street Monday Off 110; Maurice K. 115: Wicked 15; Lester K. 110; Review v Tee Beau 115; Sweetcorn 107. Also eligible: .12 & 1). Second .Race— S1200; . Top Boots xl!3. alwcs- 3 yos; 6 furs. Espiritu xllO; Judge Davey 115; Wisktiger 115: Sky- shaun xlOo; Sugar Beet 112: Great Card 112; a-Kennock xllO: River 'at 115; Flying Louise 110: Pout- ng Mac x!07; Double Slam 115; Whiteford Will 115. emergency would seize °rty to avert a has scheduled Monday. and announced he Ihe company's prop- strike - The union a strikc ^r next a-Prince Vito domo 5). a-B. Hodson entry. 3. Officials of the slrikebound Inn-national Harvester Company .»nd Allis-Chalmers company a"t | Milwaukee assured the Labor De( j2 Bailment they would atlend a i effort to end strikes in their plants. I.' L.S as . c _ 9. om P. nn y had not re££«!%!« i ss'°;T™" 1? z S. S! en 111. ' Also eligible: Wesly Streak x ir.own Mate 115; Final r> ~07. (12 & 3). Fourth Race—$1300; alwcs- •! yos up; 6 furs. Potemkin 110;Tu- ' ' ,S , Reward | ployes of the Anaconda Coppep Go ' A ^n -*-""' -"* LI^II wuuu ±3OV 1JU; The Povernmpnt n^,-»*- j •' ^ SJ&wi^!^s^ft.sS^ S: one 22. (9). a-S. I. Crew enlry. b-Mt. Desert Stable enlry, Sixth Race—$10,000 add: "The Arkansas Derby"; 3 yos; 1 1-8 mi. a-Port Mars 117; Mountain Roar 120; Over Night 120; b-Ariel Ace 120; Sugar Beet 117; b-Bob Murphy 117; c-Wagon Boss 117; c-Mr Chairman 120; d-Chance Dance n• ^"^ ddle Jum P er 117; Token Play 117! 7: u!;? laster Carl 117; Cid aMrs. T. M. Pruitt enlry. b-D. Ferguson entry. c-Reynolds Bros, entry d-W. M. Peavey entry. Seventh Race—$130; alwcs- 4 yos up; 1 1-16 mi. Tidoover 'l!8- Plaidloch xll3; Gold Tint 107- Head ea 110; Baby Gold xll3- Veslibula xlll; King Victory' 112 : Corydon xl07; Temeru 116- Impenetrable, 118; So Proudly xlOO. Eighth Race—$1200; alwcs; 4 yos up; 1 mi. -70 yds. Shining Chance ^ C ° l-n? 0 ^ H ' 2; '^h^awefl xlll; Bellsboro x!08- Tensleeo ? n1 - 5; AColors Up 110; Everplayful 10a; Appointee 112; Gainer IP- Berwick 112. "' Also eligible: Robins Pet x!06- yinita Marshall x!05; Border Volu- Dle xlOo; Rolls r~ ~ 112; Karl's Besl xna (r-> & d> x-Aprenlice allowance. ? over ."ment cordance orders. ri^f r - th ° S -V,' ik £ be e ins - soft coal deliveries will be restricled lo householders, gas plants and hos- ?nnn? ] £ g 7 CSS tha " 10 da y 8 ' supply on hand and indutrial con- umer having less than five day' Better Grade Continued from Page One . , .. Doolitile told reporters last night the hearing will continue for a least another week . Reporters grab every likely looking prospect, and ..start peppering him with questions. One <e low talk Pa'-Ucularly reluctant to lh S eTpewrit d e^ Sl dl '° Pped in to fix UNO to Conlinued from Page One lhal his government « ..^u ^ c ready to go into Iran- discussions before April in h-ope appeared to bo lhat Mos ' DINE HERE FOR THE BEST IN FOODS We Specialize In: • Steaks • Chicken • Sea Foods Open From 11 a. m. to 11 p. m . CLOSED ALL DAY MONDAY ROSE'S SNACK SHOP Phone 621 409 Cast Third Hope's first aU-ne»ro motion picture theater, the Palace, will open its doors Monday at 22(i li'.ast Third street. Installed at a cost of $20,000. the- Palace seats about 400, am! ils projection and sound equipment are the very latest. The theater has been under construction for several months, Hip final touches being added just this week. The Palace is owned by Ray 'Double Deal 7 Openerat the Palace (.Exciting news lo film fans in this city can be found in today's aii- nQuncemenl made by the manage- men), of the Palace Theatre, that the JOO percent, all-negro major ieature, "Double Deal." produced in Hollywood by Angus Pictures, Inc., will have its local premiere here,, beginning Monday. An- International Roadshow release, '-Double Deal" is the first Class A firm made solclv lor colored consumption. Argus "has stinted -neither on money nor effort in securing the finest of sound and camera equipment and the best technical experts available in Hollywood to make this picture. Acinus Dreituss, director of "Double Deal" is well-known in the film capital, having been under contract to RKO and Columbia •Its. cast of 100, carefully selected trom. Ihe lop ranks of negro talent includes such prominent names as Monte Hawley of the Lafayette Players, dancer Jeni LeGon, Florence (Sulumai.) O'Brien, New York stage, actor Edward Thompson, .b reddie Jackson, Macco Sheffield pioneer film slum man and a retired Los Angeles police captain. Also,- for the first lime on any screen the producers of "Double Deal" bring you famed comedian i . ,E^ Miller of the team of Miller and Lyle, and Shellon Brooks, lea- lured artist wilh Tod Lewis's band and composer of "Darktown Strul- ler's- Ball," and "Some of These Days". Jampacked wilh drama, romance and exciting action, "Double Deal" is also rich in production value. Ils lavish night club set., one of many, conslructed at a cost running into thousands, is said to be the most beautiful over seen in an all-colored film. A ten piece swing orchestra is used in -Double Deal,' and lovely Jeni LeGon who^danced with Bill "Bojanglcs" Robinson, taps out three of her own. original routines. Florence O Bnen, who starred in "Run Little Chillun;" sings two of the four melodies written express!v for the picture. Shelden Brooks, apnearin" •as himself, introduces a brand new hit song of his own, "Hole | In The Wall." -o Water Rates Reduced in Pine Bluff Little Rock; March 29—f/P)—Pine Bluff's water rates will -be reduced $6,000 annually under a voluntary agreement by that city's General Waterworks corporation Thc rate would extend to all consumers residing in territory which may be annexed by thc city. The agreement was made al a public service commission hearing yesterday. The corporation sought authority to separate Ihe Pine UHilf water system from its other asts,, which arc represented bv securilies, and to issue $5,200,000 collateral trust bonds due in 1<)71 land drawing 3 1-2 percent. The commission look Ihc application under- advisement. The corporation proposed lo organize a subsidary to be known as the 'Pine Bluff Water Co., Inc lo which Ihe corporation would transfer- the physical properties of the Pine'Bluff plant and distribulion syste-m. The subsidiary then would lease the plant and system back to Ihe parenl company for $00,000 annually. Thc subsidiary would rc- POTVO th 0 ^,,o,-,. n j properties title Allen, former chief projectionist for the Seanger theater who has just been discharged by the Navy, and his brother, .1, W. Allen, formerly of Shreveport, who is widely known a theater dec rator. The Allen brothers announced their picture policy will be to feature negro films, Westerns, and a number of first-run "A" pictures. Greenberg in Playing Slump Lakeland, Fla., 2!) —(/PI— Hnnk Grccnborg, the boltin beauty of l!)-!5 whose big bat put the Detoirt Tigers into the World Scries and the Chicago Cubs out of it, is far from his old impressive self Ihis spring but the leasl worried person involved probably is sofl-spok- en Manager Sieve O'Neill. Back al firsl base, a position ho vacated to shift to thc outfield in j 1940, Greenberg is leaving sharp j impressions with observers of Dc- I trait's exhibition games, all right, but they're all bad. In fact, many who have seen Ihe slow-footed 35-year-old Greenberg stretch his ageing legs and arms around first base this spring arc ( convinced that Hank's position will i be Ihe weakest in the Tiger lineup I when Detroit opens defense of its • American League flag April 1C. All •tins despite lhat fact that Ihc big ! fellow is working for an estimated $60,000 pay check. Such Judgment, based on alone on Hank's sub-par fielding and running, would seem justified by Grcenborg's batting average of I .184 in his first 15 exhibition game apcarances, for flank's sharpest critics had conceded that his limited coverage in thc .field would be more than offset, by his power hit- ling. So far, in 49 limes al bal Ihis spring. Greenberg has contributed only nine hits—seven of them Mingles—lo the Detroit, offense and vhe two extra-base knocks were both unimportant doubles. O'Neill, who insists thai "Hank will do all right out there; don't : worry about that, guy," gave Greenberg three days off at" his own icqucsl Ihis week in Ihe hope of straightening out his hiting eye and liming. "It's all a matter of liming and Hank is just coming around slower than usual," Steve explained. "A fellow with a 10-year baling average of .324 and who hit .311 last season doesn't slip from a hero to a flop in one year. He still has nearly three weeks lo gel squared away. "Sure. Hank'll be doing all right out tlici-o when we have to starl bearing clown." Would Give First Choice to'HomeFolk Washington, March 2!) — (A 1 ) — Residents should be given an opportunity to purhcuse war surplus properly in their stole before it is moved elsewhere, Rep. Norrcll (D- Arki has suggested to the Wat- Assets Admin is Ira I ion. In a letter addressed to Lt. General Edmund II. Gregory, Norrell said state officials and others spoke of "the unsatisfactory status in Arkansas" while conferring with the Arkansas congressional delegation at Little Rock last week. Norrell said "it appears Hint surplus property is being removed from Arkansas to other states :'or disposal, whereas no property srom other states is being sent into Arkansas for disposal." He said some motor vehicles were moved from Arkansas to -the Red River ordnance plant in Texas on March 23. In addition 1,-lHfi jeeps were scheduled for sale in loxas ill the next tew weeks 321 in Louisiana and :iG7 in Oklahoma but only 1)2 were being offered in Arkansas, ho said. Nun-ell suggested lhat the War Assets Administration have an ngenl in the state. A newly hatched bird weighs only about two-thirds as much as Ihe fresh-laid oy». Friday, March 29, 1946 HOFISTAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS^ a P CANT KEEP GRANDMA IN HER CHAIR bho a na Lively us a Youngster— Now her Backache, is better Mnny suffcrcra relieve nriBfrlnir bncitnolio quickly, oneo they discover tlmt the rcnl ca ,Vn° Vf , tl "" r trul ' t ;'° mi »y l>« thc<l kidneys. 1 he Iddncys ore Nature's chief way of Ink\1 a '. lle ..{'""-'os " Cll| s nnd wnsto out of the liim I V m ° at pcopl ° pnWnbout'3 When dlsorderof kidney function permits I'olsonoua matter lo remain In your blood, It n..y cmisc n n|cu l n K lincknelie. rheumatic DnlAs, ' lea imlns, lusa of uen nmt oneiwy, (Mtlmt uo nljthts , awclllhtr. HufllncuB under the eyes leadachea nml dizziness. Fmment or gcnntv passages with sm.irlln« nn,l XmrnlnR son e- ana i'crsona Phone 768 Between 0 a. m. and 4 p. m. l I Social Calendar INOTICE All Y.W.A. members who have: i mediate G. A.'s for supper meet'»>« at (he Educational Blclu. at p.m. " " f | ; liot turned in their Annie Armslrnnr ,\... ,-• . -,,,-. ••-. •••- .......•«. ..... ['offering please contact Alciha Mac In first Mlhodist church with ' Crosby and do so at once. ,' ,; b V ' »''l<cr leader will I <V"'H Monday allornnon at three V, v Friday, March 29 _,. , , The choral club of Monday, April 1 ........ »» ...... !,^;^^ of Mrs. Cool-Lie Nev.-beni \vith Mrn. A. D. PaUon as assist,,,, ,„„- The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA. Service i wonder how ma.v people still fake sulphur and molasses as u sprint; tonic. For a long lime Uiis combination enjoyed an unusual rcpulalioii us a blood purifier, but doubt is now cast upon its value us the prescription lor whal ails us al tins time of year. We do need spring Ionics, bul we have many wnich arc far boiler for us Uian sulphus and molasses'. The only proper medical use of _ ^sulphur loday is as an external i.,- ." ••"•• served at noon. The I salve in tnc treatment of skin . J'.xoculivo hoard will hold its first I diseases, inieclions, scabies, and iiK-r.iiiii. ,,| i| H , y,,,,,. ancj a | ull ] lct , u j s Movor t;,| !C11 inim-naiiy w.s.c.s. or Mrs. G. W. a 'i clock al Iho home of Mrs. . . | \Vomack with Mrs. Harvey McCor- Friday ! klo as assoehito hostess ' attendance is urged. Coun(v i leachcrs will moot at 7-,'iO ' ri r'; sd: ' y - Al "' U 2 in lllc l Ask >'°" r i by mini m !r lnnt Uiurctic ' " 8 <"' »ucce».fully uy millions for over HO years. Dunn's itlvt- '""" wl " llolp the IB mlhS of us Wtt8t ° ' rom State Deaths in Week Now Total! 5 By United Press BEST WISHES TO PALACE THEATRE On its Opening Monday LEWIS GRO, & MKT. 217 East 3rd Phone 340 Purpose of the issue of collateral notes was for refunding outstanding, securities now due "and to acquire; additional securities, the application stated. cow would not regard answering questions in writing as participa- l|on m Ihc discussion , Three violent deaths in thn state Jin the past 24 hours bring the i week's toll in Arkansas to fifteen. The latest victims include one pei-son murdered and two killed by accidental gunshot. Earlier in the week, Arkansas had five suicides, three dealhs- from aulomobile ac- cidenls Iwo from fires, and two believed lo be murder. W. D. Cowan, 28, of Slulgart, has surrendered lo Arkansas county officers and confessed 1he murder of 3U-yoar-old Robert Gladwell al Casscoe. Cowan told Sheriff John Burch lhal he returned home unexpectedly and found Gladwell with his wife. He has been released .after posting $500 bond on a charge of voluntary manslaughter.' Alpha Omega Terry, 13, accidentally shol and killed himself wilh a small caliber rifle yesterday at his farm home near Benton. Sheriff Ross McDonald is investigating the sholing. The boy is survived by his parcnls and a sister, all of the Fair Play community. A hunter's stray bullet caused the death of Mrs. Ira Caughlin, Ci5, of Monlicello. Officers said the shol fired by 14-year-old Burman Reed went Ihrough Ihe window of Ihe Caughlin home striking the woman below the left eye and lodging in the base of her brain. She died in a Monlicello hospilal, Surviving arc one son and Iwo brolh ers. Tune Up Your Car For Spring Driving at WYLIE'S NOW THAT YOUR CAR HAS WEATHERED THE WINTER . . . prepare it for the warm weather demands of spring. Better drive around and get expert opinion as to the amount of servicing your car will need. EXPERT WASH and GREASE GOOD GULF OILS gnd GASOLINES' OPEN 24 HOURS Phone 886 for Wrecker Service WYLIE MOTOR (0. Arch 3rd & Walnut Chqrles Hope, Ark. PRESCRIPTIONS Our Specialty We use only the finest and purest ingredients in fill- ing your prescriptions. Bring Your Next Prescription ro Us e WARD & SON THeLeodins I . vu ; Ph ° ne 62 Druggist Fmley Ward Frank Ward as it acts as an irritant cathartic lo Ihc bowel. The molasses part of thc prescription is .u different mailer. When sulphur and molasses enjoyed its real vogue, old-fashioned molasses was used in thc mixture. This was rich in iron and vitamins, and, as a result, it did have some value. FOODS SUPPLY IRON If we wish lo increase thc iron in the diet loclay, we eat such program. The guest speaker will Uc T. M. Stinnei of Little Kock. Mrs. Oriana Ament Boyett's Music Pupils in Recital Mrs. Oriana Ament Boyctt will present a Recital Saturday, March :«) at 8:1") p.m. at her home, 008 South Main Street. The program as follows: Minuet in E-Flal Major, Mozart; Liebestr-aume, Liszt — Charles Wil- n. Sonata in F Major— Allegro Asli. Mozart— Iris Jean Rogers Peer Gynt Suite, Gricb. Morning ood, Ingrid's Plant, Sunshine .Song. Anilra's Dance, In the Hall | of the Mountain King— Ann Barr 1 and Carolyn Moses. Dust, Carmichaol — Charson. Boogie Woogic, Clarence (Pine op) Smith— Iris Jean Rogers. The Tumble Weed, Bliss— Ann arr. By a Waterfall, Porter Burnett- Baichctta, Nevin— Iris Jean Rogers. Piano Duo— Rondino, Schullz — Ann Barr, Tony Boyett. Mrs. Kale Embree of Philadcl- . na, Pennsylvania is visiting Mrs. W. Q. Warren and Mrs. W. G. * llison. Miss Carolyn Ban- will arrive today via plane from Chicago, Illinois lo be bridesmaid in Barr- Hi.cks wedding which will lake place in Sulphur Springs, Texas Sunday. Miss Barr will leave Saturday for Sulphur Springs to attend the wedding rehearsal there Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. McCauley and Mr. Webb Porcell of Lufkin Texas are guests of Mr. -and Mrs. S. Dudney and family of Washing- Just a Few Examples ... of our big, varied stocks and low, money-saving prices. It will pay you to make WESTERN AUTO your headquarters for parts for Fords, Chevrolets. und Plymouths. We save you plenty! WATER PUMP for Ford 8 32-36 DISTRIBUTOR ASSEMBLY: For Ford V8. Lisl $0.25. (Nol cxch.) our price, old assembly and' WIZARD SPARK PLUG CABLE SETS: For Chcv. '20-42. /|Qc 75c value our price™|SJ EXTRA QUALITY VALVES: Aftc Ford Model A &\J PISTON RINGS In Matched Sets For Ford "4," $3.50 value; our price For Chevrolet, $5.30 value-; our price For J«'ord "R" and Plymouth. $7.10 value. Our price... 2 , 5 3 55 .25 LINED BRAKE SHOES in Sets of 4 For Chev. '34-42, list $4.50. Our price, iv old shoos and £ For Ford V8, list $4.50. Our price, JJ.25 O.9C old sliocs and tm tm For Plymouth and Dodge. List price $4.50. Our-price, old O.30 shoes and £, HEAD GASKET: For Chev. 0, '20-34. list. RRB019 Our price OIL PUMP ASSEMBLY: For Chcv. '29-34 ifj.45 $3.75 list; our price GENERATOR CUTOUT: For Chev., Ford, Plym. and others. List $1.50. Our price... LINED CLUTCH PLATES For Ford. Flex <5».55 Center. Price .... 'For Chev.. Flex tfj.go Center. Price .... a SAVING! Quality and ^ Assured by Iron-Clad Written Guarantee! For all Chevrolets and Plym-' 1 , ouths. Fords 1922-39; and many other popular cars . . . 100 Ampere Guaranteed 18 Months and Old Ball. Willis 4, 32-42; Pontiac 6, Dodge, 34-42; Stud. 39-42 and others. Exchg. Price Hudson 6, 34-42; Terraplane 34-38; Lincoln Zephyr, 36-38 and others. Exchg. Price Coming and Going ton and relatives in Hope. Mrs. Olivia C. Cook will leave Rainbow Productions, Inc. Presents DOROTHY DIX School Girl Jilted Page, Tfi MM Dear Miss Dix:.I have been going steady with a boy for the past two years. We dated about three nights n week. But last Sunday I stayed home all day waiting for him to come and he didn't come, and on Wednesday I received a letter from him in which he said he still loved me, but was tired of being tied down to one girl. What shall I doV Shall I forget him, or act indifferent to see if he will come back of his own ac cord? Both of us are still ' ir school. SPARKIE foods as red meat, green vegetables, whole wheat, egg yolk carrots, and, fruit. The vitamins which our forefathers used to get out of old- fashioned molasses can now be obtained from so many sources that it is not wise to depend upon | one food for them. Do you need a spring Ionic? If you arc not well, this is •& good lime to go in for a checkup ' jul thc usual • • . ague incident to the change of season, that is another matter, and the best tonic for you is to get out in the open air and take a little exercise. pur diets do need attention at tins time of year, and as soon as possible we should cat more fresh fruits and vegetables. Some of you have had pro- longer respiratory infcctibns this y ,°?,!} Thls , is especially: true of children, for they are more susceptible than are adults SIGNIFICANT SURVEY A few years made ago a hospital a study of the blood of i "i i , "*««J. wi me U1UUU Ol children who had repeated winter infections. Physicians found that many of them were actually anemic, and instead of being permitted to wait for the blood to regenerate in thc natural way they were given transfusions of whole blood before they were sent home. There was a surprising decrease. . in re-admissions among them after this was done. To fight spring fever, get outside, exercise, and change your diet from the heavy foods of winter to the lighter foods of spring If you can possibly 'do so, put in a garden and grow your own spring tonics. A good night's sleep in a well ventilated room will prepare you for the new day and its responsibilities. A good breakfast, and a lighter lunch, .will help. ANSWER: Well, Sparkie. doesn't this show you that what 1 am always preaching to you girls about thc folly of going .steady with one boy makes sense? This boy whom you have let monopolize you lias gotten fed up with you and he ditches you, and you are left forlorn silting on the anxious seal; whereas if you had gone .about with a number of boy.-;, you would still have plenty of dates. WHY GO STEADY What's happened with this boy is likely lo happen with any other boy whose fancy you may capture. He may give you ;i rush for a while and then drop you. He may camp on your doorstep and then, without rhyme or reason, never come near you. He may hang on your words and then be bored lo death by you. He may think lie loves you and then forsake you for some other girl. So why put yourself in his power by going steady with him and being dependent on him to take you to places and for all your good times? I think your boy friend showed a lot of intelligence by breaking with you so that he would be free to go around with other girls, instead of just being tied down to you, and if you arc wise, you will follow his good example. Look all thc boys over before you make your choice. And don't forget that while you are still a school girl your taste is changing all "ihc time, and that the lad 'you were crazy- about one day you won't have on a bet the next. Dear Dorothy Dix: I have recently returned from the Army and have met a nice girl with whom I have been going for a couple of months. She is the type that I would love lo marry but she tells me lhat she does nut care enough for me lo marry me. What is the best way to approach a girl like that .and get her to fall in love with me? Since 1 have returned from the Army I am very desirous of getting married, but I am all confused and don't know what lo do.' EDWIN ANSWER :My earnest advice to you is lo wait. Don't marry this girl or any other girl until you have had time to adjust yourself to civilian life and are in a position to support a family. Perhaps it was the 'war conditions, being separated from women so long, hornelcssness, lone- somelessnes thai brought it about, but an appalling number of the returned oldiers seem lo be af- I The International Sunday School Lesson for March 31 Sunday School Lesson Scripture: I Samuel, Chapters 8-10, especially I Samuel, 8:10-22. By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D, Was Samuel, the first great pro- phel-slalesman of Israel after Ihe eslablislimcnt of the people in Palestine, a failure or a success'' He succeeded as a religious leader. He was a success as a man of integrity, completely devoted to the safety and welfare of his people. He made Israel strong, and it is doubtful whether the disaster which came upon them in Ihe defeal and downfall of their firsl king, Saul, would ever have occurred if the people had been conlenl wilh Samuel's leadership. Bul Samuel attempted to do what other able and sincere religious leaders have atlcmpled lo combine civil and political power do in the course of hislory —lo wilh clerical aulhorily— and in this he failed, as almosl all of his successors in that effort have failed. Despite Samuel's apparent suc- ccs, Ihe people revolled against his rule, nol violenlly bul efleclually, and demanded a king. The early verses of Chapter 8 suggest lhal il was because Samuel, growing old, allempled lo have his sons, ras- cp.Vs like Eli's, eslablishcd as judges in his place. Bul the whole account of Ihe demand for a king and his selection, put togelher ap- parenlly from differenl sources, makes il clear lhal Ihe people wanted a king "thai we also may be like all Ihe nalions; and lhal our king may judge us, and go out before us, and fighl our bai- lies." II was a distinct rejection ol Samuel, and Samuel so inter- preled it, and as a rejection of God's counsel and guidance as well. Instead of giving thc impression of being old and decrepit, Samuel appears to have been still vigorous in Ihoughl and ac- 'lion. lie warned Ihc people in | plain .and terrible word:;, which Jor the most part have had tragic- vindication in thc history oi kings, of what their turning from his religious leadership to dependence upon a king would mean. "He will lake your sons, and appoint Ihcm for himself, for his chariots, and to bo his horsemen --he will take your daughters to be confeclionarics, and to be cooks, and to be- bakers— he will take your fields and your vineyards, otc." (see chapter 8, verses 11-lBi. II is a vivid, and for Ihe mosl part a remarkably prophetic, account of what kings have been in history, as much oppressors and exploiters as rulers. And the words of Samuel were prophetic of what happened lo Israel, despile Ihe strong rule of David and the glory of King Solomon. What, then, of religion and civil government? Musi government be secular lo be successful' 1 No. Samuel was right in his contention that religion must be al Ihe very heart of a nation lhat would seek safety and the commonweal. But he was wrong in the idea lhal ccclcsiaslic rule is the necessary condition of good government. It is principles of truth and righteousness, of love and mercy that must be at thc foundation of the slale, nol church dogmas which may or may nol represent those principles. : o Aldcbaran is a star. Questions and Answers •' *t Q— Where- .wero- > BilWni moved to make way for atom bomb lests? • A— Bohgerift - Atoll;"* 100 miles om Bikini." •' " "- •" ' fr Q — Vv.htit. portion of Indo! China's population ..is comprised by the Aticimcse, who -recently won autonomy irom France?A — About Ihrcc-fourlhs. Indo- China's population is 25,000,000. Q—Do Soviet troops slill occupy ilhe Danish island of Bornholm in I the Baltic .Se.aV ,,-, A ~~ They, w.ere reportedvevac- ualiii" the strategic-..island recently, after K) months of--occupation and an exchange of-notes with Denmark. Q—-What was ,the atom., bomb death toll .at Hiroshima? i ,. A—00,000. Population was. 318,000, prewar. -..-,. Q—Is lumber production-'meeting needs in the United Stales? A — Forestry Service estimates top for next decade at 3,000,000 000 board feet a year, and demand up to 4,000,000.000 board feet ! within three years. - flicted with a marrying compulsion. They think Ihey are in love with any woman they see, no mallei- how unsuitable she may be, and are rushing inlo marriage without -a thought of the responsibilities it brings. Don'l do it, soldier. Take it easy. Wait until you get over your confusion and your emotions clarify. There will always be plenty of wives. The by Hazel Heidergptt XXIII Auto 210 South Main HOMI OWNEP BY TED E. JONES Phone 747 ;LLS OF St. MARY'S He gavo you >C?>"S?i "Going ijjSP**. My Way" ffe?. : <;: ; vi.h HENRY T RAVERS . WILLIAM GARGAN Produced and Directed by LEO McCAREY Screen Play by Dudley Nichols • Story by Leo McCotcy lsjc.ucil through RKO Radio Picture* It K O - —• -**••• I J.UW Ann, in sweater and slacks, was dren?" basking in the sunroom, revel- "Good mornin'. Ann dearie " ing in the gleams of sunshine. Mrs. Christmas said "You're Outside, everything was fresh and - • • • green, new-washed by a , belated shtn ver, too brief and light —.... „.._,,„., „„„ m,,.,.. c<llu ,, em Burning unm tomorrow —ne to do any damage to the new wing doesn't write me very much these of the house, now well 'under way. ' ~ " Ann had set to work planning •an addition right after Jock and Nina's overnight visit. She saw then that the house really was too small. Now she pored over her papers, oblivious to the sound of hammering. "Hi, darling," she murmured to Colin, as he came into the room. He pulled a footstool over beside her, and sat down. Absently, she groped for his hand and gave it a brief, affec -' a'ligel, curious lionale squeeze. "Look, don't you think—" "Ann," Colin said, a urgency in his voice. She looked up, then, and saw his face, grave and a litile worried "Whal is it, honey? Don't tell me they've skipped a dividend and we have to slop work on Ihe house!" He smiled Ihen, and hugged her briefly. "My darling wife and her single-track mind! No—money is Ihe leasl of my worries." "Whal is ( it, then?" . • He seemed to find it a lillle difficull lo conlinue, and hesilaled "Would you mind awfully • if I wenl away for a while?" Ann said, grinning, "Don't lell me I have a rival?" "Urn huh. Her name is Julie, and she can'l seem lo gel going amidsl all Ihe hullabaloo. Seriously, Ann, I can'l seem to write in the middle of all this tumuli, and il seems curiously imporlant to me—more so than anything I've ever done, somehow," Ann looked conscience.stricken. "Darling, I had no idea it would disturb you. Sorl of silly of me loo, I suppose— if you can'l even wrile wilh me in Ihe room. And I haven't paid any attention to what you're doing. Is it, a new novel, Colin? May I read it?" ''It's a new novel —.a rather brief one, I think. I don't want you to read it—nol yel, anyway Bul I Ihought I'd go up lo my shack in the mountains and really work on it. That is, of course if you don'l mind." "How long would be gone?" "A couple of months perhaps. No longer. You could get Susie lo come slay wilh you— I wouldn't want you to be alone." "All right," Ann said. "You don'l mind, do you'"' She smiled brightly. "Of course not. I'll have a lovely time. I'll set my hair in pins and cover mv la ce §i with tissue cream every "Which you've been simply yearning to do all along." "Could hardly stand it," she confirmed. "I love you, Ann," Colin said softly, .She wrinkled up her nose at him. "Angel?" she said, and leaned forward to kiss him. Ann finished her weekly budget of news to Colin, and signed it "Your Ann." Then she added a postscript. "It's incredible how much I miss my husband.."' And thai, she reflected, was literally true. Perhaps this had been a smart move on Colin's parl, in more ways than one. She addressed the envelope, scaled and stamped it, put on a jacket and started her walk to town to mail it. One mail a week to Ihe ranger slalion. She'd get a letlcr from Colin tomorrow or the next day. As she passed the Home, she caughl a glimpse of Mrs. Christmas in the side garden, so turned in. "Hullo, Lady!" she called.' MniTiie-Sinilli-Co. i Dlslribulf I hv XE,\ SERVICE, INCi "How arc you and all the chil- lookin' mighty Whal do bloomin' this you hear from "Nothing until tomorrow days. Can't .,, his darling Julie." time from . Mrs. Christmas looked startled. What's that you say?" "Don't be alarmed' —Julie isn't flesh and blood. She's the heroine of his new story," Ann explained. "Are you going down to get the mail?" "Yes. And see thc doctor," she added. "You ain't sick arc you?" "Of course- not. I'm swell. As a matter of fact," she added, in a Dear Dorothy Dix: My wife and I have been married 20 years. Have reared one daughter and put her through high school, and she now has a good paying positoin. I have always made a small wage, bul we have been Irifly and own our own home. Afler our daugh- ler went lo work she conlribuled $20 a month for her board and another $10 for her mother doing her washing, mending and dressmaking. Bul now lhal she is married her husband and his family criticize us very much because we look Ibis money from her. ' Do you think we did wrong? J. G. ANSWER: Not .at all. As soon as the girl began to earn a good salary she was duty bound to contribute her share to the family income. Anyway, it is none of thc business of her husband and his people, so don't lei their opinion bother you. (Bell Syndicate, Inc) When you fcuy MoroISno, Po troleum .telly. You pet nml qrnntity. too. In this household nld. SnuthlnK dress- ' ing to minor burno—cuts. Enjoy "Sunday You are always . welcome at the Diamond. Bring the entire family. Our nice courteous waitresses will give you the best and quickest service. 50c M Baked Chicken and Savory Dressing Giblet Sauce Snowflake Potatoes Buttered Carrots with Peas Peach and Cream Cheese Salad -• ~~'-~ Hot Rolls Butter Coffee Milk Homemade Egg Custard DIAMOND CAP HERMAN SMITH, Prop. Phone 822 Hppe, r Ark. sudden burst , confidence, "I'm I'm going to have a I want to find out pretty sure baby, and definitely." "Well!" said Mrs. Christmas. "Does Mr. Colin know?" Ann shook her head. "And you needn't think I'm goina to tell him, and have him come rushing back here and maybe ruin his perfectly good book." The old lady nodded her head slowly. "Alter all, it ain't much to do with him now," she murmured. "That's the way 1 felt about it —you're a lady after my own heart. Susie was all for getting him right back hero." "Susie?" Mrs. Christmas said. really startled this lime. Ann nodded. "She's living with me now, you know." Which, she thought as she made it, was a slightly absurd remark. Who would know that better than thc matron of the Home? "You mean you told Susie?" "Why not? ' Susie's nearly 18, -and we can scarcely expect hoi- still lo believe that babies arc found under gooseberry bushes. I hayo to yo now. 1 have an appointment — which doesn't mean a thing, of course, but I like to make a gesture of keeping it anyway." She waved gaily as she left. (To Be Continued) Relief Guaranteed or Your Money Back! New, Sensational Arch Restorers Wll in most ciinos. give complete relief of nearly ;ill types of common foot aihiK'nia such as weakened arches, tMUiil.'irsal callouses, pressure from co.-ns, leg pains, sore heels, weak primated ankles. CXPEKTLY l-,-TT>-l> "We Outfit the Family Announcing the HOPE'S ALL COLORED THEATRE 224 East 3rd Street Plan Now to Atfen MON-TUES-WED — 100% All Colored 4 Star Picture Thrilling Suspense 1 Girls! Song Hits! ADDED FEATURE— "Fuzzy Wuzzy" Outstanding Musical of the year FEATURE STARTS 2:00, 3:45, 5:30, 7: 1 5 and 9:00 P. M. THURS-FRI-SAT — Another Big Hi .i ! > >: jr ADDED—"NEW ADVENTURE OF TARZAN" with Herman Brix ALSO — "DARKDOWN REVUE" Musical Feature COMING SUNDAY — With Alt Star Negro Cast, THRILLS! CHILLS! MUSiC! GIRLS! ALSO — "BOOGIE WOOGIE" Musical Feature

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