Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 2, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Tuesday, April 2, 1946
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f: HOP! S TAR/ M 0 P I, ARKANSAS Russia Not Bluffing, Thinks Mackenzie, But He Doesn't 1 Believe She Seeks New Wai 1 " By .DeVVhr,t IWacKENZIE " AP Foreign Affairs' Analyst , One of the first questions flung t .a.t me,.after my arrival home from touring Europe was: "Are the Russians bluffing?" No\v there's a nice meaty query for you^afKl,ag -uncomfortable to ha t ndle_as.-anjjn.sxploded block-bus- WT B lu Ike heart tifca .city.,Still, the block-otisters haVe'to be dealt with as a,matter of safety, and this Russian question strikes me as falling in about the same category. <v»There has been far too much hesitancy in torching matters of tflis~ sort, for fear of making "trwble If the Big Three — Russia, ""America and Britain — had clear- 1 ed'""lip a blinch of question's for one another .long ago, the inteina- :tfoaal situation would be a lot ^easier right now. Anyway, the an- "JSWei; .to my ftiend's inquiry as I ".seeiMahd I've studied it from all Angles) is this: 'Bussia isn't bluffing. She has laid put a- plan of the zone of in- tjluence-Which she • considers necessary for her protection and Well i being, ;both in Europe and in Asia. - Much, ^f not all. of this program t has been made known to the world at large. She intends to keep on driving fpr that, and naturally will ' contimie to take advantage of every opening given by the other powers. That's'not bluff, although shrewd tactical maneuvering and eV6rlast- ing persistence are involved. HaweveiV'— and this is the point my questioner had in mirvrt — ha.ve found no .reason to believe that Moscow would permit the Soviet program to^create a .situation which might lead to another world conflict. The idea that the Soviet Union would do that just doesn't-'make horse sense. All other considerations aside, neither Russia nor any other power is prepared to embark on a further global conflict now. To be sure there are numerous situations which we should like Moscow to explain. But whaTUncie Sam and John Bull can't afford to overlook is that Moscow has just as many questions which it • would like cleared up by the Western Allies. These unanswered questions are certain breeders of suspicions, and until the Big Three table all their cards those suspicion^ will exist and .endanger peace. Of course it would be naive to think that all .suspicions -co'did be removed as easily as the necessity for thpir removal can be S.trt down here.-Still it shouldn't be &8'-difficult. FROM THE LETTER OF A PROMINENT PROSECUTING ATTORNEY: "Beer is legally *old in ihree of the five counties In my Judicial District, the other two counties have voted out legal sales. It has been my privilege to work directly with your Committee in its enforcement program, and I know from actual case records that your organization has materially assisted the enforcement officers of these three counties by helping to eliminate practically all undesirable retail outlets.' In the two counties which have voted out legal sales we have a serious problem of enforcement, because the ballot alona does not make them dry. The supervision over licensed outlets is easier for enforcement officers than the responsibility of enforcing prohibition. Officers all over my district highly appreciate your valuable assistance." The vigilance of the Foundation in conducting -the Regulation Program -assures your Community ,of reputable beer retailers, who sell beer in wholesome surroundings and who .coopera te_ with law-enforcement officers. UNITED STAT E S BREWERS FOUNDATION HUGH WHARTON, STATI OIIICTOI 4Q2 PYRAMID BLbC.. LITTLE ROCK We've Got It' You can be sure of First Quality Drug Supplies, well- informed and courteous service in our store Keep your Medicine Cabinet '. . Fully Equipped for March. We .have all the Supplies yog Need. — Come in Today — • w.v e WARD &• SON ,.&o.Mt Phone 62 , , , ... D'rugg'ist rrr^/ GOOD FOOD IS ISSENTIAl 5T £T / TO GOOD HEALTH CHOPS / , . We Specialize in... • Choice Steaks • Chicken • Veal Cutlets • Fancy Salads GOOD COFFEE AND SOFT DRINKS AT ALL TIMES DIAMOND CAFE HERMAN SMITH, Owner Phone 922 Hope, Ark. MONEY TO LEND Easy Terms,,,,, Home Institution,.,,, Sit E, S, GREENING SICRITARY Hope Federal Savings & Loan Association iTue.doy, April 2, 1947 Tuesday, April 2, 1947 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page HirM Hope Star St«r •< Hop* 18W; fmi 1*27, Comolldatcd January II, 1»J» Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer, and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star building 212->2U South Walnut Street. Hope, Ark. C. .E. PALMER President AltX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act-of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. , .Subscription Ratti: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week t5c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; else where $6.50. Member of Th« Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use f6r republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in -this -paper and also -the local lews published herein. : National Advertising Representative- Atkantat Palllas. Inc.; Memphis Term, iterick Building: Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Aye.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.;. Oklahoma City. 314 Terminal Bldg., New Orleans, 722 .Union St-. of achievtent if carried put or the basis of mutual confessions ol aims, especially since it .is one o! the primary purposes of the Unitec .Nations to facilitate just such un .derstandings. .Obviously there must be give and take in reconciling the ditl'er ent ideas of .the Big Three on in ternational problems. This doesn'i mean, however, that purely nationa affairs have to be .conducted on the basis jof pleasing some'other country. Specifically —• and I believe this is a matter which is worrying many : folk — the people of Russia don't .have ..to accept our form ol government for fear of offending us if 'they, don't adopt it. On the contrary, -they have every right to fight to retain their Communistic state. But by the same token, there is no .reason why the pepple of the United States or Britain shouldn't battle against Communism for themselves if .they don't wanl it That is no affront to Russia. 93 Dead Continued from Page One Two ships were caught by the giant waves in Hilo's harbor. The anchor cable, snapped immediately on the freighter .William B. Hoxie, and the vessel was tossed upon the beach. The Briham Victory managed :to .reach ;the' open sea and ride out the-waves-safely. On Qahu, two navy men swept to sea from .Kanoehe naval air station were rescued. Two army men reported missing off Koko head were washed ashore on logs. Rushed to a, hospital, they 'were reported in a serious condition. Of Calm's^ -d.ead, three were infants, :•!,- 2 and 3 years old, who drowned in their cribs. Another was a 99-year-old woman. Four bodies were found .On a beach road Refugees by the hundreds poured into camps set up on Oahu arid!-Hawaii .by the army on frrders of Maj. Gen. -George F. Moore, commanding general of the mid- Pacific theater. They trudged along .-roads -with meager, salvaged belongings tied in bundles or piled, onto,-carts .or automobiles. "It .looks like refugees from war zone," said Lt. Jack Fox, New York. ."It was a terrible sight. II reminded me of Cape Cod after the 1940 hurricane." More' than .1,800 civilians found shelter in .a deserted north Oahu army <ca.mp, on.ce used as a jungle .warfare training center. Soldiers provided -tents, blankets, medical supplies, food, field jackets, coats and clothing of all kinds. Many -refugees had fled their homes in their night clothes. .On Maui, naval and civilian personnel set up refugee bed,s in four big empty" two-story quonset huts Helps build up resistance against MONTHLY BACKACHE taken thruout month — Also • great stomachic tonic! _tf,female functional periodic disturb ancea cause you to suffer from cramps, •headache, backache, feel nervous, Jlt- •terjr, .eranlty—at such times—try famous Lydla E. Plnktmm's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. Flnkham's Compound DOES MOKE than relieve s\iqh monthly pain. It also relieves accompanying tired, nervous, cranky feelings—of such nature. Taken thruout the month—this great medicine helps build up resistance against such monthly distress. , Thousands of girls and women have reported remarkable benefits. We urge you to give Pinkham's Compoijnd an honest trial. Also a fine stomachic tonic I LYOIA E, PINKHAM'S ONI WEEK SERVICE Unless material has to be ordered BY EXPERTS The most delicate movement can be repaired by ys, for precise timekeeping. STEWART'S JIWEiRY STORE Your Reliable Jeweler Lewis Fights Conn Again on June 19 By TED MEIER New York, April 2 The Pdrole Board 1 Continued from Page One The^el contended that Davis fired thfotlgn the door when Deputy Sheriff Harold Weaver of Crillen- den- county started kicking it in nnd shouting "open this door you black —." The defense contended Weaver did not identify himself as an of- freer but lower court testimony said that the deputy identified himself by saying "this is Weaver." Weaver was not wounded. Davis . .'. for the most ilous fight in boxing history— Ihe •eturn heavyweight title bout be- .ween Chntnpion Joe Louis and Billy Conn at the Yankee stadium on June 19. is not eligible for parole until HM7 unless his sentence is commuted. Governor Laney and Baker said they'were concerned about the letters doming in from all over the (country and that they proposed to Wave Might Have Claimed Thousands tricks. A house was perched on n bridge. An oil barge was balanced on the edge of n dock. The' Hilo Yacht club, with a huge dance floor, was moved several hundred feel. A bar was cleared of furniture! in its place the wave loft scores of cactus plants that formerly grew outside. sounds, was scheduled to shove off to his permanent training head- :iua«ters at Greenwood Lakes, N. J., 24 hours after Promoter Mike Jacobs had fixed a top price of $100 for ringside seats, the highest ever charged officially for a fight. This is 300 percent more than the' 25 top for the first Louis-Conn shindig at the Polo Grounds in 1941 and 100 per cent more than the $50 top charged for Tex Rickard's famous fights involving Jack Dempsey in the "golden twenties" et'a. Announcement of the $100 tariff, at which Jacobs previously had hinted, plus a scale of $50, -$30, $20 and $10 for less advantageous seats in the 100,000-capacity stadium, assured a record gross gate of $3,000,000 or beter for the long anticipated return go. The present gate record is the $2,658,660 paid by 104,943 spectators for the second Dempsey-Gene Tunney scrap in .Chicago .in September, 1927, when the still debated "long count" occurred. ,Rickard charged an official $40 top for this one, but unofficially was reported to have sold the first three ringside rows at $100 a seat. Conn, knocked out in the 13th round in his first chance at the title, will merely strike a few poses for newspaper photographers ..whferi he arrives at Greenwod' Lakes today. He plans to start serious training^ tomorrow. , "I'll vfln the title this dime for sure," he said. He was leading on points in 1941 when he made the mistake of trading punches with the champion. "I'll stick .to boxing this time." Louis, meantime, is working out at West Baden, Ind., where he has been since March 1. He will switch later to Pompton Lakes, N. J. o Coal Strike Continued from Page One burgh district, cutting steel output rtere to 47 percent. Scheduled output for production had been'99 percent of capacity, highest since January, 1944. Other steel firms in the area said they had enough coal on hand to make immediate curtailment unnecessary. Only hint of possible trouble in the coal fields -came from 'West Virginia where UMW 'Representative J3. H. Jenkins told an audience of miners at Welch that an unidentified -company planned 'to operate despite the union's "no .\yorfc" directive. ' '. ' Jenkins .declared: "The United Mine Workers will not be responsible for what happens if that company attempts -to operate." Coal operators had offered the miners a pay raise of about ;18. 1-2 fjents an hour but Lewis had :rejected wage talk until operators give an answer on the health and welfare fund, Which heads the nine contract 'proposals submitted by the union. . •• „ Shutdown of the mines will cost the country. 13jOOO,000 tons of coal production weekly. A comparatively small number of non-union mines will remain in operation; and ,in Illinois, some 17,0.00 to 18,000 members of the Progressive Mine Workers- announced they would stay on the job, at least until their contract expires 30. A survey of the various biturqi- at Kahului ijaval air base. The horror'of the tidal wave was the suddenness with which it swept in from the sea and surged without warning over lowlands. 'Most people were just getting out of bed or were at breakfast. Children drowned in their beds. Adults died trying to fight cleariof the boiling waters. Some who saw the waves coming and tried to reach high ground were caught and dragged back into the swirling tide, A navy sea-air rescue flying boat picked up four, men from the water off northern Hawaii at dusk la.st evening, but had .to sit out the night awaiting surface craft. Its nropel- lers idling, the ship was headed into the heavy swells, which made the water too rough for a takeoff. Homma Reported Executed by a Firing Squad Manila, Wednesday, April 3 — (UP)— Unofficial but reliable sources reported that Gen. Masuhara Homma was executed by a firing squad between midnight and 1 a.m. today. Homma was the Japanese tommander who ordered the notorious Bataan Deatli Match and the conqueror of Bataan and Corregidor. Pie was convicted as a war criminal on Feb. 11 after being tried here. o Merchants Ask Definite OPA Prices .Washington, April 2 —f/P)— A spokesman for the nation's mcr- "chants asked Congress today to legislate "in black and white" OP A!s: liberalized policy of raising prices, to stimulate production. .'Detail merchants say that the index?of wholesale prices will probably have to rise certainly by 15 per cent, perhaps by 18 1-2 per cent,, .if the blockade against greater, production) is to be lifted," said David R. Craig, research director of the American retailers federation. . "This is a stiff increase, but it is. not >too high a price to pay for the liberation," Craig asserted in an address prepared for the federation's annual meeting. '"It.is not so high as the increase we would be sure to get if we were to drive the OPA off the clit't, and it-is not so high as the increase we are destined to get if we keep on restricting production." Craig said the retailers federation <is "much impressed" by recent price ceiling increases intended to break bottlenecks in the output qf scarce goods. But he added that the merchants want assurance 4hat these price boosts do not merely reflect a "shotgun conversion" of OPA caused by the approaching congressional vole on a one-year extension of that agency's life. .,., . "We ask the Congress to put it in black and white and to assure the co.untr-y that the new policy will be continued," Craig went on. "Mc-st retailers want them to maintain control of prices until it is safer to drop them than it is now.'But they want Congress to amend the organic law under which'OPA operates, x x x The amendments retailers want are the ones Which will remove obstacles to. production wherever and whenever those obstacles stem from ceiling prices." The 'retailers' group represents some 500,000 large and small stores and chains. • -. / 0 _ Blevins Graders Visit Business Plants of Hope Students of the fourth, fifth and sixth grades of the Blevins schools paid Hope a visit today. They inspected The Star plant and its automatic Tcletypesetter Fruit & Truck Branch .......it Station, Button's Live- Auction, and City Bakery's plant. By DOUGLAS UOVELAE Hilo, Hawaii, April 2 — W)—Hilo's seismic dentil toll mighl have been in the thousands had it struck two or three hours later than it did. The swells engulfed Hilo's waterfront business district while the city slowly was waking to life yesterday. A little later, employes and shoppers would have thronged warehouses and stores in the ravished area. The warning given b ylhe Iwo smaller of Hilo's three waves saved hundreds, who had lime to flee from the waterfront. This is how the waves struck: The first inundated 50 feet along the waterfront — much of it park and warehouse areas. Cries of warning sounded and peopled boiled into the streets in a mad rush for higher ground. A few merchants remained to tidy their stores, which were barely touched by Ihe walcr. Ten minutes later, n second, larger wave struck, driving IOC yards deeper into the city, smashing frailer buildings and strewing mud, coral and debris through stores. Volunteers poured into the area, routing laggards. A few minutes later the third wave struck — a towering, angry 20-foot wall of water rushing in from the north at incredible speed. It smashed buildings to smith- reens as it coiled and whiplashed two blocks deep into the city in a wave of destruction. William Hana, who rcsuced his mother and two other women from Ihe Hana hotel, described the fury: "We heard the water crash into buildings. Screams of people, the crunching of wod and the shattering of glass filled the air. "Our hotel was shaking so fiercely we couldn't move .There .vere about 25 women and children inside. Then the waters receded and men staretd helping the women and children out. Everyone in :hc hotel was saved, but we found two children underneath—dead. Today, tearful, grim-faced families wandered about this once beautiful city of 25,000, searching for their missing. Kamehamena, a street of ware-' houses, cheap frame hotels and little shops, was reduced to a tangled, muddied, jumbled mass of wreckage. Entire buildings were missing; the fate of their occupants unknown. Streets were blocked by rubble that once was buildings. Power- ines were down. Railroad (narrow guage) tracks were twisted like confetti. A huge steel bridge was washed out. Scores of small craft were shattered. Out in the harbor, the ocean was pouring through the breakwater that cost several million dollars t juild. i'rom the air, the waterfront looked as if the ocean had picked up buildings, swept them out to sea, then dashed them back on land again like thousands of matches. The waves played gruesome nous coal states showed the following numbers of miners affected. Pennsylvania and West Virginia; 100,000 each; Kentucky, 45,000; Illinois, 25,000; Alabama, 22,000; Ohio,- 20,000; Virginia, 16,000; Tennessee, 13,800; Indiana, 8,300; Colorado, 7,000; Arkansas-Oklahoma, 6,0,00; Maryland 5,000; Utah and Wyoming, 3,500 each; Iowa and Washington, 2,000 each; Montana- North Dakota-South Dakota, 1,500; New Mexico, 1,300; Michigan. We are Dealers Far • PACKARDS "America's No. 1 .Glamour Car" • GMC TRUCKS • CROSLEY RADIOS CROSLEY SHELVADOR REFRIGERATORS Place your Orders :npw for the New 1946 Models — WE ARE OPEN 34 HOURS — WYLIE MOTOR (0. Arch Wyli« 3rd and W»!IUA» $*«. Wylie Phone 886 In business, in labor, in agriculture, many of the old familiar orces of selfishness are again on he march. And lo make matters worse, we find government allying tself first with this pressure group, and then with thai, for political advanUige. —Kormer Gov. John W. Brtcker of Ohio, 1944 president. nominee for vice Stokowski Luggage Stolen, Recovered in New York City New York, April 2 —(UP)—Five minutes after Maestro Leopold Slokowski and his young wife, *to former Gloria Vanderbill, returmjd home from a Mexican vacation police knocked on the door to say that $10 t OOO, worth of their luggage had been stolen and recovered. "Thai's fantastic," gasped Gloria "we just got here." Detectives explained thai they arrested a 27-year-old Negro as he was carrying two handbags containing jewelry away from the Stokowski limousine before ,the couple had time to send servants to unpack the car. Social and P crsona i Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. * Social Calendar Tuesday, April 2 The HompsteiKl County class Room Teachers will meet ill 7::it) p.m. Tuesday, April 2 in the- High School Ilbrnry. Mis Mary Uroke, president will be in charge of the program. The guest speaker will be T. M. Stinnel of Little Ilock. Here's how to KEEP UP-TO-DATE \ with Tire Improvements GALL BLADDER SUFFERERS"^ DUE TO LACK .OF HEALTHY BILE Sufferers Hcjolce us Remarkable Recipe Brinim First Real-Results. Hushed Hero New relief lor sallblaildcr sufferers lackine healthy bilo is seen today in announcement of u wonderful preparation which nets with remarkable effect on liver and bile. Surterera with agoniztnc colic attacks, stomach and gallbladder misery due to lack of healthy bllo now tell of rcmarknMo results after wine.-this medicine which ha* the amazinit power to stimulate sliiKKiih jTTV,','U 1 ,J", <;re '' 3e flow of healthy bile. liALLUSIN is a very expensive medicine, but considering results, the -$3.00 it costn is only a few pennies per dose. GALLUSIN in sold with full money buck Buarantee by J. P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled THQROBREDS NOTICE The Tea announced for Saturday •Afternoon ,-il the Methodist Par- soruige for Mrs. • I'uul Martin lias been cancelled due to Ihe Ihe Bishop nnd Mrs. Martin be delayed in route to Mope will not arrive here tin-tinfe: '. The roKulnr monthly business find social meeting of Ihe .Jell 13. Graves Sunday.'Hchooll class of the First Methodisl. -church lias been postponed. The date will !»• announced later. The postponement is due to Ihe dale falling on the jsamc night of the Junior High ^School play. All members please note. Thursday, April 4 The Hope Chapter O.E.S. No. 321! will hold its regular meeting Thursday night at 8 o'clock at the Masonic Hull. All members arc urged lo attend. Friday afternoon at three o'clock at the home of Mrs. Herbert Cox in Fulton. Circle No. 4 W.S.C.S. Met Monday Afternoon Circle No. <» of the W.S.C.S. First Melhodi.st church met Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. G. W. Womack with Mrs. Harvey McC'or- l<le n.s associate hocless. The meeting was opened with I ho Lord's Prayer. The leader. Mrs. C. C. Parker conducted the business session. Mrs. Joe L. Lasier gave Inc devotional. Mrs. J. K. Ward presented the projjiam. She was a. 1 -;- sislcd by Mrs. K. K. White, Mrs. Harvey McCorkle. Mrs. Thornton. Mrs. Calvin Cassidy and Mrs. C. O. Lester. Mrs. J. B. Koonce was elected treasurer, during the business session. During the social hour the hos- tes.s served a delightful sal.id plate with Iced tea to IS members. Friday, April 5 The Uose Garden club will moot Social Situations THE; SITUATION: It is not convenient .to buy eul flowers lo serve as a centerpiece- for the dinner \ble ,".l :m informal dinner you re giving. WRONG WAY: Do without a cnlcrpicce. RIGHT WAY: Use a centerpiece f colorful Units arranged in a letty bowl or on a .silver platter. Jr if you have one. use a pUml vhieh i.s in bloom. The Doctor t Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN -Written lor NEA Service Physicians who served in the aimed forces or in the Public Health Service during the war developed ii marked inton.'.sl in pre- venlivo medicine, psychiatry, and mnic effective methods for the distribution of Ihe sick and wounded. They discovered, too, th:il working in groups i.s the most efficient way to render medical service. Wurld War II records indicate that we had Ihe highesl percentage of wound recovery and the lowest incidence of disease in our bailie history. Physicians who participated in Ihese developments are returning to their various communities eager to promote immunization and bel- ter sanitation everywhere. Psychiatry is llic medical specialty which deals with Ihe mentally ill. Though there never has been a lime when we have had enough psychiatrists, much mental illness can be treated by the general practitioner, as the majority of the cases are mild or are complications of physical failings. SPECIALISTS NEEDED Society needs highly specialized hospital:; for those suffering from unusual injuries or illnesses, and the leaching hospitals which have been developed in connection with medical schools supply this need. Urban areas have hospitals manned by doctors who can care for all oilier types of illness. People who live in the country usually have to travel to roach the type of medical service which is supplied in citie.s. but many highly DOROTHY DIX Self - Sufficiency V; <•>._ I am publishing this Idler in full because il tells the actual experience of a woman who has mel the hardships of life face to face and conquered them, and because il has in il so much of courage, and hope, and good advice lo innumerable oilier women whose husbands have been ki'ilcd or disabled ic used for complicated oper- i, as special hospitals' Will be WEDNESDAY THURSDAY 5 REASONS WHY it's important to know your tire dates! 1. Man could not improve natural rubber; Rubber trees produce only one kind of .rubber. Natural rubber compounds 'could be improved only with difficulty. 2. Synthetic rubber can be controlled. Wearability, resiliency, and other tire requirements for better service can be more closely controlled in synthetic rubber., 3. Synthetic compounds becoming better and better. Continuous development already has .greatly improved synthetic .tires. Science assures still better ones tomorrow. '••''; 4. Latest synthetic tires are best: $ Month, by month, new ways to. improve .synthetic tire quality are developed. Haw-'can you be sure of ' getting these latest improvements? 5. Look for the date on Dayton Tires; A new special service—the da.te of manufacture is molded into every Dayton Tire so that you will know it is the latest—and the best. MAKE A DAT€ IfWW DAYTON AT Luck's 700 Service Station * Walnut and 3rd Phone 700 NOW ® Wednesday Headed your the groat human I story the year!. of Announcing the Opening of HALL'S HATTERS & CLEANERS "Just As Near As Your Telephone" 208 N. Ferguson New Equipment Phone 76 Pre-War Help I take this opportunity to announce to my many friends and customers that I now have my new shop open for business. You'll find brand new equipment throughout and experienced pre-war help. No matter what you want cleaned and pressed just call 76 and it wi 11 be expertly done. Give us a try. When you want something done you look for the expert who knows how to do it. So, when you want your clothes cleaned you bring them to us. We are experts in the cleaning business. One trial and you will be convinced. WE PICK-UP 208 N. Ferguson AND DELIVER HUGH B. HALL, Owner Phone 76 in UO MtCARJY'S The Bells of St MaryS HENRY TRA'/ERS » VflUIAM GARGAN i « Golden Beige • Buttercup « Nile ti allied specialists plan to enter praclice in srmill communilics. The communily hospital, it. is thought, henceforth will ' .be the center of medical activilies'for Ihe general medical practitioner. In the least populated areas, these inslilutions will contain eight to 1^ beds lo be used for obslretic, medical, pedialric, and emergency patients. Community hospitals will not be ations located within .an hour's driving distance. GROUPS ARE PLANNED ' If former medical officers have their way, group practice, in which each physician concentrates upon some particular phase of medicine, will be the rule. Cqnlinued education of the practicing physician is possible only if he is able lo get a replacement when he goes away, and group practice facilitates this. Then, too, it encourages ! consultations between the group 1 members, and this assures betler service for Ihe patients. Service physicians are returning lo civilian life in large numbers, but many arc not re-entering private practice until they can secure advanced training 'and experience. Medical schools and hospitals are helping them acquire this desired education. in the war, and who, heartbroken,and bewildered, arc wondering how to meet a dark future. She says: "My mother was left with five small children and no income. With five hungry mouths begging for food and a mortgage to be paid off, she had lo do something. In a small town about the only thing she could do was to lake in washing, and that is what she did do. Sometimes five and six washings a day by hand. "Many mornings I have had the ice freeze on my gloves while I drew bucket .after bucket of water lo fill the lubs. Some days we ale slale bread and walcr. Some days beans and potatoes because Ihey were cheaper than anything else. The authorities tried to lake us away from my mother and put us in a home, but she fought until they lei her keep us. RICH IN FAITH AND COURAGE "We were poor in those days, but we had a mother who was rich in faith and courage, which are the invincible weapons with which to fight misfortune. Wilhoul us young- slers she would nol have had Ihe bravery lo face life, and wilhoul God she wouldn't have had the faith and slrenglh she needed lo carry on. Now she has a nice home and prelly furniture. She wears satin and lace undies instead of sugar bags. She takes trips when she pleases. She has life soft and easy instead of hard and, best of all, she sees her children well- off and respected. "So 1 would give this message of hope to the men who are coming home disabled from the war and to their wives. It is: Don't give up. Don't be discouraged. Don't feel that life is ended for you. A crip- Film of Christ at Baptist Wednesday First Baptist Church has arranged for a special showing of the sound motion picture, "The Life of Christ from the Annunciation to the Ascension" to be exhibited in their auditorium Wednesday evening at 7:30. This is a new picture running for 1 hour and 15 minutes and depicting events in the life of the Christ. The film is owned by Mr. Thomas G. Neal of Poplar Bluff, Missouri who is visiting relatives in Hope. Mr. Ncal carries his own equipment with him and has shown many pictures in many cities and towns of the South. According to Mr. Ncal this picture is the very best of its kind to be produced in a long time. A few who have seen a preview of this film report that this is a wonderful opportunity to see a wonderful picture. Seventeen different calendars arc used in India. by Hazel Heidcrgptt Oh dear, she'd XXVI Ann thought. Now done it, after having been so careful for so long. She felt a quick twinge of anger at Jock for disturbing her mental picture of herself. No one ever j made a pass—verbal or physical— at Connie. And not because Connie wasn't attractive, either. But | Connie w;is so definitely Davey's. Connie and Davey and Betsey — there were a definite entity. Perhaps it was Betsey that made the difference. Ann decided that her child would put her in the same sacrosanct class as Connie's. And, •abruptly, she decided to tell Jock •—though it gave her an ' uneasy feeling that it was a bit rough on i Colin that Jock should know Of his child before he did. "I'm go-. j ing to have a baby, Jock/' Ann I said quickly. Jock jumped at the sldlemcnt, coming without preamble put qf a long silence, but quickly regained his composure. "How nice,,',' he said politely. "That is, I'm as... you want one," "Naturally," Ann said dri'ly. Jock thrust a cigaret into his mouth, and snapped his 'lighter. It didn't work, which mil's £ have been .annoying, Ann thought — poor Jock, trying to be nonchalant. She handed him the paper of matches she was carrying. He lit his cigaret, and put the matches in his pocket. "That sort of disestablishes any chum I might have had on you, doesn't it, Ann?" he said slowly. "I don't think you have had at least, for, a long any el aim JUST ARRIVED — OUR FIRST SHIPMENT OF THE FAMOUS Rajah in Beautiful New Colors 40 Inches Wide Yard Wo feel fortunate in receiving a shipment of this famous RAJAH Shantung .... just in time ior your Spring and Summer dresses or sportswear. Select yours from our collection of lovely colors. Fine quality, Truly Washable, Fast to sun, 98% Shrinkproof, Crease Resistant nnd prespi ration proof. A CROWN TESTED FABRIC. Dusty Rose « Limelight Blue Sea o Mellon • White Chas. A. Haynes SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY timi!," she answered, gently, "Don't rub it in," Jol'k "retorted sharply. There was a,, little silence, before he added' ''grudgingly, "Sorry, I'm nol .at rjvy best. Perhaps I'd better leave.' "I'll walk back lo the... house wilh you, and give you lea 'before you start back," Ann volunteered. "You clon'l have a gobd sliff drink, around, do you?" ',' "I mighl even manage that," Ann said. ' She made, lea, but Jock ignored it and drank three large highballs in quick succession. Then he got up. "Well — good luck to you, kid! 1 may not like this life you're making for yourself, but I've gol lo admire your nerve." Ann ignored thai. "Say hello lo Nina for me," she murmured. "Do you think I'm nulsV" Jock asked rudely. He added, "Congratulate Colin for mo." Ann repeated his retort, but nol aloud. "Goodby, Jock," she said. "You know," he said slowly, "I think it is." Without another word he left. Ana was still silling beside Ihe tea table when Susie came home from school. II was some days laler and lo Ann' annoyance it. had started lo rain a lillle as she approached the house on her return from the posl office. She dumped Ihe mail on Colin's desk in the library, and tossed a couple of alder logs on the fire, before going to remove her coal and hat. She looked around the living room, decided, with unhousewifoly taste, thai an such a dark day it was sheer waste to time to dust, then went to her room to exchange her tweed suit and sturdy walking shoes for a knit rose chenille house coal and slippers. She surveyed herself approvingly in the mirror. The coat had short "push-up" sleeves, a slim waist, and a long, flowing skirl. Too long, she observed ruefully', as she stumbled over ii laking her i'irsl slep. She curled up in a chair in front of the fire, and lit u cigaret before glancing through llj)o. mail. Lord Peter Wimsey came and nudged at her knee with his j mu/y.le. She palled him absently. "Goud ol' Peter — are you a bit bored wilh the boss away, loo?" He yawned in her face, and Ann laughed and followed his example. "Don't you wish something exciting would happen,'' 1 ;Pc1er- Whifl'les?" she said, reflecting that she really might to make up her mind what she was going to call him, and stick to it. ' • Suddenly she heard a scream, footsteps on the basement slairs, and Ihe kitchen door burst open. Helga flushed and frkjHtcned. came running in. "Oh, Mis' Drake, my husband — lie's goin' for me wilh a knife — " / . "Nonsense, Helga," Ann said, • setting to her feet. "Stay-there, Peler — " She took Hclga's arm and guided her out to the kitchen. "Really, Helga," she admonished Cupyriultl Mumie-Smilli-Co. •. Distribute by NEA SERVICE. ING her, a little impatiently, "you've been seeing too many movies. People don't do such things, really—" "Mis' Drake, you don't know my Pete—" Hclga expostulated. "Where is he, Hclga?" The kitchen was empty, the basement door open as Hclga had left it in her flight. "Where is he, Helga?" The kitchen was empty, the bascnient door open as Hclga had left it in her flight. "He's out back — I don't think he'd come in here— oh, Mis' lirakc, be careful—" Ann opened the door that led to the back porch, and encountered Pete Carpello, small and swarthy, an insignificant person lo frighten big blond Helga. "What is this nonsense, Pete?" Ann demanded sternly. . His eyes, clouded with liquor, avoided hers. "S-s-so!" he hissed ijt Helga ,and advanced threateningly. Ann backed up—not be- cau,se she was frightened; but because she didn't want him to touch her, as he might in passing through the door. Helga cowered behind Ann, who felt curiously unconvinced by the whole scene. It was very bad melodrama, and "cut" before it went any further. And then suddenly everything happened at once. A knife was clutched in Pete's hand, -and his face was conlorlcd with fury. Ann stepped forward and opened her mouth to protest, and a rough hand knocked her out of the way. She staggered back, tripped over the skirt of her house coat, and as she fell, she remembered, sick- oningly, that the basement flooi jled man with a strong woman at lis side can go a long way. He can do anything thai docs not require actual physical vigor. Not even blindness is an insuperable umdicap. "And if the wife has any stamina, she can be a money-maker also, [or there is just as much demand woman's work as there is for man's. The price of a good cook is above rubies. A home laundress is an asset in any communily. The demand for home-baked bread anc pies and cakes is never-ending Women who have to work outside of their homes are eternally searching for day nurseries in which to leave their children. Any wo man who is clever with a needle can make a good living as a dress maker. And even Grannies who are baby-sillers can earn Iheir boarc and keep. There are a Ihousaric things that women can do that will bring in money, and that Ihey can do in Iheir own homes while looking after their own children. "I speak from experience, for I've tried doing the most of them. Being poor has made me very rich. I can turn my hand to almost any sort of work. So I urge the women who have been left widows with children, or who have invalided husbands, not lo give up, not to part with their children, not to become dependent on others, but to fight it out, shoulder to shoulder, with their husbands, if they still have them, or alone, if their men have been taken from them. They can do it if they have faith and courage and stamina." (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) KiwanisClub Minstrel in Rehearsal - The first rehearsal for the Annual Kiwanis Minstrel, April 11-12, ;ol under way Monday night under .he direction of Thomas Lavin, former local band dlreclor who now s direcling the Allanla (Texas) High School Band. Director Lavin, who with Emmelt Thompson write the Minslrel, is cnlhusiaslic and believes lhat this year's show will be even more successful than those of the preceding years. Proceeds will as usual be used Lo build a fund for a permanent Boys & Girls club for Hope. Mr. Lavin and the local minslrel committee have selected the cast as follows: Inlerloculor — Dr. E m m e 11 Thompson. End Men— Bituminous, Royce Weisenberger; Epidemic, Clifford Frank; Potluck, Paul Raley; Hambone, Otha Taylor; Calamily, Lyle Brown; Dynamo, Lawrence Martin. Specially acts will be announced laler and lickels will go on sale tomorrow. There will be a Queens Contest with first, second and third prizes for the winning ticket sellers among the conleslanls. o New Cleaning Plant Opened by H.B.Hal! Hugh B. Hall announced today the opening of Hall's Hatters and Cleaners, located at 208 North Ferguson street. The plant is mo dern in every way, with new machinery installed Ihroughout. The new shop will begin the pick-up and delivery service which was discontinued during .the rationing of tires and gasoline. Mr. Hall has been in the cleaning and pressing business for a'num- ber of years in Hope and needs no introduclion lo Ihe citizens of Hope and its trade territory. o The United Stales has more Ihon one-half of Ihe world's coal reserves. QUANTITY FOR YOUR MONEY In Morollne, Petroleum Jelly. A medicine chest "must." For minor burns — cuts, and bruises. PALACE THEATRE "DOUBLE DEAL \ Plus- /viusical Short "FUZZY WUZZY" ii was ^cement, ., A v.,...., (To Be Continued) U-DO Laundry "Makes Wash Day Easy" (OPEN 7 A. M. to 5 P. M. DAILY) 1. Machines, Soap, Starch Furnished . . . Customer Does Own Washing . . . 60c per hour. 2. We Do Washing . . . Customer Takes Home to Dry . . . 6c perIb. Attendant on Hand to Teach Operation of Machines. Phone 51 1 for Appointment (or 1054 after hours) '. 206 East Ave. B ; NOTICE Beginning WEDNESDAY, April 3 All Drug Stores except one will close at NOON EACH WEDNESDAY. JOHN P. COX DRUG STORE Will be open Wednesday and Sunday NOTICE The following stores will close each Wednesday at Noon begin- ing April 3: HOPE HARDWARE y DUFFIE HARDWARE T McRAE HARDWARE / HOPE FURNITURE CO. WHITTEN-YORK BOB ELMORE AUTO SUPPLY WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE THRASH BROS. FIRESTONE STORE Fragrance that make LUC! EN E LELONG Matchless in Perfumes, Colognes, Creme Sachet We now have "OPENING NIGHT" as advertised in the current issue of Town and Country, Vogue and Mademoiselle. Miss Henry's Shop Phone 252 ;... , •-)•:*, SIGNS OF SUMMER... - :>;• -• • ^••+:y* f ..-^W^ivA-. • .••::* •,-.v',;.'-^A"-sS to 16.75 jYotir best beau,"that "reserved" park bcnclfiind you in this Rayon Stripe^Jersey,Gay^.Gibson-ifc.^' ' We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo, W. Robison & Co. Hope ' The Leading Dept. Store Nashville

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