Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 3, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 3, 1946
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"C" piF-VM -iWrt'---* ^' ^ '"'• 'it' ' < 8r»^^ I *,< ' HOU STAH, NOFI< ARKANSAS 1 Europe Gould Profit From MocArthur's Moral Advice to Men Stationed in Japan Hope Star Star of Hop* 1l9«t Prcn 1»>7, Coruelldoted January II, 192* Bv DEWITT MACKENZIE '[The Reich, of course, is one of the AP Foreign Affairs Analyst jworst spots because Hitler delib- Our troubled world could profit icfately debased and savagrci his — if it would — from the strik- :• people so that they would follow i ,ng lesson which the outspoken i him in his program of slaughter) General Douglas MacArthur has i and conquest. read us in "calling on his army; They say every cloud has its chaplains to "exert strong and di-: silver lining, and the bright spot reel moral leadership" over occu-1 in this dark picture is that there pntion troops in, Japan. jstill are Germans, like the famous The specific occasion of this;Pastor .Neimoeller, who recognize TrtoVe is the fear expressed by! that moral reconstruction is essen- some Americans that there is j tial to recovery. As yet they i are ••widespread. promiscuous rela-1 voices crying in the wilderness-.but tionship between members of the ! they are a determined lot and'are Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) ct the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher occupying forces and Japanese women of immoral character." The general states that several joining their efforrts to those of occupation authorities. Religious bodies, irrespective of times he has commended "the creed, are joining hands In ,thts high standard maintained by our I crusade which is being directed at forces engaged in the occupation." j all activities, including the ppliti- and- has "seen nothing to -discount leal. I spent considerable time' in that view." Nevertheless he has! the American and British zones -acted promptly on the strength of [and found the authorities utilising letters received from American I to the full the efforts of these! na- homes. I live workers for moral rehabilita- MacArthur. who never has been [Hon.. And it is good to be able to afraid to talk right out loud about I report that progress, slow but de- spiritual and moral matters, has i finite, is being made. combined precept and action. He j - : - o - h£s taken measures to curb prosti- |~~) _| /~" f«Jon and to ' provide the | hCQf] ( fO'^'s trcos \ith halthful recreation. ' NV — v-l — .• I WOO trcops \yith healthful ... recreation. I But ne recognizes that these alone I are not a cure. He says moral lead- j ership also is necessary. I Murphy Crider ................ that is particularly impressive ! Freeman Crider & Son to your columnist who. has just -re- i Mr<s Frpom-m rvirtor turned from a Europe which is suf- i r; L Ross t-ndei faring in many areas from moral! r ' n ' Aii Pn "T"<;nn ........ and spiritual collapse. This is true i ' "" ' not only of prostitution 'but of all i r A ' other phases of life, and it is the i general aspects of the situation to | Aiiwhite T w which i would direct -your atten- B ; F Important 'sections of the continent are in a shocking state of general immorality. That is one of the basic problems of rehabilitation. So far as prostitution is concerned — and I don't want to overemphasize what is merely one phase of the situation — we've .been hearing plenty about that from the Allied zones of occupation •in Germany reuently. This problem in the Reich is aggravated by the :fact that Hitler deliberately schooled the younger generation in o' p Martin a,e R. B. Evans Williamson sexual immorality taught the girls that it was their duty to bear men children out of wedlock to provide -soldiers for their country. Naturally the young women who have accepted this doctrine have acquired elastic consciences. However, as already remarked, the sex problem is far from'being •the; only one,'for the'whole moral . ,, ....... _ fabric of Germany and some other Florine FridV " courfiries is punched full of holes Lucine Harris bafi&ICI&I IRRITATIONS OF ^JfilFl EXTERNAL CAUSE DICKtiP a ' acne P lm Ples, simple ringworm, ^ 'Bait rheum, bumps (blackheads), crepe W1W broken-out akin: Millions re- feminine':''" 1 ?^' burning and soreness of ^ i :?~»™,.«MiiHserie3 with this simple home treat• r.Tnent.. Black and White Ointment goes tto work at once. Aids healing, works tho ?7jmtiaeptic way. 25 years success. lOc, •£25e, :50c sizes.' Purchase price refunded you're not satisfied. Use only as di- stected/ Vital in cleansing is good soap. SlEnjoy Black and Whito Skin Soap daily. Continued from Page One .50 1.25 .50 .20 .40 1.00 .25 .25 .47 .30 1.12 1.00 1.20 1.00 :.30 1.00 1.00 .50 1.50 1.50 1.50 1.50 1.50 1.00 1.00 1.00 .50 .50 1.50 1.50 1.50 1.50 2.00 2.00 1.00 2.00 2.00 1.00 1;00 2.00 2.00 1.00 hOO 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1:00 Charley Bales Robert Hood Lettie Scott Matthew Trotter Ben Muldrow Laura McKinley Georgia L. Yerger ... Emma S. Cooper Alfreder Walker J. W. 'Walker Georgia A. Muldrow Ruth Andrews Jyrrime Henderson ... Fannie B. Buchanan Willie McFadden ... Gertha Williamson ... Louise Yerger Ethel Bizzell Lula' Benton ,E. N. Glover Naomi R. A. Hamilton ... E. N. Lock Velma Frye Myrtle Yerger J. H. Harris Wilson Henagan ... John Henagan John Bell , S. M. Miller Mary Toldland Hattie Smith Joe Smith Anderson- Glasgow 'Joseph Miller Jake Henagan TO LEND Easy Terms Home Institution..... See E. S. GREENING SECRETARY Federal Savings & Loan Association EARN YOUR OWN MONEY A real opportunity for several industrious boys. You'll want to earn your own money. The experience, contacts, and information you gather on your route will help you become a Successful Businessman or Civic leader tomorrow. APPtY THIS AFTERNOON NOPE STAR Entered as second class matter ot the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 15c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Pre»: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising .Representative — Arkansas Dallies. Inc.; Memphis Term., jterick Building; Chicago, 400 Notlh Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Mddlson Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. Pauline Henagan 1.00 Joe Bell 50 Hattie Shaw 25 T. M. Miller 10 S. M. Sampson 1.00 Elizabeth Toliver 1.00 Shiloh School .. 1.00 Sylvia A. Shaw 50 Laura McGill 50 Ruby Williams 25 W. E. Austin 1.00 Ruben McGill 1.00 Ida B. Boozer 50 Lucile Henagan 1.00 Josie Scott 1.00 Thomas H. Greene 1.00 Willie M. Greene 1.00 Irene Hamilton 1.50 Lonnie Lee 50 Sarah Carrington 1.00 Irene Phillips 50 Clayton Turner 1.00 Mrs. Clayton'Turner .... 1.00 Jim Windfield 1.00 Willie Hardric 1.25 Ben Walker 25 Sarah Walker 25 Annie Poindexter .; 1.00 Leo Poindexter 1.00 Ruth Thompson 1.00 Juanita Logan 1.00 Wm. Turner i.oo Evelyn Williamson .. 1 00 Willie Mitchell 1.00 Prof & Mrs. Geo. Tyrus 2.00 Walter Lee 50 G. S. Williamson 2;00 L. W. Williamson . . 2 00 W. L. Bradley '...'. '.15 Callie E. Bradley 10 Dudley Gamble 25 Delia Mae Williamson 1.00 Augustus Trotter 1.00 Pink L. White 25 W. S. "Williamson 2.00 Mt. Moriah School 77 Va Stuart ..- 1.00 A. L. Kendricks 2 87 E. M. Nelson .... 2 15 Mary E. Bumpus 2.15 Clemmie Frierson 2.15 Ozrie Bostic * 20 Norman-Jones 1.00 Neal Watson ; 2.00 Robert C. Turner 3.00 Mrs. Arch Turner 2.50 Miss McFadden 1.00 Miss Wagner 1 00 ^Ernestine Collins 2.50 Mrs. J. H. Bell 3.00 Mrs. Ben Wilson 1 00 Mrs. Lester Brown 1.00 Miss Hudson i 00 Wife of E. D. Austin .25 Wife of Geo. Adams 1 00 Mollie Milchell 1.00 Beatrice Holmes 1.00 Dr. Mitchell 1.00 E. L. Holmes 1.00 Odessa White i 25 Isom 'White 50 Jeff White 50 Rosie Stuart 25 Sarah Perry 25 Luella Calvin 25 Antioch School 3 00 Mrs. J. E. Bartley 3:05 Opal Wable 2.50 Mrs. Sara Sanders .... 2.50 M. H. Peebles 5;00 Miss Mary Catts 2.00 Mrs. W. H. Etter 2.00 Mrs. Vcrnon Messer .... 2.00 Mrs. Joe Jackson 2.00 Miss Evelyn Chambers 2.00 Mrs. Bell O'Dell Carrigan 4.00 Gertrude France 1.00 Nicie Trotter 1,00 Pearlene .Cheatham .... 1.00 Bill Fincher 10 Earl Dudley 1.00 Mrs. Joe Coleman 2.00 Mrs. Jas. F. Ward 2.00 Orie Byers 1.25 Clifford Messer 20 B. L. Eubanks 2.00 F. H. Yates 20 Bobbie Taylor 35 Ted Purtle 50 Henry Stuart 25 Willy McCullen 25 Floy Jenkins 1.00 Rebecca Archie 25 Fred Ellis 1.00 R. T. Jordon .50 Vestil and Gerald Suttles 1.00 Connish Adam 1.00 Rebecca Walker 25 Emma Jane Walker 50 Connish 'Adam, Jr 17 Lee Davis Sampson .... 1.00 McCaskill 25 Charlie Harris 1.00 E. Fowlks 1.00 Jeffrey McGill 1.00 ONI WEEK SERVICE Unless material has to be ordered BY EXPERTS The most delicate movement can be repaired by us for precise timekeeping. STEWART'S JEWELRY STORE Your Reliable Jeweler - Robert Johnson 1.00 \Vm. Royston , i.oo Marnie Belle Morrison 1.00 Reggie Tyree ; 1,00 Jennie Royston 1.00 Ltiln Johnson 1.00 Daisy Glasgow 2,00 Daisy M. Mills 2 00 Edward Golsten 1.00 Julius Greene 1.00 James Pryor i.oo B. S. Wi3e 5,00 Logan Smith 1,00 Frank C. Taylor 1,00 Chtu ley Wesson 1.00 J. L. Graves 1.00 Tom Sewell 1.00 Ben Marshall 1.00 Ben Wesson 1.00 Lu Slllur Scruggs 1,00 Leathia Sanders 1.0,0 Fannis Draper 1,00 Birthia Jones 1.00 Samuel Bell 1.00 Archie Marshall 1,00 Lucy C. Jeffers 1.00 Irine Stephenson LOO Wesley Grove School .... 1.00 Lillie M. Davis 1 00 Verna M. Scott 1.00 Delia Johnson 1.00 Bessie Barber 25 Ned Williams 1.00 Hazel Lee Carrigan 25 Rofie Garland 25 Lara Langston 50 Chanie Williamson 25 L. T. Williamson & Family 50 Cardell Williamson 50 Lee Reatha Williamson ,50 Julia M-ae Williams ;25 Geo. Roaoh & 'Wife .50 Geo. Simmons & Wife .50 Lewis Hankins & Wife 1.00 W. A. Spears and wife LOO Sherman Johnson &' Wife 1.00 Ethel Stuart ,50 Otis Johnson 50 Caldona Latin ,50 Florence Credit .10 Ethel Dunn i.uu Copper and wife 1.00 Ollie Williamson ,50 Arzulla Muldrow l.OQ. Colter Chapel Methodist Church i.oo St. Paul Methodist Church 1 00 Willie Graves LOO Silas Whitmore 1,00 Rev. I. Parker 1,00 Willie .Whitmore 1.00 Lydia Whitmore 1.00 'Wilson Carter I'.OO Russell Person 1,00 "Wash Graves 1 00 Church of Christ 1.00 Mary E. Samuels 1.00 John Samuels i.oo John L. Turner 1.00 Noel O'Steeii 1,00 Mrs. Lee Arnold 1.00 Lyllene Burke 1.00 S. J. Burke 1.00' Huey Smith i 00 G. C. Clark i)QO Mr. & Mrs.: Ray Willis 1.00 Mrs. C. B. O'Steen 1,00 Mr. & Mrs. J. . M. Arnold 2:00 Mrs. Cecil Rogers 2,50 Mrs. W. L. Clark 1:00 John L. Burke 1,00 Mrs. W. A. Poole 1.00 Mrs. J. J. Samuel 2.50 Ethel Purkins 1 00 Mrs. Monroe Samuel 3.50 Mrs. Rena Clark :.08 James .H. Jones 5.00 Dolphus Whitten. Jr. .. 5 00 Mrs. Ralph ' Routon .... 15.00 Mrs. Joe Amour 2.00 Jack Beaty 2.UO Mrs. Irma Dean 2.00 Mrs. David Davis 2,00 Joe Dildy 3,00 R. E. Jackson 5.00 Mrs. R. E. Jackson .... '2.00 Mrs. Lawrence Martin 2.00 Mrs. B. B. McPherson 2 00 Mrs. P. L. Perkins .... 2.00 Clara Winberry • 2.00 Mrs.-Basil York 2.09 Forney Holt 2..00 Nolan Toilet 200 Miss Byrd Crabtree .... 5.00 Mrs. Earl Thomason .... 2.00 Mrs. Theo P. Witt 1.00 Mrs. I. L. Pilkinton .... 1.00 Mrs. Geo. M. Greene .... 3.00 Miss Bessie Green ... 2 00 Mrs. Grady Williams .... 1.00 Miss Lulie Allen 2.00 Miss Virginia Holt 2.00 Mrs. J. M. Andres 2*00 Mrs. H. F. Ozmer .... 2.00 Mrs. B. C. Hyatt 3.00 Oglesby Teachers 17.00 Mrs. C. M. Walker .... 2.00 Mrs. Jess • Davis 2.00 Hope High School Students 39 91 Cash 2.89 W. B. Nelson 5.00 Mrs. W. B. Nelson 5.00 C. Martin I.OO T. P. Parson i 00 Mrs. T. P. Parson 1,00 Mrs. Lonnie Beck 1.00 Mrs. S. H. Smith 1.00 S. H. Smith 1.00 A. P. .Deloney i;00 Carl Martin 1.00 R. D. Levins 2.00, T. G. Haynes 1.00 Ode Smith 1 00 R. W. Jeanes 1.00 Mrs. R. W. Jeanes 1.00 Mrs. Jane Hulsey LOO Miss Kathleen Johnson 1.00 Sam Carrigan 1.00 W. H. Etter 2.00 Mrs. Finas Johnson .... 1.00 J. L. Stuart 5.00 Mrs. E. F. Turner 1.00 P. Q. Lovelis 1.00 Gold's Store 2.00 Mrs. Roxie Redmond .... 1.00 Mrs. Daphn Lacy 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. J. M. May 4.00 Mr. & Mrs. Sandefur Dudney 5.00 Dr. J. C. Williams .... 1.00 Mrs. Sallie Dugger .... 4.00 Mr. & Mrs. A. M. * Hulsey 5.00 Mrs. Evelyn Hubbard 1.00 Mrs. Mattie T. Wilson ij.OO Lat Moses 1.00 E. P. Martin 1,00 Southwestern Gas & Electric Co 35.00 Pauline Frazier 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. Earl Robins 2.00 Mrs. H. A. King 1.00 Mrs. Mattye G. Nelson 1.00 Mr.-& Mrs. J. A. Baber 1,00 Mr. & Mrs. Wilbur Jones 5.00 B. M. Stuart 1,00 C. D. Ball 1.00 O. R. Green 2.50 Mrs. C. M. Irvin 1.00 Mr. &. Mrs. J. T. Smead 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. H. C. Murphy 2.00 Mrs. L. C. Haselrnan .... 1.00 Mrs. Bettie Fletcher .... 1.00 Mrs. Carrie Carrigan .... 1.00 Mrs. G. S. Smith 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. J. D. Webb 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. Autrey Smead 1,00 Mr. & Mrs. J. S. Crane 2.00 Dr. & Mrs. W. F. Robins 7.50 Mrs. W. T. Baber 1.00 Mrs. T. L. Johnson 1.00 Mr. Si Mrs. L. P. Higgafm 2.00 Mr. & Mrs. C. H. Locke 2.50 Mrs. Bertie Norwood .... 1.00 Mrs. Annie L; Christian l.QO J. V. Reed 1.00 -A. Dillard 1.00 solnh Boyd 50 Myrtle Ingram 50 loy Reed 1.00 Inrtnon Lyons 1.00 Wednesday, April 3, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Tttr«« ohrt Green Jnbc Hincs '. ' B. Hanna InH Stuart >eon Hines 'om Gamble (col) Wrs. Floyd Matthews .. Jlrs. Ada Ooodletl ra Graves VIrs. Roy Tollett \. L. Tolled T. Graves S. Robins \, J. Alforcl R. L. Williams VIorsie Green (coll 1. S. Taylor (col) low School (col) _,illle Walker (col) VIrs. Kate Goodlett & Boys VIr. & Mrs. Geo. ,ucky Cowling Glebe Stuart Sdna Earl Hanna "B. F. Gardner F. Radley D. Fetcher •Uavy Lyons W. H. Holiday . A. Harris dward Smith Jeff Tollett T. Tollett Sam Arnold Tloyd Reed C, D.; Webb H. O. Stuart Mitchell Convvay (col) Boll White (col) Mr. & Mrs. G. B. Stuart Mr. Si Mrs. Louie Stuart Lucious White (col) . Amanda Staggers S.'. W. Williamson Retha Johnson Aristrilla Hill Clarence Simmons Zeb; Woods Herlry Coley Linner Terrell Rossie Williamson L."W..Waffer Jeff Brown Frank Madeson ... Will Young Elmo Smith Columbus Colcman Douglas Coleman Cassius McMullen Cora Coleman S. S. Wafer R. W. Johnson ... Estella Flenory .. General Hill Lessie Witherspoon J. H. Jackson Shepter Hubbard .. Ella Dailey Phillip Jackson Walter Burton Eugene Woods 1.00 1.00 a. oo a. no 2.00 1.00 2.00 5.00 1.00 2.00 1.00 2.00 5.00 1.00 1.00 .25 1.00 23.(i5 .50 10.00 Ross .50 .50 1.00 1.00 1.00 . 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .50 1.00 3.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 3.00 .50 1.00 10.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .50 1.00 ran Will Continued from Page One year, the Russians had advised Mint their troops were being evacuated it no unforeseen circumstances occurred. At about the same time the Russians handed the Iranian government umer memoranda dealing with oil questions and political conditions in the revolt-torn province of Azerbaijan. Gromyko said his message in reply to council inquiries of last Friday was officially submitted on behalf of his government. He did not submit it in person but through becrelory General Tygve Lie It was read to the council bv its Dr. Quo Tai-Chi of president, China. Gromyko's chnir was vacant as he continued his boycott of .nil council discussioli of the Iranian question. Russia's response nonetheless saved the council from the potential embarrassment, which many feared, that one of its strongest power-members might snub it altogether by refusing to reply. Gromyko's answer was brief. The central .question of the council's inquiry was whether the withdrawal of troops was dependent on any other negotiations — on other words, is the withdrawal of troops being used as a pressure to win concessions from Iran Gromyko's letter said: "The question concerning eva- | citation of troops was solved by the understanding reached between the Soviet and Iranian gov erninents. As to other questions they arc not connected with withdrawal of troops. The evacuation started March and would be completed in a month and a half, Gromyko reported. In connection with the statement that removal of troops would be completed in about six weeks Gromyko did not state as Russian officials previously had. thai this might be halted if unspecified "unforeseen circumstances" should occur. The council met at 11:13 a in to receive the messages filed by the Russian and Iranian ambassadors The Iranian ambassador had taken a seat with the spectators- rather than ,nt the council table ! but chairman Quo Tai-Chi of China I invited him to join the council The Russian message was ' delivered to Lie at his lintel room by messenger from Soviet Ambas- i sador Andrei Gromyko at 9:lo! a. m. (EST) the announcement! said. That was five minutes before a' Jotter from Iranian Ambassador rtussein Ala was delivered to Lie at his hotel, but the news of Ala's action became known publicly first. ' Lie's office did not disclose- the contents of either message imtpedl- ately. Shortly before the announcement was made Gromyko told newsmen he would not alend today's Security Council meeting. He walked out on the Iranian discussions a week ago when the Security Council rejected his plea to delay the whole case until April 10. , Gromyko, however, told reporters at his hotel and at the Soviet consulate — after Lie's ,stalemont was posted at Hunter College—that he had not received a reply from Moscow to relay to the Security Council's 11 a. m. session. "I'm not going." he added. The Iranian answer to the security council's request for information on the status of negotiations with Russia and whether Russian withdrawal of troops from Iran was unconditional was received -at 4 a.m., the spokesman said. H WHS understood that the United Nations secretariat planned to make Iran's answer public later this morning before the security council meets at 11 a.m. Russia's reaction continued to be a subject of pure speculation. Hope was privately expressed by many delegates that some sort of message would come through from Moscow so that Iho council would not be in the position of being snubbed by one of its three most, powerful members. There seemed little reason for for Soviet delegate Andrei Grom , yko declared last night he did not expect to alend -today's meelingV Gromyko, who walked out of the council session last Wednesday after declaring that he could not; participate in any discussion of the Iranian question prior to April 10, paid a brief visit to the Ru«jah consulate at 11:30 last night. w When ho emerged 10 minutes later he was asked by a reporter whether he would attend the meeting Ihis morning and answered with a brief "no," accompanied by a shako of the head. Gromyko ignored further questions. Secretary of-state Byrnes and Britain's Sir Alexander Codognn conferred for about 15 minutes last night after Byrnes had returned from Washington, where he talked with President Truman. H was understood that they reviewed fes- siule courses of council action to meet whatever situations might arise today. —o- THEIR SECRET The motor vehicle department of the slate of IpsTii returned hundreds of applications to women, who had applied for drivers' licenses, when they declined to stale their ages in filling out forms 11 [Optimism on this score, however, tade freckles. Loosen blackheads. Use nt Intervals 2Se ; CAUTION: Use only us directed. Contribution from patrons of Ri- altp.and New Theatres 213.7G Cox Bros Foundry & Machine Co 25.00 J. 'R. Heard 3.00 Chas. Bader 1.00 Dr. Zimmerly 1.00 Mrs. Dorsey Collins .... 2.00 J. T. Cumbie 1.00 Mrs. W. A. Collins .... 1.00 Mrs. J. R. Mouser 1.00 N. C. Foster 1.00 Sue Willis 1.00 A... L. King 1.00 Mrs. G. E. Anderson 50 Mr. & 'Mrs. D. B. Dragoo 2.00 Adlai Mack 1.00 Mrs. Tilman Bearden 2.00 Mr. & Mrs. E. N. May 3 00 David G. Lumb, Jr. "... 1.00 James D. Ball 1.00 Easie Riley 1.00 W. 'M. Duff 1.00 Mrs. W. I. Robison 1.00 Mrs. Harold Oasller .... 1.00 G. W. McDowell 1 00 Mrs. W. R. Mosley .... l.uO Mrs. Ora Cox 1.75 Mrs. C. D. Rogers 1.00 Mrs. H. H. Dowels .... 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. J. D. •Packer 2.00 Mrs. Walter Miller Jr. 1.00 Mrs. Oscar O'Dell 1 00 Mrs. H, O. Green 1.00 Mrs. T. M. Jones 2.00 Mrs. Chas Hervey 1 00 Mrs. J. L. Tedder 1.00 Mrs; H. E. Benson 1.00 Mrs. E. S. Alexander .... 1.00 Contribution April 1 and 2 $1,084.54 GOOD FOOD IS ESSENTIAL TO GOOD HEALTH , »* We Specialize in . . . • Choice Steaks • Chicken • Veal Cutlets • Fancy Salads GOOD COFFEE AND SOFT DRINKS AT ALL TIMES * DIAMOND CAFE HERMAN SMITH, Owner Phone 822 Hope, Ark. Total $8,050.79 Now Open W.R. Herndon Photographer t& " Specializing In COMMERCIAL PHOTOS ADVERTISING PHOTOS PHOTOCOPIES Childrens Portraits Made In The Home Appointment Made Any Morning Phone 493 207 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING Easy does it... Have a Coke . . relax ivith the pause that refreshes - - j. - ~~^j ..... ' ...... » The job's easy as pie when the whole family tackles spring cleaning. Especially when at hand in the family icebox there's Coca-Cola. Have a Co\e just naturally means "Let's enjoy the pause that refreshes." Cleaning house or "open house", Coca-Cola goes with the friendly spirit of hospitable family ways. BOTHED UNDER AUTHORITY Of IHE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY HOPE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. Phone 392 Second and Louisiana Sts. = Coca-Cola Coca-Colo" and ils abbreviation Coke' are the registered trade- ft marks which distinguish the prod- ?uct of The Coca-Cob Company. .O 1946 Th» C-C Co.. Social and P< 'octal ana rersona Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. I Social Calendar NOTICE The Tea announced for Saturday afternoon al llu> iXU-lhndist Par- somigc for Mrs. Paul Martin has been cancelled clue to the lact the Bishop and Mrs. Mat-fin will be delayed in route lo Hope and will not arrive here in lime. The regular monthly business and social ineellnK of the ,lett m Graves Sunday School class of the First Methodist church lias been postponed. The date will be announced later. The postponement is clue to the dale falling on Hie same night of the Junior High School play. All members please note. Thursday, April 4 The Hope- Chapter O.K.S. No. 32R will hold its regular meeting Thursday night at I) o'clock at the Masonic Hall. All members are urged to attend. The American Legion will have a joint meeting with the Ladies' Auxiliary at 7:;iO Thursday night at the Legion Hall. tienl in Josephine Hospital where ho underwent an appendicitis op- oiulion on Monday. He is reported as doing nicely, friends will be glad to know. > Friends of Mrs. Sue Henry will regret to lean'i of her illness in Barnes hospilal, St. Louis, Mo. Friends of Mr. Floyd J. Gilbert of Fulton, Kt. I who is a pauenl in Mayo's Clinic, Rochester, 111., will bo happy lo know mat lie is doing nicely. Friends of Mr. Cliccl. Hall, who is a pal lent in St. Vincents Infirmary. Ulllo. Hock, will be pleased to Know that ho is improving following a major operation last Thursday. W. R. Herndon Opens Photo Studio The United D;umh(c>rs of the Confederacy will moot Thursclny afternoon at 2:30 al tho homo of Mrs. Sid Heed. Miss ZcMiobia Heed will be associate hostess. Saturday, April 6 The Friday Music Club will celebrate Federation Day Saturday af- .^Irnoon beginning at 2 o'clock al The home of Mrs. D. R. Pickard at the Southwestern Proving Ground. The past president will be in charge of the social hour. The group will listen to the Symphony Hour from 4 lo !i p.m. Coming and Going Uugglcs and Rugglcs hail Mr. and Mrs. W. B. family and Mr. 0. F. as Tuesday and Tuesday night guest, their nephew and cousin, Slight Officer C. L. Sombach of V.c Air Transport Command, who was enroute fiom Chicago to l.ovr Field, Dallas, Ti-xas. Flight Officer Sc'inbach has recently returned from Mohanbari Base. Assam Valley India where lie flow the Hump for six months. Mrs. Hcrsdicl llenson left Monday for Salem, Oregon where she will join her husband, after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Valentine of this city. « Miss Nellie Jean Bailey left yes- rday for Ounchita College, Arkadelphia after spending Spring holidays with her parents, Mr. .and Mrs. Doyle Bailee. William R. Herndon, formerly a technician al the Southwestern Proving Ground. has opened -a photo studio at 207 First National Hank building, specializing in both commercial pictures and in children's portraits made in the home. Ho will take appointments in tho morning and call at the home any hour after 1 p.m., for pictures of children, or of weddings. His equipment is new -and modern, and adapted to all forms of photography. Mr. Herndon formerly was technical advisor in charge of gauge and photo and duplicating sections Ground, serving four and a half of the Southwestern P roving years. He was given (ho Meritorious Award by the chief of Ord- nanace. -- o Deacons, Elders Dine Tonight With Dr., Mrs. Brewster The elders and deacons of First Presbyterian church will be guests of Ur. and Mrs. Thomas Brewster at supper al 7 o'clock tonight at the parsonage. All ruling elders and deacons are asked lo attend. The annual meeting will follow the supper, when reports of the work of the past year will be presented, now members received, and delegates appointed lo the Spring meeting of the Ouachita Presbytery, to be held next week at Mena. The Doctor . Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Hypnosis is a form of mental suggestion. Though at one lime it was commonly employed by psychiatrists in the treatment of menial illness, it is not much .used today, since it may be disturbing to those patients who believe it an indefensible attempt, lo control their thoughts and aclions. Contrary to popular belief, it is impossible to compel a person under hypnosis to do anything which is contrary to his moral code. No sleep from which the patient cannot awaken can be produced, either. To induce hypnosis, the patient is placed in a dark, quiet room on a comfortable bed and is asked to concentrate his allenlion on an object held close to his eyes, while the physician speaks in a slow, monotonous tone of voice and gently strokes his forehead. DOCTOR MAY DOMINATE In some persons, hypnosis may be induced by using exactly the opposite method, wherein the doctor dominates Ihc silualion and nakes the patient respond. Extreme degrees of relaxation can be produced bycilhcr method, as some patients fall into a deep DOROTHY DIX Man Influenced by Wife Personal T. D. Mention Fen wick THE WORLD'S r,'OST BEAUTIFUL WOST.POWERFUl and.LIGHTEST, 1 HEARING INSTRUMENT! Fugitive sleep and arc lo remember what has happened. Some physici-ans arc credited vvilh hypnotic powers because of their ability lo induce Ihe cooperation of their patienls. It is obvious, however, that "occult" powers arc not possessed by anyone, and even the most expert psychiatrists sometimes encounter obstinate patients. Hypnosis may be used effectively in the treatment of those conditions which wore brought aboul by suggestion (hysteria). In such cases tne hynolic suggeslion to move an apparently paralysed limb may be stronger than the previous hysterical suggestion which rendered it useless. SEDATIVES HELPFUL Constant, monotonous rcpililion of. a suggestion lo a patient may cause him to respond in a desirable way if he is given an injection of a sedative drug -at the same lime. Tn this instance distracting influences are eliminated by the drug, which dulls Ihe higher centers in the brain. The use of hypnosis should be limited to specialists in mental diseases (psychiatrists), and it should not be employed by persons who cannot realize the limitations of the method or understand the harm which may follow. Shock treatments, in which the patient loses consciousness from a charge of electricity or from the administration of certain drugs, are considered to be of value by some psychiatrists, chiefly because the patient responds to suggestion more readily immediately after regaining his senses. Dear Dorothy Dlx: I am 21 years of age. Have been married a year to a fellow who is a year younger than I am. 1 lind that my iiusuand isn't tho romantic type. Nothing like before we were married. He pays mo no attention and never talks about anything except money. I never take his pay check. 1 work full lime and pay for all Ihe groceries, the paper, and laundry bills and insurance policies. Ho never pays anything. I am very fond of clothes, but I have never been able lo buy any since I have been married as I have to take care of the household bills. When we have our little disputes 1 always give in lo iiim, but it docs not seem to please him. Will you please give me • some advice aboul how to handle him. WORRIED WIFE HUSBAND SPOILER ANSWER: Well, my first piece of advice to you is to quit babying him. What's the mailer with him is that you are spoiling him to death. You have assumed all the responsibility of supporting the family and he is letting you do it. Believe me, daughter, cvcryi wife writes her own price tag. Her husband treats her the way She ®— .1113 I ill I I1HO a tieep nt-toumivi n^-tito jn.-i iiiu w u J out unable for some lime demands lo be treated. If she i makes a doormat of herself; he walks over her and kicks •. her around. If she slaves in the kitchen after a hard day's work at the office, he will growl over the food .and complain because it isn't more elaborate. If she stays at home and scrubs and cleans at night while he steps out to ,-some place of amusement, he will never think of taking her even to the movies. M • But, on the other hand, if she makes him pay his part of the household expenses, he will do it. If she dresses herself up., and looks pretty, he will be proud of her, and he will like lo take her stepping. In a word, if she makes herself his equal, he will treat her as an equal instead of a household drudge. The fact that your husband is younger than you arc is all the more reason for your asserting yourself. You have lo educate a boy husband. You have to .'teach him to assume responsibility by ' throwing the responsibility on him. He won't do it. of his own accord. with me. I have kept my name clean and I am going to continue to do so, but I feel that if I lose this boy nothing else matters. Would it help me lo quit school and go far .away where no one knows me and start out for myself? M.E.L. ANSWER: Don't quit school before you graduate. Your diploma will be your best help in getting a job. Your letter is so intelligently written, that I am sure you have ,a good mind and the ability to succeed if you will just put your mind on that and stop thinking about your handicap. If you have the money and know any place to go away from your home town, I think it will be very wise for you lo do so. As long as you live where you arc known your sister's reputations will be a drawback to you, and people will thrash over old scandals. Bui strangers will not be interested in old gossip, and will forget what they do hear. Haven't you made friends with some one of your lc.ach.ers, or perhaps the pastor of your church, or some business man who would be interested in trying to get you a job in some other town? OUQ IUD.IJ Medley, then a fugitive from !he Michigan State penitentiary, was found guilty of killing Mrs. Buyer after an all-night poker game in her luxurious apartment on March in, 1045. McFarland, a marine veteran ot the Guadalcanal campaign, was convicted of the rape-slaying Oct.' 5, 1944, 'of Miss Dorothy Berrum, IB-year old War Department worker from Chippewa Falls, Wis. Medley was sentenced to be electrocuted last November 30, but an appeal stayed execution. McFarland, a native of Tennessee, was sentenced to be electrocuted last August 31, but also .appealed. Miss Berrum's body was found in a Potomac river park. The prosecution contended that McFnrland met. her on a downtown si reel, took her to a lonely spot on'Hain't; Point, dismissed their laxicab, rav- shod her and then used her own nood to strangle her. A knife; and iiarinc 1 belt found at the scene VCTO identified by witnesses at the rial as belonging to McFarland. E. Grant Gibbons Ton Floor Donnsliey Bldg. Little Rods .Will be in your neighborhood ^ on the /allowing dales: Wednesday, April 3— Tcxarkana Grim Hotel Friday, April 5 — Hope Henry Hotel Hours :"Mo 5 P. M/ 1 ^Send /or valuable FREE Booklet Dear Miss Dix: I am a girl of 18. Will graduate from high school within a few months. I have been j templed lo quit school, for what is the good of an education, when one is in my position? My trouble is that I have two sisters, both older than I, and both have had illegitimale children. There is not a day that someone doesn't throw their disgrace in my face. Just recently the boy 1 love told me that if his mother knew about my sisters she would not let him go by Hazel Heidergptt? OVER 100 MILLION simply great for FEMAIi PAIN Helps Build Up Resistance Against It! Do you suffer from monthly cramps, hotuluche, buckuchc; feel nervous, jittery, cranky, "on-eclse," weak, tired—at such times—due to functional periodic clisuirbimces? Then try famous Lydln E. Plnkhnm's Vegetable Compound lo relieve such symptoms. Plnkhnm's Compound uor.s MOKE than relle\e sunn monthly pain. It also relieves accompanying lircd, weak, nervous (oclinnK—of such nature. The reason It's so effective is because It has u soothing effect on one of woman's most important, organs. Taken tliruuut the month—Plnkhnm's Compound helps bullrl up resistance against such symptoms. Thousands upon thousands of slrls and women report remarkable benefits. Also a m-eut stomachic tonic! All drugstores. LYDIA E. PINKHAIYTS The Life of Christ from the Annunciation to the Ascension A motion picture in sound SHOWING Wed. Apr. 3-7:30 P.M. FREE - NO OFFERING TAKEN XXVII If only her head would stop huiting! Her whole body felt crushed, bul her head—thousands of hammers beating ut her brain, the pillow under her head an active agony . . . Where was she? . . ..1C only her head didn't hurt so, she'd open her eyes. . .With a tremendous effort, she managed it. and there was Colin —untidy -and lather dirty, his face unfamiliar and bearded. Only a week's growth? He'd written once that in the woods he shelved only once ;i, week, and he really had to shave twice a day to look respectable. Ann thought foolishly. "You look rather patriarchal, darling," she aid, and even to herself her voice sounded far away and thin. Don't talk, Ann," Colin said. His hand tightened over hers, and his voice deepened a little -as he said, "Can you ever forgive me for letting this happen to you'. 1 " , The room was while and un- ' familiar. . . .it must be the hospital. Memory was returning to Ann, fragmentary, but definite, bhe run ncr Tree hand down over her body, and winced at the contact. "What happened to Helga'.'" she asked. "Hclga's all right—Pete didn't touch her, he was so frightened — and sobered —by what he'd done to you." "Where is Pete?" "In the hospilal at present. They look what was loll after Lord Peter finished with him here to be gathered together into a neat enough bundle to take to jail." Anii smiled painfully. "Lord ?eler, like his distinguished lamesakc —not namesake, namesake isn't what 1 mean— anyway, ..ord Peter not arriving on the scone of the crime until after the inuder. . ." Her voice trailed ;u\'4ty. and she had lo make herself continue. She had to know. 'It was murder, wasn't it, Colin'.'" ilc didn't answer, and she repealed it, her voice sharp with anxiety. "Wasn't it, Colin?" She searched her face, and read Ibe answer there before it came in words— slowly, reluctantly. Ann look a deep breath. "1 knew it, really—I just hoped—" "My dear," Colin said, "oh, my very dear one—" "I can take it, Colin," Ann said, very distinctly. A nurse hustled in then and said, "You must leave now, Mr. Drake. Your wife must rest." Ann submitted to the hypodermic without comment, watched the nurse lower the shades a lillle Copyright Mncnic-Smilh-Co. '. . Distribuli-l liy NEA SERVICE, INCV 1 farther and leave the room. She wondered if anyone had told Connie. . .she wanted to see Connie very much. She roused a lillle, once, when someone said, "Drink Ihis," -and obediently swallowed, and when she woke again the room was quite dark, and her head felt all right if she didn't move it. She stirred a little, .and thai hurl, and then she felt a hand on hers, and Colin said very softly. "Ann?" "Hullo, is it dark already?" "Yes, it's after eight o'clock." "This morning seems so .far away," Ann,..sighed. "It was yesterday 'morning, dear," Colin said gently. Then he continued. "Your father and Connie are here, Ann. They've been hoping to see you." "Please send them in," Ann said. i Colin left, and pretty soon, Connie and her father came in.'.They I kissed her, then sal dowij on cither side of the bed, each, hold- Dear Miss Dix: I am to be married soon and must live with my folks. My mother is a very sweet and lovely character, but she has personal habits which are very disgusting and she is not neat aboul her person and her cooking. Now my intended wife is a very refined girl and very particular about her surroundings and she could not tolerate mother's ways. They are also very trying to me. Otherwise I can see no fault in my mother. What must I do? ANXIOUS ANSWER: It will be folly, and worse, for you to bring your bride lo live with a mother who has such slovenly habits. The result would be bound to be quarrels between you and your wife, unhappiness all around, and your marriage would probably end in divorce. Wait until you can provide your wife with a separate home. (Bell Syndicate. Inc.) o—— Guernsey School Play to Be Given at-8 p. m. Thursday v The Junior-Senior classes of Guernsey High School will present their annual play Thursday night. April 4, al the Guernsey School auditorium. The curtain 'will rise al 8 p.m. This play is the funniest and yet the most darmatic offering that the school has ever given. Under Ihe title "The Red Headed Stepchild" it presents one of Ihc mosl lovable feminine leads that audiences in Hempstead County have ever seen. The plot carries a beautiful, unspoiled girl of Ihe "Golden Wcsl" inlo Ihe fashionable home of un- sympalhic relatives—But we leave it there as both laughs and pathos develop quickly. It 'is one of-the very best of- Hope Police Report for March Following is the Hope Police Department report by Chief F. V. Haynie for the month of March: Hon. Albert Graves and City Council: 1 hereby submit on the activities of Police Department for the month of March 194G. Summary of Arrests: Grand Larceny 1. Possession of Burglary Tools 1. Assault with a Deadly Weapon 1. Assault 2. A W O L . U. S. Military 2. . Resisting arrest 2. Carry a knife as a weapon 1. •; Carry a razor as a weapon 1. Cany a pistol as a weapon 1. Vagrancy 2. Investigation 10. Fugitive 1. Trespassing 1. Petlio Larceny 7. —: Giving an overdraft 1, Indecent Exposure 1. Dist. the peace 23. Possession of unlaxcd liquor 2. Drunk driving 4. Drunkenness 90. Reckless driving 1. Running a slop light 2. Hazardous driving 1. Operating a motor vehicle .with improper brakes 1. Improper use of spotlight !.-• No tail light 9. 4 Persons in driver scat 1., Incorrect parking 1. Double parking 1. No City Auto License 10.. No drivers license 2. No Chaueffer license 1. Total Arrests 198. Disposition of Arrests Convictions 1G1 . Convictions of cases made "ii February but tried in March 15. Cases pending 18. Released to County for prose cution 1. Released to Military 2. Released after Investigation 10 Released to other officers 1. Dismissed by City. Atty. 2. Dismissed by court after trial Total Arrest Accounted for 211 Less Februray cases tried i March 15. Housing Bill Approved by Committee mg a father hand, said. "Poor baby, and Connie her mur- protested. "Is there anything we can get for you? Is there anything at all you want?" "No," Ann said, "nothing." Jusl lo have my baby back again—oh, dear God, why did you have lo take my baby? Are you punishing mo for not loving Colin as he deserves? "We'd better go, Dad," Connie said softly. She leaned over Ann, and kissed her. "Keep yoar . chin up, honey. You'll be all right." After- they had gone,., and a nurse had administered a hypodermic, as Ann drifted off to sleep, she, remembered that there was somcthiHg-.^iaJiad.,,tQ_Uiink .about . . .something very important. . . but she couldn't think what it was. Just before she slept, she remembered— the baby. She must have another baby right now, before she could get to brooding over the one she had lost, before she could remember too much, and be frightened. (To Be Continued) Total March arrests disposed o 196. Collections: Fines and Bonds Assessed $2 117.00. Cash paid to Municipal Court $1,971.00. Fines Released lo St. Depl 48.00.' Fines served in Jail 48.00. Fines Suspended 25.00. Fines (Notice of Appeals) 25.00. Total's $2,117.00, $2,117.00. Total cash collections: Cash paid to Municipal Court Clerk 81,971.00. Trash hauling Cllcctions 114.00. Cash turned back by Mr. Russell on fines not worked out but were released to him 20.00. Total cash accounted for $2,105.00. Other Activities: Complaints received and investii gated 88. j? Business houses found onen Accidents investigated 8. Dogs destroyed by officers Stolen property recovered, i 2 cars and 1 bicycle estimated value $2235.00. ; . :. ' Respectfully submitted F. V. Haynie. J Chief of Police- By WILLIAM T. PEACOCK Washington, April 3 —(/!')—Pres- dcnt Truman's emergency hoiis- ng legislation, including $000,'" 00 for building materials si ics, was unanimously approved oday by the Senate Banking Committee. This bill also provides for price cilings on existing homes. Republicans supported the mea- urc after losing 12 lo G an effort o cut tho subsidy fund to $300.00,000. Senator Capeharl (R-Ind) ffercd the motion and said he vill take his fight for it to the Senate floor. Capchart said Housing Expediter iVilson Wyat could start the pro•ram with $300.000,000 and come jack for more money if he needed t. The House nad refused any noncy for subsidies, which Mr. Truman called the "very heart" of lis program, and also cut out ccil- ng prices on existing residences. In addition to seeking quick ac- ion on the veterans housing program, Senate leaders hoped for ac- ion on the Wagncr-Ellcndei'-Tafl ong range housing program. It would aid cities to rcriavelop 'blighted areas," continue sup- sort of low-rent public housing, and extend federal mortgage guarantees lo new fields. Action on the .ong range bill was deferred until .omorrow. o 16c Wage Hike Favored for Rails Chicago, April 3 — (/P) —Bert M. Jewell, chairman of 15 non- operating railway labor organizations announced today that a board of arbitration had awarded a 16 cents an hour wage increase in some 1,000,000 railroad workers The unions had asked 30 cents an hour. Felix H. Knight and E. E. Milliman, labor members of the arbi tration board, said they had agreed on the amount of the wage in crease "with great reluctance." Knight and Milliman said the award was "made wholly arbitral- ly, is not based on the evidence before the board, and is made with out consideration of the equities o: the employes' claim." 'x' x x We have joined in such an award solely because the only alternatives left to us by the at tilude of other members of the board wore to have the proceedings end in failure to make an award, or to have the amount awarded subjected to a further arbitrary reduction below the amount considered proper by the arbitrators x x x in order lo induce the carrier rcprc.sentalives lo join in H." The board was scheduled to file ils report with 1he clerk of the United Stales district court at 2 p.m. Today at which time a board considering a demand of :" S2.50 daily wage hosts by three 1- •• '• •- ' • operating brotherhoods was expected to announce its findings. The re- comniondalions are binding on all parlies. Lemon Juice Recipe Checks Rheumatic Pain Quickly Jf you putter from rheumatic, nrtlirltts or fK'urltlH pain, try this simple inoxjumslve homo recipe that thous.'imJs ore usiim. Gr-t a pnck- tipo of Hu-Kx Cornpouwl, u two-week supply, tnilny. Mix ft with u fjiiarl of wutur. ntltl the Jt;lcR of 4 lemons, It's easy. No trouble at «1! and pleiiBunt. Ynu new! only 3 tablespoonfuls two llines a d»y. Often within 48 hours — fininctfineH overnight — splendid results ore obtained. If tlm piilna do not fjulctkly Icnvo and If you do not feel better, return the empty packiiKR and Hu-Kx will coBt you nothing to try aa It in sold by your druggist under an absolute money-back guarantee. Ru-Ex Compound la for sale and recommended by 'ohn I'. Coi and drug store's everywhere. The solid material remaining of the soya bean after the oil is pressed oul is used in manufac- lure of many;auto parts. ferings of the afford to miss All run over We the neigbborin county lo alleni year, it. You cannot schools of this IS EPILEPSY INHERITED? WHAT CAUSES IT? A booklet containing Ihe opinions of famous doctors on Ihis interesting subject will be sent FREE, while they last, lo any reader writing lo the Educational Di.vision, 535 Fifth Ave., NewYork, N.Y., Dept.D-131 Relief Guaranteed ° ° r Your Money Back! New, Sensational Arch Restorers Will in most canes, give complete relief of nearly ixll types of common foot allmonts such as weakened crches, rxetatarsal callouses, pressure from corns, lee pains, sore heels, weak-pronated ankles* EXFEKTIA' FWJT7D 'We Outfit the Family RIALTO LAST DAY WEDNESDAY "BELLS OF ST. MARY'S THURSDAY - FRIDAY - SATURDAY DOUBLE FEATURE mured, "Awfully tough luck,JUid." "Tell mo -about'it," Arinfsaid. Connie talked brightly. Thank heaven Connie was normal! < "Mr. Hansen arrived at the house and heard Helga screaming like a fire siren—he came in and fount! her having hysterics, and Pete on the floor with Lord Peter (very confusing' those mimes i systematically taking pieces out of hinh. He pulled the dog off and shut Itim in a closet before he could get anything out of Hclga. She scro'amed that you were dead and Pctp had kiled you, and now the dog had killed Pete—though, according to to Mr. Hansen, Pete was an uncommonly noisy corpse. He sa\y you then, in a heap at Ihe foot of the stairs, dashed down and carried you up, then phoned for thq doctor and ambulance. They arrived 1 simultaneously, and carted ypu off to the hospital before Mr. Hansen turned his attention to Pete, who was still lying on the floor, |making' most unpleasant noises. He called another doctor for Pole— he hadn't even mentioned Pete to Dr. Bancioi'l, I guess— then called the ranger station to gel word lo 'Colin lo come down as fast as he -could get here— he didn't know? how badly you were injured. Colin came sliaighl lo Ihe hospilal, and sal beside you until you regained consciousness—I h a I was ' Ihis morning." "1 seem lo make an awful mess of things, don'l I?" Ann said slowly. "Lion'l try to talk, Ann," Dad * STARTING THURSDAY ADDED New Adventures of Tarzan also Darktown Revue THEATRE « LAST TIME TODAY "DOUBLE DEAL" Plus Musical Feature COMING SUNDAY "MYSTERY IN SWING" WEDNESDAY THURSDAY BILL ELLIOTT « Admission Matinee 12c-25e--NigKts 12e-35c

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