Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 9, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 9, 1946
Page 3
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WfPvnTvV ' • 5^ ''< "' • ^ t r <•«"-, -• .•.*4»" HOPE STAft, HOPE, ARKANSAS United Nations May Never Wholly Dispose of Iran, Due to its Strategic Position Hope^Star .rtJIy .feEvyitt MACKENZIE ,t .Af?,Rore,ign Affairs Analyst 5j t . Russia .has made it clear that (She.i.ewects the United .Nations •security-- tjouhcil to drop consider- ahon of the Soviet-Iranian (Per§ 'an> ( affair on the basis that the after, already has been adjusted rMpscow and Teheran. ,,,,we.,' still have to learn whether 'council, will comply with this and' or will pursue its original 'bf ''wait and see," that is, i ' keeping the question on the books until all Russian' troops are out. of .Persia. The United States ~&t\3, Britain in the past have felt Mwt thy'cbtmcil should pursue the latter .'policy. '>ln,"any event, even if the adjustment of the current situation is accepted as satisfactory, it would take a most active imagi- U&jtioft" Indeed to reach the con- Vnat Persia has ceased to be a focal point in the tremendous readjustment of zones v?hich is proceeding influence in Europe tere and Asia. Call.-it- power polilics if you Wiatrt—to "be realistic. The whole_wT>rrdv of-course, has an in- Russia and Britain are most deeply affected, for decades past, the i Persia is of vital con- Moscow and London. - different reasons, when Persia is men- iu think of oil, and her In 'petroleum certainly en- 3" ttte picture, but of far Jf'-'Woment is her geographi- bsitioii ..which makes her of Jegical importance, ersia has figured heavily in the long-term policies of Britain jnd Russia for more than a cen- p.'^THis' situation Will -continue "bnBas' 4 the British Empire and "Soviet; Union exist in their (ent forms. By the same token »Pessiah problem may never :books of the United Nations. acd;it certainly will remain active during the great and deli- tfatS'.'reairjusiment which is now '[ 'Wade, in zones of influence. _rfst; /Russia and England H clashed in a big way over 'i in the last century when Petersburg established a k of influence. in Persia and jhanistan,. both of which lie up a'galnst India. Ostensibly Russia's purpose-<-in - thus trusting south- s • to reach warm water 'the Persian gulf, but it e^.effect of creating a po- .... __ threat against Britain's great Indian possession, for both Afghanistan ! and Persia afford Hriid 'highways into India, and the ; -fur-nishes water _, ,-Oslve" situation continued .until 1907 when an Anglo Russian convention divided Persia into zones of ,. influence'.' Russia flok,,the~northi.>Britain the eoiith iround the gulf, and the central )art was left neutral. Things went on in this fashion for more ban a decade. Then at the end of World ~" he -E. ordan c. one Britain was given §les* 'over "Irap. Trans- and Palestine and her Prench ally 'got Syria. So between hem^'they dominated the land •outer/to vthe Persian Gulf and India. '(,.,.. Nowvtnis question has been jpehed Supi 'Again. Moreover, Britain's whole position i nthe Medi- erranean 1 ana the Middle East — :ontrol of her lifeline to her im- Jerial connections in the Far East — is up for readjustment. Russia '"t.JpfitertWv.interested in Persia >ut iSj, bent -on taking her place as ohe >l bi 1 <the Mediterranean pow•? rs - -* {ThisSbafij&sfment is one of the great p$ges r of r 'hrstbry. It will not be achieved without heartburnings fcnd 'difficulties, and yet it would appear rfo be one of the inevitabilities. - A--generation ago it likely trould-have provided a sure basis for war. But times have changed and we have a right to hope that the alteration will be effected pga-eeiully; '-•• -eertainly- this epochal shift in world relationships provides the United Nations with perhaps its greatest opportunity for service to mankind. OnlyTw Continued from P better than a dollar per pack. So . the soldier who doesn't smol?e but araws his cigarette rations? can peddle them and add about '40 bucks to his monthly income. Rome is almost as good a city as Manhattan for window shopping. Italians love display and the merchants make beautiful pagents Of their windows. ' Luxury goods are plentiful and food stores look well stocked, at least in the better neighborhoods. but hign prices bear neavily on the low income classes who certainly aren't wearing out their toothpicks from over eating. Street beggars are numerous. One htle smudgefaced girl in a tattered dress slipped ai typwrit- ten note in my hand reading, "Gentle Sir, I am in want and have no father or mother. Will you not succor a helpless orphan." I started to give her some money but j&s't then a big blonde woman rushj4, but from her shop and belted my career "orphan" on he*- ear My phoney little friend made a very ugiy lace at tne lady and then skipped away looking ior another "gentle sir". Your loving husband Harold Vercingitorex Boyle. -- Q - __ 11 Senators Continued from Page One barred. As the measure stands, "willful" violations of the commission's reg- ulatiops would be punishable by a maxifium $10,000 fine and five years; in jail .Violations made with intent, to injure the United States Star of Hop* 1899; Preis 1927, Consolldoted January 18, Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBUkN Editor ond Publisher Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897, Mrs. Kitty Burns, Mother of Mrs. J. O. Milam, Dies Idabel, Okla., April 9 — Mrs. Kitty Burns, 64, widow of the late John Burns, died Sunday at her home here following a brief illness. Mrs. Burns, a native of Lamar county. Texas, made her home in Oklahoma almost all of her life, residing in McCurtain county since 1922. Survivors are four daughters. Mrs. J. VV. Hoeppel, Michigan City. U.S. Wafch in Election Tuesday, April 9, 1946 By RALPH TEATSORTH Tokyo, April : : ) — iUPi— Teams D. C., Mrs. Mida Lewis, Los Ange les. Calif., and three sons, Raymond, Lawton, and Otis, all of Washington, D. C., and one brother, Fred Rogers, of Garvln. • Funeral services were held at 11 a.m. Monday at the Firsl Meth-' (AP)—Meatte Associated Press. •<• (NEA)—Meatis Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week I5c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and , Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elss- i where $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the uje for republication of all news dis- patcHes credited to if or not otherwise credited in this paper and olio tne local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies. Inc.; Memphis Tend., 5terick Building; Chicago, 400 Notlh Michigan Avenue; New ,York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.- New Orleans, 722 Union St. World Match Cartel Is Dissolved New York, April 9 — (UP) — A world-wide match cartel which the government charged was formed by dominant American, Swedish and British match producers to control the world manufacture and distribution of matches, was ordered dissolved today in a final judgment entered in the U. 3. district ctiurt for the southern district of New York. The judgment ended an anti-trust suit in which the government charged that the late Ivar Kreuger, colorful Swedish "match king." inspired the cartel and that the match trust successfully suppressed the manufacture of the so-called "everlasting match," described as a match that may be =truct several thousand times before it is consumed. The defendants — nine companies and five individuals —-consented to the judgment, under which they were forbidden to divide the world market in matches, restrict production or fix the prices of matches, match machinery and match chemicals. The corporate defendants were: The Swedish Match Co., of Jonko- pings, Sweden, the world!s largest producer of matches; Diamond Match Co.. of N»w v orV, i^i-tr or * >roducer of matches in the United »i_». . TT_ ; i •»» ,•'*' >•.* • •.- ' r _ ' odist church. Idabel, with the Rev. Thomas Webb, pastor, officiating. Tne Kev. Mr. Webb will be nssisi- ed by the Rev. W. S. Harmon, Nazarene pastor. Batoon Was Surrendered 4 Years Ago By JOHN R. WARD Bataan Peninsula, April 9 —(A 5 )— A small car flying n white flag carried American officers to the Japanese lines four years ago today to surrender this fogshrouded peninsula where General MacArthur's stand with outnumbered, outgunned forces upset the whole timetable of Japanese conquest. To thousands of Filipino hud-' diing feartully by forbidden radios, rest of the world, words on April 9, ". . . .With heads bloody but unbowed, they have yielded to superior force and numbers — the and to the came thege 1942. world will long remember the epic . struggle that Filipino and put up in the American forces jungle fastnesses and along the rugged coast of Bataan. "For what sustained them. . . was a force more than physical. It was the force of unconquerable faith. > "Bataan ' has fallen, but the spirit that made it stand — a beacon to all the liberty-loving people " of the world — cannot fail.' The words came from Voice of Freedom," the radio on still embattled Corregidor. They were written by Capt. Salvador P. Lopez, former executive officer on Gen. Jonathan Wainwright's staff. Lopez now is back at his old job with the Manila Post —whose pages recently heralded the death before an American firing squad of Lt. Gen. Masaharu Homma. curt conqueror of both, Bataan and Corregidor. A convicted war criminal, Homma was condemned prevent bribery, vote thefts and coercion in Wednesday's Japanese genera! election. -The supreme commander's decision to send American militurv squads to the polling places \vnV y to assuro a "free expression" of and untrammeled the Japanese people's will first time in many years. ' The poll-watching ioams wir.-c ', warned by headquarters, however, i thai "the charge that ihis i-leclion , is being conducted under the throat : of Yankee bayonets must not bo ; permitted to arise." ; Orders to the teams instructed i them to watch particularly :-.'or "po-' lice interference with campaign ac- ; livity,, efforts of landlords /md >:-m- ! nloyers to exert economic 'power ; to influence voters, efforts of -on-i laical machines to bribe voters. | excessive campaign expenditures i and dishonest tabulations of voU-s." j MacArthur's action :.ullo\ved. but i was not caused by. yesterday's dis- ' orders, when Premier Baron Ki- i juro Shidehara was mauled when ' he attempted to walk out of a con- i ference wilh Japanese popular front leaders. MacArthur observers to election was told the American remember that the' a Japanese project,! , under Japanese law. j < Shidewhara issued a statement ij urging all Japanese to vole and i i "through your own free will andl conviction contribute toward the J democratization of the Diet.' The Kyodo 'lews agency -predict- j ed that the Liberal paftv* would; win 144 of the 4GG seats "in ihe ! Diet, the Progressives U«. Social i Democrats 39. Cooperatives 14 and Communists six. | When Japanese voters go to Ihe I polls tomorrow choice of votin , candidates for parliament, inclurl- i ing a couple of Buddhist nuns, a I motorcycle-riding Buddhist priest, i a burly Sumo wrestler and even they will nave a for 2,782 different hairy Ainu — representative of the 'The fast disappearing race ol northern Japanese Aborigines. The list of candidates for the ; 466 seats in the House is by i'ar i the largest which ;ias ever Viled. ; They represent almost 160 dilt'or--! ent parties including one called i the "Tenno Communist" party ! which consists of exactly one ratm- ! ber. He and his "party" support j all regular Communist principles I except for the abolition of the i emperor whom he strongly sup- i ports. j Most of the candidates are poli- for the ruthless cruelties of his, tic al unknowns since virtually all! troops as they crushed the last formal resistance in the Philippines. Manila pa'pers today reprinted Lopez' historic 1942 radio announcement, although there were no formal commemoration ceremonies. "That 'spirit that cannot fail' tates; Universal Match' Cbi-p., ofidid not fail," he observed. "Even St. Louis ;Qhio-Match Co., or New York; B-F-D Co., of New York; Lion Match Co., New York; Trans- American Match Corp., New York; New York Match Co,, Inc.,, of New York; and the William Gordon Corp., a personal holding company of William A. Fairburn, of Ojai, Calif., president of Diamond Match and also a defendant. as the,-FUipino/.v'eterah.-i'f living today in dire' need.', '.tie remembers«the sentiment that was Bataan." Though there is no actual mass starvation so far this winter, there is widespread hunger and malnutrition. — UNRRA summary on Europe. Market Report St. LOUIS LIVESTOCK I than a $1 a bale on early yliquida- -. - ,. , _ — . - i mtt 11 t* y*. u »jcnv. \jii t a i j T jaiuuJUe* National stockyards, 111., April 9 tion. Later mill buying and some —(.*•)— Hogs, 7,oO; 15 percent of j demand influenced by the intro- rU ^^f' gh , tS n nU n nde _ r _, 160 _ lb , s :l°P ? nd Auction of the pace parity bill ral- - •ui^'on 3 ' 9 " 1 calves ' LSOO; Jew I lied the market into high ground gilts 14.80; sows anal stags most- for the day. Private advices rely 14.05; extremely heavy stags 13.75. Catle, 3,000; calves, 1,600; few god and choice steers 15.75-17.00; choi»e mixed yearlings to 17.25; medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings 12.50-16.00; odd head good cows 14.00; common and medium beef cows 9.50-12.50- canners. and cutters 7.00-9.00; -good ii n nn t es unchaned „ ? fran ' ported weather conditions favorable in the cotton belt and planting is making rapid progress. Late afternoon prices were 60 cents a bale higher to 45 cents kiwer. May 27.90, July 28.04, Oct. ZJJ.06. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, April 9 — (/P) —Indus„ j , l — — goo , d trial shares paced a renewed ad" , mr " vance "" the stock market today, „ m nd fiood n nr MR <in' JJJfm ""Isome of them attaining new highs ana good Id. 00-16.50; nominal Mntnrc =tooi= h,,nrfino *„, range slaughter, steers 11.00-17.75; slaughter heifers 10.00-17.50; or ai a fpreigJi nation would have inaxiipunnpenalties of $20,000 fine and 30 vears in jail. "Ncbody likes having an admin- stocker and feeder steers 10.5016.25. .Sheep, 1,500 ;load good and choice t mostly good southwest wooled lambs 16.00; odd lots 16.0050; medium and good 14.00-15.25; cull and common 11.00-13.00: odd head good wooled ewes 7.50. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, April 9 —(/Pj— May rye established a new 26 year high when short covering advanced the full 5 cent limit today. Off minor fractions at the start, light offerings pushed up the price during the early hours, and then trading caught fire from the sparks from a quick 5 cent limit advance at Minneapolis. Short covering found offerings very light. Trading in oats lacked any aggressive interest and prices moved in narrow margins. At the finish wheat ,corn and barley were unchanged at ceiling prices, $1.83 1-2, $1.21 1-2 and $1.36 1-2 yo was unchanged to 5 cents higher than yesterday's close, May $2.37 7-8. Oats were unchanged to 1-2. Rye was unchanged to 5 cents NEW YORK COTTON New York, April 9 — UP}— The cotton futures market moved through a nervous session today influenced partly by price control developments and the higher gov- ernnjent cotton margin reqt|irtH ments on speculative accounts which became effective today. The market dipped a little more Motors, steels, heavy equipment building issues and were among the leaders which attracted active support. Total transfers of near/ 1,70,000 shares compared with 1,250,000 Monday. Trends were higher from, the start, with bullish sentiment based on expectations of further government price adjustments and easing of additional controls in heavy machinery and equipment fields. Rails joined the upturn on an nounced plans to seek higher freight rates. Air transport shares rose on a late flurry. Although rubbers and a few aircrafts an. manufacturing issues lagged and activity slowed at intervals during the day, gains ranging to 2 points were prevalent near the close. U. S. government were lower in the bond market. the better-known politicians 'have been blacklisted by Gen. Douglas MacArthur. T)ie first postwar elections have altracted a variety of strange figures to the political arena. The biggest candidate — in standpoint of size — is Kyohiro Sakata, a retired Sumo wrestler. Another candidate is Dcvmnoi Suzuki, an athlete and jnovie- atiir. Another is Ishmimasu Ishida, a comedian specializing in political skits who has appealed to be sent to Parliament so he can collect maleiual for "some good r.e\v scripts." Miss Kei Yama and Miss Kazuro Kurama are Buddhist nuns. They are among the 02 \voinen candidates seeking office for ihe first time. Other women candidates include Dr. Shigeoyo Takeuchi, head of Tokyo-hospital, and versity who are just a few monihs vrsity who ar just a i\v months i over the age limit of 25. Kenshin lumiz, a Buddhist priest is seeking office. He rides a mo- • torcycle from his temple to ad- '. dress street meetings. The oldest candidate is Yukio Ozaki, a veteran Liberal and founder of the first Diet. He is f!!). Voters will be attracted ;o the polls bv the tolling of temple- bf.:il.-i early tomorrow. Drums will bo beaten in the streets lo remind all of their voting rights. Schools <:nd offices will close and rationing will be suspended for ihe clay lo free housewives for their balloting chores. However, it is predicted lhat many thousand voters will take- advantage of the clay to go country and search for stead of going to the voting booths. Abstentions us high 20 ASTER DRESSES /Accent Every Feminine Charm Pick a print or a solid for your Easter strolling from cur complete collection of dresses. • You'll find styles by Paul Sachs Originals, Justine's, Nardis of Dallas, Minx Modes, Jo Dee, Marlene Juniors and many others at TALBOT'S. There isn't one that will miss sighs. Come in today for yours. Dresses Lovely new dresses that you will live in cotton eyelets, printed silks, crepes and others. Both one and two piece styles in new Easier shades. Good range of sizes. 14 .75 to 27.50 / *«P r-"w*«— / In this smart dress collection you'll find the newest and smartest styles, all colors and shades, in silks, gabardines, printed jersey and floral prints. Good size range. 10 .75 to 12.75 Another lovely group of Easter dresses in spun rayon, chambray, gingham, seersucker, wash silks and others. Both one and two piece styles. Ideal for now and summer wear. to 7.95 percent and possibly '30 percent among women are predicted. -o HOT CASH Decatur, 111., April 9 — (/P)— After a fire destroyed C. T. Dili-bin's house he poked around the ruins and found two pieces of iron pip-.which had been part of his casn box and which had contained :'-.'>.,400 in currency. He took the pipes to a Decalu.- bank and some charred material in the pipes were sent to the Federal Treasury with the prop'.':claim filed. Treasury experts identified the charred bills and have authorize-:! the bank to credit :'j2,!0(J M Durbin's account. law " Vandenberg told a reporter; i mined "and" encouraged" so "as' er&Tne'rl W?*-W-™*&: \P™** that free "interchange developments erabjfs nere. We cloVrknow what IdeaTand crHic^mth/ch 13 "^ ° f the iuture "-• • • ••may Tne Michigan senator said he - - -, --- - — ---- — r ---- — c energy or docs not interpret the information , triaj purposes "be shared Army-Navy Merger Bill Announced Washington, April 9 —(/P)— Proposed legislation abolishing the . "13-- *• «»\-» TVJUO JWOOJiVJl LUUCIV , i . , -, • . . * T^ f , influenced partly by orice control mellts and establishing a single j—i . ' . /. -. . . new "department of common defense" was made public today by the Senate military committee. The measure is intended to carry out President Truman's request for unification of the armed forces. Drafted after months of closed- door sessions, the bill would raise the air forces to equal rank with the army and navy and place all three under a single new cabinet member, to be known as the "secretary of common defense." Although a complete new plan for organization of the armed forces was presented, actual date for abolition of the present war and navy departments would be determined by the president. The legislation was drafted by Chairman Elbert Thomas CD- information "should be per- - tial to scientific progress." It proposes that information on the use of atomic energy for indus- with w ?l ff.ctions of the bill as bar- other natons on a recprocal b^sis legitimate criticism of operas as soon as effective and enforce- effective and enforce- The activities -af labor organizations should be limited and supervised and their responsibilities appropriately defined lo assume equality of' status before Uu- law, for labor and management. —Robert R. Wasori, president National Association of Manufacturers. A horse's fetlocks are on the lower legs. . of Ulah), Senator Austin CR-VTi. ranking Republican meml-io Ihe committee. Senator Ala) Democratic whip, resentalives of thc war and departments. Presidei-l was shown the proposed week by Chairman Thomas. The three senators, accompanying summarized "A single ated. The air I'unv.m bill la:;l in a report the legislation, it Ihis way: departim-iil is cro- •>'orcc is f?iven autonomy. Integrated sirnlefiic plans and a unified military program and budget arc provided -o--. Civilian control is clearly fixed in a single civilian, subject to the direction of an assistant secretary. And lastly, within the broad framework established by the bill, there is ample opportunity for such further organization changes and_ imorovements as experience indicates to be necessary or advisable." Easter Hats You'll want one of these smart hats from our store. Just the hat to set off your new Easter outfit. All styles, shapes and colors. Easter Accessories You'll find gloves, bags, costume jewelry and all the other things to complete your Easter outfit. Come in today and see our assortment. TALBOT'S 'We Outfit the Family" ~^"-''^^ *^>- 1 n^ S ARKANSAS P< ers&na Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. I Social Calendar NOTICE The Tea announced for Saturday afternoon at the Methodist I'nr- son-agc for Mrs. Paul Marlin has been cancelled due to the fact the Bishop mid Mrs. Martin will be delayed in route lo Hope and Will not arrive here in lime. Trl' 10 r . Ll . md ,L™» meeting of the John Cain Chapter 1J.A.U. has been postponed from Wednesday April 10 lo Wednesday, April 17 All members please note the change of date. mi North Hervey street wilh Mrs Owen Nix and Mrs. John Britt as associate hostesses. Wednesday, April 10 w T 'i 10 Pnisl °y P - T -A. will meet Wednesday afternoon at at the school and the board will meel at 2:30 tendance is urged. !i o'clock executive A full n t- , April 9 Euzclinn Sunday School . coo class of the First Baptist church meet Tuesday evening at Friday, April 19 A pro-school clinic will be held at ihe oflice of thc HompstpiicJ Health Nurse in Ihe Court n f 'i n F '' i(li >y. April in. Dr. ,iii i s " 1i>nwo()t ' <>f Arkadelphia. will be the examining doctor. All mothers with children who will school in September or at -term are urged to bring the children for examination. The clinic It (111 >Ml*1f. ~ J -1 -. M -1 I , .. N-llllH, Vardaman Foe win meet Tuesday evening at ^ mcn '"'/'xamina ion. The clinic 7MO at the home of Mrs. Byron , w ' 1I ,° I>cn nt l o'clock in the after- Hefner with group 4 as hostess. l noon> The Winsome Sunday school class of the First Baptist church will meet Tuesday evening at 7-3() •al Ihe home of Mrs. James MoCul- lough for its regular monthly business and social meeting. Mrs. Gus Hayncs Sunday School class will meel Tuesday evening at the church for its _ --,-, 7 o'clock Thursday, April 11 The Hope Business and Professional Women's Club will meet Hotol Barlow for its regular monthly business and social meeting. Th ,° Azf'ca Garden club will meet Thursday aflernoon al 2 o clock al the home of Mrs Roy Slephenson. All members are asked to bring a flower arrangement ,, , iin_ \-nnim nil iifi regular business and social meeting. All members arc urged to be present. • . i . IW.S.C.S. First Methodist The Alalhean Sunday School i C n", rch ,,, Mct Mo "day Afternoon Class of the First Baptist, church L - Worn '-» s Socicly of Chrislian will meel Tuesday evening al 7-30 Sol 'viee ol the First Methodist al the home of Mrs. Jesse Brown 9. lultc . h mo t Monday afternoon at the church. The meeting was opened by thc president, Mrs R L Broach who conducted a short 'business session. During the business session Mrs M. M. McCloughan, Mrs. A. B Patten and Mr. Syd McMath were ! appointed as a parsonage com- millec. Wilson L. Hemingway, St. Louis bank president, is pictured above as he lold a Senate banking sub-cornmiltee that Com. James K. Vardaman, Jr., President Truman's naval aide, is loo inexperienced for appointment lo Ihc Fcdo>-al Reserve Board of Governors. JOAN CRAWFORD m "Mildred Pierce" Plus Latest News WTDT&THURS. WIRES" Leo Garcey • I with Huntz Hall N O W N€UJ 'Because of Him' WED. &THURS. BY NIGHT" Basil Rathbonc with Nigel Bruce Mrs. Dolphus Whillen, Jr. played an organ arrangement of "How Sweet The Name Of Jesus" Mrs C. V Nuiiii gave the devotional and chose as her subject "Thc Resurrection". Mrs. L. B. Toolcv gave "The Christian Home in th'e Postwar World." . The meeting was the benediction. Hospital Notes closed with Friends of Mrs. Mary Glen But-! ler will be pleased to learn she is doing nicely at Josephine hospital following Monday. major operation on The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Ingiown toenails result from wearing shoes and stockings which are too tight or from inproper trimming of thc locnails. Thc outer side ot me large tocnail usually is aflccted. The average patient tries home treatment or patent medicines first and then consults the physician bo- cause he develops a red. swollen toe, which exudes pus from under the nail. Proper treatment of ingrown toenails involves only a short period DOROTHY DIX Widow's Lot Unhappy One For some reason, . not discern> ible to thc naked eye, widows arc lo Ihe general olher class of - —-. this is because there are moi c of them, stalislics o r t i n g thai I h c r e are million in our midst, it is just' one of Ihe baseless traditions which is ponu- larly believed, deponent sayoth not. But, anyway, widow, whether of more interest public Hum any women. Whethe e lir r e some two or whether however it is, a sod or grass, oc of disability mancnt. cure, if certain produces a pcr- ' ' , , - cupies a niche peculiar to herself. She is credited with characteristics that set her apart from the other members of her sex and that make her comings and her goings of especial Interest to her friends and neighbors. For one thing, :osing her husband lops from ten to 15 years off a woman's age. We wouldn't think of speaking of a married woman in her forties -as a girl, but lot her husband die and she im- mediatelv becomes a young widow. Also, widows are supposed to possess occult powers of fascination that no man can resist. "Samivel, Samivcl, my son bevare of of vi- d'M«'s." counseled the asute Mr. Woller. and certainly it is *i fact that many a woman finds it easier to marry a second time than she rlirl the first. WIDOW'S LOT NOT ALWAYS GAY Likewise, it is a matter of common belief that every widow is husbnnd-hunling and that she would marrv .nny man who asked her. though it is notoriously true that every woman whose husband left her a nice little wad of insurance money is pursued by men who are looking for widows with comfortable homes in which they can hang their hats and sit down on the do- nolhir" stool for the balance of their lives. But the widow's life is not always gay and glamorous. If she is left with a houseful of children and no money, she is one of Ihe mosl piteous figures in Ihe world. If she has had a happy marriages wilh a man she loved, he lakes her sunshine into the grave with him, and she does not know what to do with herself when he is gone. And there are so many of these widows with plenty of money lhat will not buy Ihem happiness; loo old for love or remarriage; too wise to go to live with their married children and be an unwanted guest in their homes, yet who have in all probability many years to live. And one of them asks me if I will chart for her some plan by which she can be a good widow as she was a good life. No one can give another person a formula for living, but to every widpw I would say: Make an ironbound resolution never to go to live with your children ,and stick to it. Don't even visit them too often. Thai way you will always be loved by your family inslead of being regarded by Ihem as a posl. Preserve your independence. Be yourself inslead of-Sam's or Jane's molhor. Don't ever turn over all of your property to your children. Between Mother who has gifts to give and Mother who is dependent, there is a great gulf fixed. Don't live alone. You are bound to get cranky if you do. With your husband gone you need companionship. Find it in some good family hotel or boarding house where you will be surrounded by cheerful, pleasant people. Belong to clubs. Take a part in church work and public movements. Keep busy. Keep interested. Don't let the milk of human kindness in you turn, to clabber. Solitary women have to make their happiness, but they can do it if they will. (Bell Sydicate, Inc.) by Hazel Heidergott prccau- lions are practiced. Infection aiound the tocnail (paronychia) inay develop with out any nail disturbance, condition, whichjs easy to , nize on the finger. served on the foot. For an infected This recog- be unob- toe in which Amateur Show to Be Given Toniqht at Hope City Hall Hope's third amateur show will be held al 8 o'clock toni»ht (Tuesday) in the city hall, Pod Rogers , announced today. The show will run Ian hour and a half, with si««ina dancing and other features. There -- ._ are 14 or 15 contestants, and Jack c °mc infected, they should be Cannon's orchestra will be an ad- Packed, between the nail and (lie is not involved, a clean worn. If 'stock- not esort pres- Ihc nail ._ dressing should be ings and shoes do ..„,. ^.^,,, ,,,,...,. sure on the toe. the condition will I quickly disappear. I PACK DEFORMED NAILS As deformed nails tond to be- dec! features, plus the three top solt tissue, , winners from last month's show. a small | absorbent cotton. If stocking ' shoe pressure arc avoided jnaluial growth of the nail correct the abnormal shape. In trimming the tocnails, them straight across. Cutting -nails too close or trimming corners may lead lo infection. Chronic recurrent infections of and the will cut thc tne It was a night his first xxxir long and very bitter Dlslribiilc.1 by NEA SERVICE. IMG moment there was a flash of their old comradery. "There's been no official confirmation, but I'm reasonably sure. And it was— as Joan puts it—with malice aforethought. You aren't so displeased ._ ..- ..- as that, are you Colin? You don't ror while shaving, he saw that really want to be rid of me, do those long hours of mental tur- you?" moil had taken their toll. He ob-' "I want to be rid of you? Ann, served with something of a schock j are you mad?" he asked in amaze- that there were gray hairs at his mnnt for Colin. He had reached decision by rosy streaks the time the of dawn appeared in the gray sky. He bathed then, and as he looked in the mir temples. Of course arrived overnight; never noticed them they hadn't- but he before. had "I . Itok three years older than God," was his candid opinion. . Colin fixed breakfast, looked in on Ann. and She then awake, and she made a face at him. "I feel beastly," she greel- I ed him. "Do 1 or do I not have a vague memory of your giving me some dope last night?" "It seemed like a good idea at the time," Colin admitted. Breakfast was a rather silent meal. Colin didn't want to be the • <.....„ .win uui--i.:uuiis of' one to bring up the subject of the the toe resulting from a deformed j pi cvious night's alarms and tin 11 IIPfOQ*! 1 i M f r» M tiii'rr-i/'Lil n.im.., ' 'H..I-.:,-.».. ^ „ -l t.— .1: J _- t i i necessitate a surgical opera- Only one large toe is trc-al- Jack Be Nimble />o//. Pflrr o, Shoes J«k WillD. Spring in his feet? Keep it there with Poll-Parrots. They are PRE-TESTED by other active youngsters to give your child maximum foot protection, As a result, Poll-Parrots have built-in-fit, roomy comfort and sturdy materials, which mean longer wear at lower cost. 7-98 A.5Q &* to *4 "Where Good Shoes are Fitted Correctly" FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phone 1100 The operation involves removal of the outer third of the nail, with the adjacent infected tissue. This is made painless by the injection of an anesthetic solution ;ind by the use of a tourniquet around the base of the toe. All the pieces of imbedded nail arc removed, as this permits the remaining nail to close up the gap. SPLINT PROTECTS TOE A special splint is worn -.after the operation, to protect t li e loe Irom further injury. Mealing lollows in about two weeks, except in cases of severe infection. A shoe from which the .side has been removed should be worn during this period, and the stocking should be long enough lhat it exerts no uressure on the toe. To avoid ingrown toenails, elusions, and he Ann remembered didn't know if it. The morn- wear shoes which long and broad enough to be fully comfortably. Stockings should permit easy toe movement. Nails which show a tendency to turn in al the corner should be allowed to grow on I, oven if in so doing they bend over the end of thc loo. At thc first sign of reinfection, j protect the endangered too with a clean dressing and wilh a cut-i out shoe. John R. ASSen, 54, Dies at Heine in Nevada County John Robert Allen, 54, died Saturday night at his home in Nevada county. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Leonu Russell Allen: a daughter, Mrs. Vci non Darby of Camdcn; two sons, Ermon and J. D. Allen, ing air was chilly, and ho hac.' built a fire in the library fireplace, so they went in there for their post-breakfast cigarcls. Ann finally said, "What did Nina say last night, Colin?" ' "She said that Jock had been in a smash-up —that he was drunk —and that the girl with him had been killed." "Poor Jock," Ann said softly. "Poor girl," Colin corrected her, rather sharply. Then he remembered his decision. "Ann— last—night— Ann, how did you know something had happened to Jock? Was it a dream, or what?" Ann shook her head. "It wasn't a dream. It was— rather awful. I don't know how I know, but 1 knew he was in dreadful trouble, and—" "That tears it," Colin said abruptly . He got to his feet and. stood looking down al her. "I haven't any right to you, Ann—not when you're so closely bound to Jock as that. I wouldn't lei myself believe it, but— well, this sort of forces bcliei'." Ann looked at him incredu- ously. "What arc you saying?" that you may have your , whenever you want it." can't do that, Colin. Maybe you are bored with me—maybe you don't think I have a mind- hut I have more of a claim on you than that. You have to guard "me iiom now on, Colin. I seem so careless lefl lo myself." "I would always guards you— wilh my life," Colin said. "Whelhor you were mine or another man's. But why from now on?" "If you want your child lo be born this time—" "Oh Ann—no," Colin said. "It's too soon— it's not safe foi both of Camden; also, by his! Yo" -aren't strong enough. Yoii mother, six brothers and three sis- can't mean it—that would be— '"""• ,-....,;(i..~i.. c ,,-j m j nH i carelessness!" tors. Funeral services were held at Bodcaw No. 1 Baptist church Sunday at 3 p.m., wilh the Kev. S. A. Whitlow officiaiiiiH. Pallbearers wore Mr. Allen's nephews. Presbyterian Men Will Dine at 7 Wednesday Night The monthly supper meeting of the Mc-ii of thc Presbyterian Church will be held al 7 'o'clock Wednesday night, April 1(1. The men will assemble in Ihe church auditorium and go from there to the dining room where supper will be served. Guest speaker will be Bill McMillan <if Arkadulphia. All mem- beis and friends of the group are urged to intend. JNei" nfiii-t-rs -M-L-: .lack Lowe, president; and Franklin McLarty, vice-president. Yerger Hiqh School Given 'A' Rating by the State Ed McCuislion, director positively „ t Ann twinkled at him, and for ment. '"Just a little annoyed is all," she assured him, deliberately misunderstanding. '''I'll tell you now —thought I was too hurt yesterday— that it burned me up plenty that you should let Millicent read your manuscript and not let me so much as sniff -at it. She was telling me about your new novel yesterday —and naturally I couldn't admit to her thai I hadn't so much as glimpsed it, when she practically knew it by heart. But why did you do it, Colin Why?" "Look, Ann," Colin said urgently, "would you mind if we get things straightened out one al a lime?" "No. I wouldn't mind." "Firsl—when I offered you your freedom, it was an offer born of a sleepless night and the conviction that, it was what you wanted. Do you?" "I've answered that. No" Colin swallowed hard, and was silent for a few moments, lest his voice betray his emotion. It was steady by the time he continued, "Do you really want a baby now?" "Of course, Colin. I made up my mind to that months ago— when I was in the hospital. One of my first conscious thoughts." "Was the reason you were so nasty to me yesterday lhat you thought I'd been seeing and consulting Millicent ab6ut my book behind your back?" "Ann, Ann, and I thought you trusted me! Of course I haven't— Yesterday, while I was away Millicent called. Mrs. Larsen was here cleaning ,and she knew Millicent. of course— she showed her into the library lo wait for me Millicent— well, I guess she was looking for something in the desk, and she found the carbon copy of my book manuscript, and had read it before I returned." There was a little silence, and then Colin went on, with a chuckle, "Millicent is honest, anyway. She told me that you must be a much bet- ler wife than she had been— because at long last I seemed to have Churchill's Jap Warning Given in '41 Washington, April 9 —(/P)— Winston Churchill pressed Ihe lale President Roosevell as early as February, 1941, lo "inslill in Japan anxiely" that a move toward Singapore would mean war with the United Stales. This was disclosed today as the Senate-House committee investigating Japan's attack on Pearl Harbor was given new documents gathered from State Deparlmenl and While House files. Selh Richardson, committee counsel, put them into the record when the committee reopened its hearings. One document was a message from the then British prime minister to Mr. Roosevelt dated Feb. 15, 1941, expressing concern that the Japanese mean to make war on us, or to do something which would compel us to make war on them, during the next :Cew weeks or months." "There are some,' ' Churchill added, "who consider that in Japan's present mood she would have no hesitation to entertain an attempt to make war against both your country and mine. Although H is mv personal belief that the odds are definitely against such an event, one cannot tell. "Whatever you are able to do to instill in Japan anxiety as to a double war may succeed in averting this danger. Nevertheless should we alone be attacked it would be difficult to overstate the grave character of the consequences." Five" days later another message came from Churchill which said: 'Have received better news <-on- cernmg Japan. It seems Jap foreign minister is shortly go.ug xo Moscow, Berlin and Home for thc purpose of covering the failure of action against us. The fear of ihe U. S. appears to have postponed f'j-ack which seemed imminent. While completely understanding y° uur .,, Slt "ation pending enactmenl of bill on which our hopes depend. The more these fears can be aroused the better." Presumably, the bill to which he referred was the Lend-Lease act, enacted in the spring of 1941. Included among the documents was an appraisal of the situation by the British chiefs of staff whn suggested that American naval forces be sent lo Singapore. Lord Halifax, the British ambassador delivered it to the Stale Department on Feb. 11 with a note say"I need not emphasize how greatly my government hope that the Uniled States government will feel able to take some effective action in the very near future to deter the Japanese." .u ot £ er documents disclosed that the British were consulted about and encouraged, movement of some Pacific fleet units to the At- lanllc. The committee has heard contentions that transfer of those units made the Pacific -Jleet weaker than Japan's naval forces. —o—— : — Marion Wasson Is Elected Official of Gas Company Fayetteville, April 9 —(/P)— Marion Wasson, former acting business manager of the University of Arkansas and ionn;-r state bank commissioner, has been elected vice president of Ihe Arkansas western Gas Company, Prp=ident u L. Baxter announced today. He had been serving as secretary- treasurer. Joe Krumpler was named treasurer and Charles F Brannen secretary. Pine Gardens to Be Opened Here by Allen, Eason Robert Allen and Milton Eason announce the opening of the Pine Gardens Wednesday night, April 10, on Highway 07 half a mile east of Hope., They will feature chicken and steaks, sandwiches and soft drinks. Mr. Allen was a master sergeant in the Army, with 42 months of service, 22 months in the European theater. Mr. Eason, an Army captain, served 5 years 10 days, of which he spent 38"/ 2 months in the Asiatic and Pacific theaters. FirstGlV" Families Sail for Europe Washington, -April 9 — W 3 )— The first families to join American army troops in Europe will sail from New York aboard the army transport, the Thomas H. Barry, on April 18. Announcing this today, the War Department said the vessel will be followed at four day intervals by (be Henry Gibbins and the George W. Goeth'als. A total, of 1,446. women and children are scheduled to leave in this first consignment. Among them will be the wives of Lt. Gen. Lucuis D. >-.iay, deputy military commander in Germany, and Gen. W. Clark, head .of military • government in 'Austria. Only 24 enlisted men applied for transportation for their wives to go, over'in April. All three ..ships'•• are bound for Bremerhaven, Germany. North Central Assn. Approves Hope High School The North Ce'ntral Association, at its annual meeting last week in Chicago, accredited Hope High School for another year with an unqualified approval, James H Jones, superintendent of schools announced today. : o : r- W. W. Zass Returns to State Highway Dept. as Engineer Little Rock, April 9— (/P)— W W Zass, of Little Rock, has resumed his duties as chief engineer of the state highway department after having been in the army since July 1 ,1942. He was released as a lieutenant colonel. PagethrW Tree Planting] to Honor -» <¥ WarVetetenr There will be a dedfcatl6n c€re- mony Sunday, April 14, at 3 o'clock on the courthouse grounds honoring the men and women of Hdhlbstead county who served in World' War This dedication is sponsored by the five Garden Clubs of Hope, a'nd two beautiful magnolia trees' have been planted on each side of'the grounds as living memorials, arid a simple granite marker erected to commemorate the occasion. 'Th'e public is cordially invited' td attend. •••' A splendid program has been planned which will appear' later in the paper, and since it is th'e first ceremony of this kind' in Hempstead County, a large crowd is expected to be present. ,, , r [j It has been estimated tha'l..th'e largest of the Egyptian pyramids weighs 6,000,000 tons. , Mother's Friend massaging prepfr- lation helps bring ease and comfort to expectant mothers. ' _''/ M OTHER'S FRIEND, an exqulalWr prepared emollient, Is useful la ftll conditions where a bland, mild anodyne massage medium In skin lubrication la desired. One condition, in'which 'wbmeri for more than 70 years have used It IS an application for massaging the body- during pregnancy... It helps keep the skin soft and pliable... thus 'B'volSljig unnecessary discomfort duo to drynesS and tightness. It refreshes and tones-tho skin. An ideal massage application forth« ! numb, tingling or burning sensations of the skin... for the tired back muscles; or cramp-like pains In the legs. Quickly absorbed. Delightful to use. Highly praised by users, many doctors and nurses. Millions of bottles sold. Just ask. any druggist for Mother's Friend " skin, emollient and lubricant. Do Y '•Mother's Friend For Easter Loveliness Begin with a glamorous,, beautiful new hair-do. We specialize in. styling'' your hair to yqur features ."' for the ultimate in flattery' and loveliness. Phone 252 for your appointment. Machine or Cold Wave Permanent!, * General Beauty Work, Cosmetic! MISS HENRY'S SHOP Hope, Ark. Phone 252 112 S. Mairt women, as witness learned about the book." "Colin." Ann said softly. "Yes?" "Will you come and get the kiss 1 didn I give you last night?" "My dear," said Colin, as he took her in his arms. Later, Colin said. "I say, Ann— I promised Nina I'd drive in today. Do you want to come along and see Jock?" Ann was silent for a moment, considering it. Then she said "I think I'll slay here, Colin." (To Be Continued) Meat Black Market Out of Control Washington, April 9 —- (/P)—Representatives of major meat packers asserted today thc black market in meat is out of control, the price system in the industry has broken down, and the "only remedy" is removal of price controls. Wesley Hardenbergh, president of the American Meat Institute led oil Ihe attack on OPA policies before the Senate Agriculture Committee and was backed up by other packers Irom Illinois, Montana -and California. Senator Connally <D-Tcx> asked - lardcnbergh whether he thought "lho consumers would yel a fair i shake" if Congress removed subsidies and abolished price control industrv. Hardonbergh said of the State Department of Education has nolified James H. Jones, superintendent of schools, that Yerger High School has been given an "A" rating. he certainly did. "This industry's very existence the I is threatened by the wast " and had leaped from 1,492 in 1939 to 2(i,665 last July. Of these, he said only 12,168 had filed claims for subsidy payments up to last February. "Apparently 14,500 slaughterers were able to survive wilhoul applying for subsidies even though thc subsidy averages about $22.50 per head on cattle and $4.25 on hogs," he said. "The conclusion is obvious." Hardenbergh said all it look to become a black market slaughterer was "a tree, a rope, a knife and a truck." He declared that such slaughterers wasted hides, bones, items would save. "Certainly," he said, "the farmer currently is receiving lilile of Ihc tremendous black market profit represented by the $1,250,000,000 overcharge paid for meat by consumers." Clarksville, Aril 9 —(/P)— Cobc Metcalf, about 55, of Lamar, Ark., was killed yesterday in a collision of his automobile and another near here. His nephew, Jimmie Metcalf Lamar, riding wilh him, snd occupants of the other automobile, Ma] and Mrs. Paul E. Brown, Jopliij, Mo., were injured. tallow, greases and other which a legitimate packer —----. .. .-.-« I *. *, uu Muv* .Licigi black market which has been made possible by the price control act," Hardenbergh asserted. , o Hardenbergh said the number Nevada has less than a hundred of meat packing establishments physicians. mind.ied Announcing Something New — the Opening of Beautiful PINE GARDENS Located K Mile East of Hope on Highway 67 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10 FEATURING GOOD STEAKS CHICKEN DINNERS ALL KINDS of SANDWICHES BOTTLE DRINKS TWO PRIVATE DINING ROOMS MAKE YOUR PLANS NOW TO ATTEND -* — . DANCING NIGHTLY 'f$\ * Pinner and Dance .. No Cover Charge * Dancing Only ... $1 Per Couple OPEN 5 P.M. TIL 12P.M. Phone 1125 for Reservations Robert Allen Milton Epson n I i, li *,

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