Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 9, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 9, 1946
Page 4
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tifat M^OMI*l!l<l|i|*r^^ HOPE StAR, MOP 6, ARKANSAS Iron Debates **" "*-'' Red Demand Upon Council By JOSEPH C. GOODWIN Tehran, April 8 — (A 1 )—The Iran• laa government apparently had not reached a decision this morning as to its policy toward Soviet demands thdt the Iranian case be' Withdrawn from the United Nations' Security Council. I Prince Firouz. minister of propa ganda. when asked if Premier Ah med ( Qavam supported the Soviet demand, said "action on Mr Gromyko's request is entirely a Security Council matter." A cabinet member said private ly, however, he believed "in view of the friendly relations existing between Persia and Russia." that Qavam would .agree to dropping the case from the agenda. "After oil our governments are now in agreement on the prob >lems posed before the Security Council," he said. On- the other hand the Tehran radio, -which is government operated, repealed a statement made to reporter's by Qavam yesterday that the case would remain on ihe council's dock until May 6, the date the Russians have set ior completion of their Iroop cvacua tion. •;( A Reuters dispatch from Tehran said Qavam had ordered troops to proceed immediately to the Caspain sea coast province of Mazanderan following reports of . an-attempted coup d'etat). 'Simultaneously with the demand or/Ambassador Andrei GromyKo in Now ..York for the council to drop the case, it was stated here that the'agreement reached April 4 be tween Russia and Iran calls tor a joint'Russian Iranian oil company in whicri Kussia would be tne ma jority stockholder for the Thirst 35 years of the 50-year term. The agreement is to oe presented 10 the Iranian Parliament ior ap proval. Test Skipper 4'Hidcedto Death by Crazed Man Des Moines, April 8 —(/P)— A mother, grandmother and two small' children were hacked to dedth* in the front yard of their home today and after a gun fight police took into custody a newspaper printer they quoted as saying "God had ordered me lo kill my family." The man arrested was wounded in the gun play. A neighbor child was wounded in the gun battle involving police and William C.'Trwin, 41, who was nicked in the leg by a notice bul let. Irwin, after treatment at a hospital, was placed in a padded cell at the city jail. No charges were filed immediately. -.Those killed were: Edith Irwin, 38, Irwin's wife; Mary Alice Irwin, S4, his mother: 'John Irwin, 8, his son, and Henry Irwin, 5, another son. -A third son, William, Jr., 11 had • gone to school before the slayings. ——o • ? Trial of Austin Grady Reset by Federal Court Comdr. H. L. Stone of Yonkers, N. Y., is captain of the Jap light cruiser Sakawa for its preparation and participation in the U. S. Army-Navy atomic bomb experiments next May. Exclusive photo by Tom Shafer, NEA- Acnie correspondent. To Testify He's Looking Much Better Now, Thank You Blasts Vardaman One of the most famous photos of the war was the one at right, above, taken n liltle over two years ago. It shows a trio of Marines, begrimed and fagged with fatigue after two days and nights of steady fighting to take Eniwetok Island, enjoying hot coffee aboard a Coast Guard transport One ot them, ex-Marine Paris M. Touhy, of Washington, D. C., poses with a cup of coffee, in his Washington, D. C., home—his face and civilian clothes in shavp contrast to his wartime picluie. Victory Medal Stars Four Freedoms Count Shimken Makino, Japanese elder statesman and close confidant of the Emperor, probably will be subpoenaed as a witness at the forthcoming war crimes trials in Tokyo. using the mails to defraud has been reset for next Monday. I originally was scheduled today. Postponement was ordered. " by Judge T. C. Trimble because As sistant U. S. District Attorney Gregory was ill. | Grady is charged with defraud ing through mail members of -racial and labor :groups through 'his "Fair Employment Practices League, Inc." Grady has 'pleaded innocent. <.' April 3 ~of Austin Grady, 62, formerly of Marion county and Memphis, in federal court here on a charge of Milk fixture for Stomach IJEcers A recent medical discovery now used by doctors and hospitals everywhere has proven unusually successful in the treatment oi stomach ulcers caused from excess acid. IL is a harmless preparation yei so effective, in many cages the pains of stomach ulcers duanpear almost immediately. Also recommended for na3 pains, indigestion, heartburn duo to hyperacidity. Sufferers may nnw try this at home by obtaining a bottle 01 LURuV from t'n=ir druggist. LURJN contains this new discovery in its purest form. Easy to take. Jur.t mix two teaspoonfuls in a lialf glass of milk. Costs but litlle. Must satiii,' ov monLV refunded. Lunp for solo by John P. Cox Drug Store and drug stores everywhere. 2 Plead Guilty to Robbery of Bank at Grandin, Mo. Cape Girardeau, Mo., April 3 — (JPj— Clyde H. Godhart, 22, and James Louis Pratt, 30, of Pocahontas, Ark., pleaded guilty today to breaking into a bank at Grandin, Mq in November, 1945, and were sf.Tiieneed by U. 3. District Judge Rubey M. Hulen to three yeni-s each in the penitentiary. I The burglars entered tne bank late at mgnt but were unable to get into the vault and no money was taken. Oyster shells were often used as blast furnace flux in Colonial day iron manufacture. The giant red star, Antares, has a diameter of more than 4,000,000 miles. BOAHD OF , COUNTY LEVEE DISTRICT NO. 1 DELINQUENT LANDS ................... NOTICE CHANCERY COURT PLAINTIFF DEFENDANTS or . The following named persons and corporations, and all others having claiming an interest in any of the following described lands are hereby notified that suit is pending in the Chancery Court of Hernpstead County, Arkansas, to enforce the collection of certain levee taxes shown on the sub-joined list of lands, the name of each supposed owner having been set opposite his, or her, or iU land, together with the amounts severally due from each, to-wit: NAME DESCRIPTION ORIGINAL TOWN OF FULTON, ARKANSAS 1942 TAX 1943 1944 Cinda Beard .. Delia Brooks Delia Brooks Henry Adams R. B. William.5 est. iHenderson Jones ... Henderson Jones .. Betty Smith Maggie Hall J. C. Pate H Jones 1.00 2.50 1.00 ^-Railway Corr.pany R. B. WilliuKi, est . ... [da Richards Ida Richards W. H. McGill Bqb Frierson R. B. Williams est. ... Oscar VanRioer George McGill Rena Selby Rena Selby Rena Selby .75 3.50 i.no 5.00 G.OO .50 .25 11.00 .50 1.50 1.00 2.00 1.00 2.50 1.00 1.50 .25 .25 5.00 10.00 1.00 .50 .75 3.50 1.00 5.00 11.00 .50 1.50 $ .50 2.00 2.50 1.50 5.00 10.00 1.00 .75 350 I'.OO 5 00 11 00 Lots 2 & 3. Block 2 Lot 3, Block 2 Lots 15 & 16, Block 2 N',-3 of Lot 16, Block 3 Lots 15 & 16, Block 4 Block 23 Lot G. Block 25 Lot 13, Block 29 Lot 3, Block 30 ..Lots 14, 15 i 16, Block 30 Lots 8 & 9. Block 31 SMITH'S ADDITION TO THE TOWN OF FULTON, ARKANSAS: Missouri P,-i:i; Lot 6. Block 6 Lots 2, 3. 4 in Block 7 Lot 5, Block 7 N".-i of Lot 8, Block 7 Lot 14 Block 7 Lots 2 & 3. Block 'J Lots 5 & 6. Block 11 Lot 1, Binck 17 S 1 ,-. of Lot 2 &• all of Lois 3 & 4. Block 1« Lot 7. Block 19 Lots 11. 12 & 13. Block 1'J '•:': Of Lot 11. all Of Lots 12 & 13. Block 19 Postal Tel. & Cable Company Pullman Company Railwav Express Co NAME 8. R. Cornelius & W T Cox SE'/i NE'Ii f40A> R. R. Cornelius SE'/, NE'/i (4fiA» W. M. Cornel i-.s Pt. NW'/. NW'A (?A> Mary E.-Srni; ( ... Pt. SW»/4 NW'4 (.50Ai Sampson .% J.iven Frl E J ,b SW'. 4 foOAi Sampson & Rhen Frl. WVi SW'/! (27AJ Said pcrson_s and corporations, r.ind all others interested in said lands, are hereby notified that they arc ix-nuired by law to appear and .make defense in said suit, or ;ht- s^nie will bo taker, for confessed and judgment will be e ; 'tc; :d decreeing sale of said lands for ihe purpose of collecting said deiia<,i;ern lei'ce taxes with tne payment of interest, penalty and costs allowed bv law. WITNESS rny hand this the 9 day of April. ni4fi. C. E. WEAVER Clerk, Hempitead Chancery Court 4j>ril 9, 16, 23, SO, May 7, 14 Parts of Section Sec. Tv.-p. Range 1942 $6.00 1.00 1943 34 34 35 35 3 3 13S 13S !3S 13S US 14S 26W 2fiW 26W 26W 2fiW 2fi W 6.00 1.67 6.30 3.20 1.00 1944 6.00 .40 10.93 5.90 PRBISD"0« Of M "¥* ; " j Pictured above are the obverse and reverse "id^s of the new World War II Victorj Medal to be awarded all members of U. S. armed forces who served honorably on active duly between Dec. 7, 1941, and the date when hostilities ended. Face of medal shows figure of Liberation, looking toward dawn of a new day. One foot rests on helmet of the war god, and in her hands are (jiece of a broken sword. The four freedoms are inscribed on the reverse side. How to Cure Housing Ills PRESCRIPTION: Mix equal parts of American initiative, imagination and enterprise and take with a grin—to beat the housing • shortage. Lee Shaw and two other San Francisco career girls needed a home. They got it by renting an empty drug store and "reconverting" it into living quarters. Photo above shows the somewhat crowded combination kitchen, laundry and bath, with Lee enjoying a bubble bath after a strenuous session of cleaning up the cellar. Grandma Liked 'Em | A long cry from today's sleek rayons is ! the plaid and striped stocking being modeled by Diane Cheryll, but such were considered quite snazzy by Vic: torian ladies. The 50-year-old hose j was shown at the recent 81 h annual Antiques Exhibition in New York. Honors War Vets Frank O. BUtner, Jr., above, St. Louis shoo manufacturer, is pictured as he told a Senate bank- in.:; sub-committee that he was "defrauded" in a 1912 purchnse of shoe company stock from Commodore James K. Vyrda- man, Jr., President Truman's naval aide. Hearing was on Commodore Vardaman's nomination to the Federal Reserve Board of Governors. Atomic-Nominee The new three-cent postage stamp, reproduced above, honors all veterans of World War II. It bears the honorable discharge emblem, surrounded by five stars, representing the dead o£ various branches of the service. First day sale will be at the .White House, May 9. It's Nylon, Ga!s Gerald Smith Sentenced for'Contempt Chicago, April !! —(/I 1 )— Gerald L. K. Smilh, head of the American MI-SI pariy. loiiny was sentenced by Municipal Judge John V. Me- l.'orniiek to serve GO days in the counly jail on charges of contempt of court. Don Lohbcck, Detroit, an editor of a Smith-sponsored publication, who was convicted ot contempt of court jointly with Smith, was given until Friday to appear. Lohbcck was not in court muay, but Maximilian Si. George, nis .altorncy, told Judge McCormick Lohbcck's wife was expccling a baby and he wanted lo remain'with her. Judge McCormick ordered a body aUachment issued for Lohbeck and said he would be taken into custody Friday if he did nol appear in court before thai iime. lu sentencing Snjith. Judge Mc- Curmick .said I li c trial, during .which Smith was cited, was con- i dueled under "unparalleled conditions" and that Smith's conduct was "higmy improper." He added: "I could, bul I will not, enter into a long recital ot improper and contemptuous conduct commilced by you in this courtrom. "II the conduct of you and your associates in and toward an American court of law allorcls a tost of your altitude toward other Ameri- coii institulions, il behooves Americans lo look squarely at this phi- loxophy winch confronts ihcm. 1 Smith and Lohbeck were cited for contempt for distributing in Judge Me Cormick's courlrom pi-i'ss releases dealing with the trial of Arthur W. Tcrminicllo on disorderly conduct charges. The com I was not in session at the time. Tcrminicllo, a suspended Roman Catholic priest ot Birmingham, Ala., was convicted later by a jury on disorderly conduct, the charge arising from a tumultous Smila rally Feb. 7 . Atlanta Has Good Infield This Season By BURGESS DAMRON Allanlii, April 8 -(/I 1 ).— Post time In Ihe Southern Association Friday will find the Atlanta Crackers ready lo go with a strong outfield, excellent pitching and catching, and tin infield that will either make or break Hie club. On Ihe spot because of having been picked by a majority of observers as ihe learn to beat Kiki Cuyler's Crackers face the Birmingham Barons here in Ihe opener. Mike Ulisney apparently h a s cinched the job as No. 1 calchcr. The pitching chores from all in- dicalions will be divided among Bill Ayers, who held the New York Yankees lo four hits in six innings last week, Emile Lochbaum, Johnny Burrows, Ucwey Adkins, Hone Cortex., Shelby Kinncy and Cluirlc.s Bowles. Many observers think Ihesc boys comprise the finest mound corps in Ihe league. Lloyd Gcarhart, Woody Wnodail and Ben Cantroll won starting assignments at left, center and right field, respectively, in their throe- game exhibition series with the Yanks last week. Buddy Bates and one or two others, however, arc still to be reckoned with. Pat Pctrino apparently had won his spurs at first when he accidentally spiked himself and was sidelined in favor of Jim Carlin. Jack Hollis, tinolhcr rookie, haa made a place for himself at second. Roy Mansfield. Ihe kid shortstop seemed to have won a starling berth when he developed a sore arm and was replaced by Wes Hamner, obtained from the Philadelphia Nationals to whom the Crackers sold him at the close of lasl season. What appears to bo the find of the season is Harry Jenkins, third baseman. When the giant aircraft carrier Midway gets into the bad weather it is deliberately seeking out on its sub-Arctic test cruise, news correspondents and crewmen aboard will wear exposure suits like that pictured above. Made of rubberized nylon, it is a complete slip-on garment, worn ovrr other clothing, with rubberized feet that go into standard sheepskin-lined flight boots. CANADIAN ORDERED HELD Montreal, April H — I/PI— Dr Raymond Boycr, McGill University proicssor, today was ordered held under $10,000 bail for trial on charges of violating the official secrets net in conveying information to Russia. The scientist. '•• '" ii '•'• employe of the n-isinnal research council, had a prelinii- naiy hciinijg two weeks ago. Bernard M. Baruch, above, financier and noted economic expert, has been nominated by President Truman for appointment as the American member of the United Nations' Commission on Atomic Energy. Barbs By HAL COCHRAN The old income tax got safely through another birthday— but without many happy relurns. A Washington man whose wife got a divorce was awarded a bathing suit from the household effects. Just in case lie decided to take another plunge. Owen Given Cool Greeting by Rickey San Antonio, Tex., April 9 —CUP) — Catcher Mickey Owen, home- 1-sick for the UodKers and icd up with his Mexican League deal, headed back for Brooklyn today where a warm welcome from hi's fans may be tempered by a cool eception from Doss Branch Rick•y. who wants to sell or trade him. Hickey made it plain to Owen in i lung distance telephone conversation yesterday that his days as Dodger were numbered. Owen, reconsidering his five-year contract us player-manager of the Ton-ecu team in the Latin loop, called up Rickey at Cambridge, Md., and said he was coming home. But the Dodger president, contacted later, said that he considered Owen's act one that couldn't be. passed off so lit;htly. "I have not changed my plans for Owen," lie said. "Wh-i he jumped to the Mexican League from us, somebody asked me what 1 would do if he decided to come Even some kids who haven't traveled the highways know what bad grades arc. An early spring has hit the coal dealers. Well, they can't fuel the people all the time. Let your effort be natural, advises ii school principal. Especially when tossing the dice. NEW GRAPEFRUIT Riverside. Calif., April U — (/P)— California has a new grapefruit. It has a pink skin, but the flesh is Ihe conventional greenish while color. ,i Al rP' Sn!im el, plant .scientist at the Riverside citrus experiment station, said the new fruit ripens from two weeks to a moiuli earlier than the present standard marsh seedless and thus has great commercial importance. Six nations have possessions in Africa: Belgium, France, Great' Britain, Italy, Portugal, and Spain. back and T said he would be sold or traded if a suitable offer were made. "That still goes." Owen said that ho agreed to meet Rickey at Ebbets Field in Brooklyn on Friday, where the two will work out plans for the star catcher's fulure. USHTENS Tanned \ Dsrk 7-Jjy trial convinces or money backCaulioni Use cw/y at dirtctod. Dr FRED Palmer's SKIN WHITENER A policy that gives you "all risk" protection for your personal effects and household furnishings inside and outside your home. Stop in or phone. Roy Anderson • INSURANCE • Phone 810 Hope, Ark. 210 South Main DEPENDABLE and PROMPT )RY CLEA Our scientific cleaning methods and expert pressing keeps clothes looking like new. Send your clothes to us and have your winter clothes put in MOTH PROOF BAGS. CITY C. McLAIN, Prop. Phone 384 111 S. Elm. GOOD FOOD IS ESSENTIAL TO GOOD HEALTH We Specialize in ... • Choice Steak? e Chicken » Veal Cutlets • Fancy Salads GOOD COFFEE AND SOFT DRINKS AT ALL TIMES DIAMOND CAFE HERMAN SMITH, Owner Phone 822 Hope, Ark. Lc , us "DE-wiNTERizE" Y o U ,c a , KNOW HOW TAKE TIME GIVE SATISFACTION LET US SEE TO IT • that the transmission and differential are cleaned and the grease changed to summer weight. • that the crankcase is drained and good summerweight motor oil put in. • that the radiator is properly flushed. • that the chassis is completely lubricated. • that the front wheels are packed with grease. Arch Wylic 3rd and Walnut Sts. Chas. Wylic Phone 886 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Army Begins Dredging for Jap Fortune Tokyo, April n —(/I 1 )— Occupation ',T'tny engineers will slarl dredging tomorrow in a .slip between two piers in Tokyo Bay for what informants have told ihcm is Iwo billion dollars worth of p'-culous mcliil cached by Japunc.se mili- lurists. Lt. E. V. Ncilscn, Stamford, Conn,, of the 32nd military government company, obtninnd Iho lip on Ihe chachc from a Gci.sha girl .and a laborer wno Had Helped "plant ' the previous ingots in -,ho muddy oze bottom bciicalh six feel of .water between the piers. It Nielsen a n d aides Saturday dived inlo waters near this cily and located two 20-foot square areas paved with ingols beneath Ihe mud. Al Lhe expense ol Ins fingernails, Nielsen brought up one ingol, which leiialivcly was itlnn- lificd as platinum and estimated to be worlh ;iboul $'l!i,0()0. Further recover was turned over to the first cavalry division, which is Die occupation force for the Tokyo area. Division engineers ex- pccl lo have dredging "cquipmcnl jri place tomorrow and will dig up Jrhc entire bottom between the pier from which the previous chachc was dumped and another pier 90 feet away. o Arkansas Sportettes By CARL BELL Associated Presss Sports Writer The utter fulilily of trying to draw any conclusions from Ihe "early dope" is likely lo be illus- Iratccl by ihe Lille Rock Travelers in Ihis year's Southern Associalion (JJacc. When spring training began last month it looked as though the Rocks were so weak in pilching and al firsl base lhal Ihey couldn't crawl out of the cellar. Bul -low— The Lille Rock management is drooping ralhcr pointed hints that it has two 20-gamc winners in Lefty Charley Co/.arl and Righl- handcr Jimmy Walkup and boasts a rosy list of olhcr prospective mound starters. And first base shapes up as Anything but Ihe weakest spot ol #10 lineup. The job will go lo cither Joe Bauman, former navy diamond star and a heavy slugger, or Kcrby Farrell, ^ fancy fielder who held down the initial bag for Ihe Chicago While Sox last season. Scribes To Be Feted Arkansas sports editors gol a shock the other day. They were invited to be guests of John Barnhill, the University of Arkansas' new head football coach, at a scribes' parly in Lille Rock April •!2. Never before have all Ihe "tale's sports writers had the opportunity to stage a mass meeting. Page Five; Washington in was in for the >ic be Johnny Comes Home Returning veterans arc likely lo play an importanl role in Arkansas high schol alhlelics as well as collegiate sports for Ihe nexl few years. An indicalion of ihis comes i'rom Jonesboro. The Hurricane basketball team next winter will be buill around two former stars due back from Ihe wars — Neil Shillings, a ;;ix•Cool-fiver (arc you listening, Coach iamberf.M, and Jake Holman, former all-stn'te guard. Noith'cr is it yol and both have another year of pren eligibility. The Arkansas Athletic Association look cognizance of Ihe possibility thai vets might relurn 'to high school sports when it refused lasl winter to lower the maximum eli- gibilily age from 21 lo 19. By JACK STINNETT Washington—Your Capital Peacetime: The Socicly for Ihe Prevention of World War has asked U. S. Alorney Genera! Torn Clark to see to Ihe deporlalion of more than 000 members of Ihe Nazi parly in this country. The Na/.l parly membership list came out of captured official Gcr man records. Author Rex Slout, president of Ihe society, said in ,arl in a telegram lo Clark: "The members of Ihis fifth column creali-M domestic disunity by promoling race haired and other .social imrl economic cleavages and corrosions lo ob scure Germany's real aim of world conquest. These people had only one loyally—lo pan German- ism—or which Hitler was the last notorious exponent. These people should be deported as undcsir ables". John H. Lloyd, who charge of public rclr.lions Office of Education bel'or came a lii.'Ulenanl commander in Ihe Navy, lurs written a .song which already is climbing into the bestseller lisls. It's called simplv "Pledue Al- Igiapcc lo The Mas." Right, it's a singsong version of the old "pledge lo the i'lag" which became a school room chant a good many years ago—I think I was in the fourlli grade .Thai's a good many years ago. John Lloyd';; slory aboul the writing of the music of the "pledgee" is one for the record: "1 wrote the first noles on U-by- 5 scratch pad sheets. Never having wrilten any music before, I didn't even know if Ihe noles should go up or down." Thai was five years ago. But it wasn't until 1 !)•!•! that Lloyd put his composition on paper and ready for circulation. The verse is nis own composition, Ihe chorus the Iradilional "pledge". Tin Pan Ally, where John first Iried lo peddle his opus, gave him no cncouragemenl a I. all. "He finally published il privately. Few songs these days ever gel any circulation that way. But in 1!)'M, an educational journal with national circulation picked it up and printed the chorus and music. Since then il has become a school room classic in a score ol slales from Texas lo Maine. Iowa, Floi Ida, Pennsylvania, Michigan, and Indiana tr-achers. among olli- crs, have swamped Lloyd with lel- lers about how the song is bctU'r lhan the old chant. You can't verify il officially, bul some insiders here arc predicting lhal Ihere will be another Federal tax cut this year. Both Sen. George (D-Ga.) and Rep. Doughtun (D-N.C Ihe lax watch-dags in Congress, are on ihe record againsl any further reductions, but the argumcnl is that the report from income tax and olhor revenue returns mays change Iheir minds. First objcclive of the duccr.s will be the excise those on onlorlainrnonl cosmelics, railroad fares bills, luggage, elf. These were .-.pposed lo be removed six months after the end of the war. Legally, the slate of war hasn'l even ended yel. Bul lax rc- duclion advocates may nol wail for lhal hypothetical day. None thinks that there will be any furlher re- duclion on l!)4(j income taxes, but | there may be on 1947 rales—parlie- ularly in Ihe middle and upper brackets. '• lax-ro- ta.xcs— tickols, utilily Sportfolio Thercu's a familiar ring in the j;cport from Fayottcvillo lhal Iho ^i tazorbacks' grcalosl needs arc al "he guard and tackle position . . . When new Manager Hugh Willingham arrived a Fort Smith to launch spring training for the Western Association Giants, he commented: " expect to hit several home inns in this park." The 37-year-old pilot, who can play any position on Ihe field may do il, too. He topped the Texas League in nnmor.s — 20 —' back in 1931 and hit ten for Hollywood lasl year .... Two Uraighcad county products are in training with ihe St. ,. »l,ouis Browns .They are Pitcher 38">52YRS. * Were Never Meant To Suffer * Like This! Here's a tip for women ir/io siijfor hot flashes, m-rroii.s tension — due lo "middle-age". If the functional "mkune-ago" period peculiar to women makes you suffer from hot flashes, feel tired, "dragged- out," nervous, a bit blue at times—. try Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegetable) Compound to relieve such symptoms, • Plnkham's Compound Is one of the best known medicines you cau buy for this purpose. - -,- „ •A Taken regularly—this grunt medicine helps build up resistance against such "middle-ago" distress. Pinkham's Compound has proved that some of the happiest days of uonie women's lives can often be during their '40's.' Also on effective stomachic tonic! LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S Washington — Don't make any mistake about the importance of Secretary of Commerce Wallace's suggestion that the mugwumps Ihe party bolters the Democrats who I arc blocking Ihe administration legislative program be read out of llic parly "purged." Don't make any mistake about it either that any such "purge" will bo attempted by the party organization. It has been tried over and over and in nine cases out of ten has been more harmful than helpful to the party cause. What Secretary Wallace did, I suspect, inadvertently, since his "purge" speech was purely im promptu before a small luncheon of Women's Dcmocralcc Club here, and there was only one newspaper reporter in the house) was to give dramatic point to the critical state of the administration's legislative program. He suggested that both panics apply party discipline on major is tines the British loan, full employment atomic energy and such. It isn't a new idea at all. The LaFollette Monroney congressional reorganization commitee has siu.'- gcstecl that the party caucus, very infrequently used these hist :20 year or so, be reestablished to give some semblance of nrdni- to partisan view and partisan voles. The committee doesn't suggest that anything like a "purge" in the case of recalcitrants. Rep. A. S. "Mike" Monroney has jumped the party fence whenever his convie- I lions dictated, and Sou. Robert M ' LaFollelc. Jr., is a second genera tion mugwump, just ru-idcntified with the Republican party. The late Sen. George W. Morris was an Independent in Republican Nebraska. As "father of the TVA" and long-time loo of the private power interests, he was closely identified with Ihe New Deal in his later years. Sen. "Young Bob" LaFollolc lulls the slory today of how his father set out in a buckboard a half a century ago to upset the Repub- Montc Stewart and Second Baseman Gus Albright, former Para- gpuld manager. MeCarty is assigned to Ihe San Antonio farm; Albright and Stewart lo Toledo. IT TAKES SKILL TO FILL A PRESCRIPTION! So let our Registered Pharmacists fill your next doctor's prescription, for you. "BRING YOUR NEXT PRESCRIPTION TO US" We've Got It WARD & SON Phone 62 The Leading Druggist Remove Japs From Atomic Bomb Test Base As a security measure for Operation Crossroads—the Army-Navy atomic bomb tests at Bikini Atoll—Japanese war prisoners are being removed from nearby Kwajalcin Island, operations base for the project. Above, a group oi Japs pays last respects at the graves of fallen countrymen before leaving Kwajalcin. CARNSVAL By Dick Turner Spy Prosecutor Noise Great Plague of Film-Makers By GENE HANDSAKER Hollywood — This will convey an idea of how many things can Ko wrong in shooting about 00 seconds of a high-budget picture like Slahl puts Cavaliers Cornel Wilde and Vincent Price through their paces: I hey stride out of a stone tavern and up to little-girlish Peggy Cummini's, the blonde Brit- isher portraying Amber. Other cavaliers also walk out of the tavern. Their sabres clank. "Keep those swords quiet!" bellows Slahl, a smallish man in dark glasses, gray hat -and overcoat. He tells Peggy, Vincent and Cornel to stand farther apart. All ready now — all ready to shoot. No, ilie rack-supported shrubbery bordering the Bcenc noods trimming. Greenery men tilt it side-wise, meticulously, and snip. /in airplane buzzes over. Airplanes are murder in movie-making; their hum louses up the •••••ouncl track. A horse, oblivious of all this expensive fol-de-rol. necessitates the services of his attendant. And a arp-eyd carpntr, spoiling nGf'.h sharp-eyed carpenter, spotting a '.Olh-Ccntury nail glinting incongruously on the ground of this ,300- ear-old scene, leaps out to pick it IP- All seems ready now. No. The vind rusltcs the canvas roof far ibovc us. An electrician turns the landle of his arc light. The handle squeaks. Slahl looks annoyed. The camera runs out o*f film. During the reloading lull somebody recalls other recent intcrrup- iojis : Peggy's good-luck charm vorn around one thigh, that clanked so loudly the microphone i nicked up the sound; the horse that I galloped away with Cavalier Bert -licks; the cloudy weather — the our goods which these loans cvcn- ually will buy, our factories they vill keep in production, our workers they will employ, our farmers for whom they will provide iiarkets. —Sen. Claude Pepper (D) of Florida. Lee A. Kelly, K. C., of Ottawa, has been named Crown Prosecutor in the forthcoming trials of four .Canadians involved in the Russian spy case. clover. "Tli.e Bon Ton dress shop, Pierre's beauty ssilpn and the. tea room — Roger!" "' ' ^ ' This Curious World By William Ferguson THE LAURENTIAN UPLAND THAT SURROUNDS HUDSON BAT; IS THE FOUNDATION OF THE PRESENT NORTH AMERICAN CONTINENT, AND IS ESTIMATED TO BE AT LEAST <P/V<!= COPn 1916 BY ME* SERVICE. INC, T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. A'lORE THAN £,000,000 Q—What was the atom death toll .at Nagasaki? A—45.000. Population was 000, prewar. bomb 210,- Q—What is an Angstrom? A—A unit of measurement for wavelengths; " one hundred mil- lionlhs of a centimeter. Named for Anders Jonas Angstrom (1814-74), Sweden physicist. She's UNO Girl R, C. Grizzord, 85, Retired Druggist •" of Paragouid, Dies >-< •* - —.j •»., i *, Puragould, April 8 — (IP) — Df. K. C. Gri/.zard, 85, retjred.P.ara gould drugecsi. didd at his, home' i last night. j A native of Tennessee, D?.' Giz Izard came to Puragould .front IGaiiisville in l!i!)l and operated a |drun store here until two years figu. Ho was the oldest member of the Paragould Masonic Lodge. He w;is a 32nd degree rnason and I knight commander of the Court of ! Honor of Arkansas.- He formerly was Greene coun ty health officer and a member'6f tiic I'aragould schol board. Survivors include Uvo nephews. Funeral services will be conducted here tomorrow afternoon. ••'• i Ellie Kofler, above, of Allcn- lown, Pa., will go down in history as "the UNO girl." To promote cultural relations between France and the U. S., a portrait of her, painted by Paul Meltsner, noted American artist, will bo hung in the Luxembourg Museum in Paris. Hot Springs and Fort Smith Firm Sugar Sales Cut Lille Rock, April 8—W)— The, Office of Price Administration.. to day announced suspension of two . ArKansas businesses from sale-or use of sugar in penalty for viola tion of OPA sugar regulations. Suspr-ndnd wore: Stuart store No. 10, Hot Springs, for nine months; Square Deal Cafe, Smith, for 15 days. The first signs of starvation — yellow faces and dejection — arc apparent among many popple on ,he streets. They arc getting just ike the Dutch were,- and 1 think I will be worse hero. —British medical officer at Hamburg, Germany. first in five months —that ruined the first day's outdoor shooting. In the two hours I watched, they made many tries but didn't, gel the scene to Stahl's satisfaction. Entering my car I thoughtlessly slammed the door, probably ruining another take. Thoughts The meek will he guide in his judgment; and the meek will he teach his way.—Psalms 25:9. Meek and lowly, pure and holy, Chief among the "blessed three." —Charles Jcfferys. Because the scientific spirit is so completely opposite to the military spirit, science simply will not go forward under military domination. . —Dr. E. U. Condon, National Bureau of Standards director. Brick Plant to Be Constructed at Lsttle Rock Little Rock, April 8 — (IP)— The ' Arkansas Democrat said today • that a Little Rock group had made preliminary plans for' construction here of a brick plant at a cost of between $50,000 and $100,000. The paper said plans of .the un named Little Rock businessmen- had reached the stage of ovens and ' other equipment. ' nit Like if! Now I Grin Thousands change groans to grins. Use a rcnl ilwl'ir*' formula for distress ot piles; sent druggists by noted .Thornton.& Minor Clinic. Surprising QUICK pairia- ti'-c relief of pain, itcli, soreness. Helps soften hard parts; tends to shrink swt-11- Inr U=e <io'-J«iV way today. Get tuba Tlvirnton & Minor's Rectal Ointment or Tliornton & Minor Rectal Suppos Holies. Follow labr-1 directions. If not delighted, low cost wi'l l)e i-pfimdcd_on_request. At all-good drug stores everywhere —in .Hope, at Gibson Drug. ANSWER: Council Bluffs, Iowa. lican parly machine in Wisconsin. The LaFollellc parly succeeded and from 19,'M until Uie oilier day il .sailed under its osvn banner as Ihe Progressive parly. 11 has gone back lo the Republican parly now., bul it's a question who said: "Welcome home." In California, parly lines are so indistinguishable thai iliere would euiiilanlly be a queslion of who should discipline whom. Many members of Congress, including Ihe late Sen. Hiram W. Johnson, long a slorrr.y pelrel, have held office on the nominations of bolh major parlies in California. The best known mugwump of our | lime certainly is Ihe lulu Theodore 1 Ruosevcll. Repudiated by the Repudiated Ly ihe Republicans in the 1912 convention, he and his Bull Moosers came close lo winning the presidency, bill more imporlantly. Ihey laughl Ihe politicians oi both parlies a terrific lesson that you can't read important leaders out of Ihe parly without wrecking il. Thai year Democratic Woodrow Wilson look over the presidency. The complaint today is against! the Democratic insurgents, mostly! Q—Do the Irish agree from the South. Their leadership is ! of Ihe shamrock? .scallered; their interests diverse; i A—No. Of the two .species of Iheir views generally speaking, I clover abundant in Ireland, most eonservalive, although there are j Irish favor the yellow-flowered some outstanding liberals among variely as Ihe shamrock, but many them. I Iribh favor the common v.'hilo Social Situations THE SITUATION: You what religious faiths are scnlecl in ihe group in which find yourself. WRONG WAY: Vent any ious prejudice which dues not ob- j look" happy. Q—What are "melees" in the jewelry industry? A—Diamonds of less than one carat. It's a 'wholesaler's term. We, the Women By RUTH MI1.LETT NEA Staff Writer Among, the classes ,of.,xnen who came inrough the war okay bul are finding civilian life too lough, one psychiatrist lists "Ihoso who matured in Iho Army only to find upon their return the same 'baby of the family' atlitudc al home." He was undoubtedly referring to the young man who goes back to live with his parents. Bul a lot of married men must be suffering from much Ihe same kind of fruslralion. We mean the veterans who have come home lo find Iheir wives grown bossy in their absence. It must be equally hard for the ex-colonel and ex-private lo come home lo a wife so used lo running Ihe family she is delermined lo i un him, too. Those poor m.en .gitn't be 20 minutes laic gelling home from work without the wife's demanding: "Where have you been'.'" They .arc ordered around like servants, and usually 'without even a pleasant "Would you. . .'."' to soften the command. They are told off in public about such things us their carelessness in the social graces, their g e 11 c r a 1 thoughtlessness, their paternal ignorance. MALE ALLOWANCE CHECKED Their wives, now accustomed lo handling Ihe family income, arc rcluclanl lo release Ihe purse- strings, and are likely lo regard anything hubby spends on himself as extravagance. And, perhaps worst of all, such wives are willing and eager lo' discuss their men's progress in "readjustment" with anyone at all interested. They do it as nonchalantly as they discuss their "problem" children. These modern martyrs may not end up in a psychiatrist's waiiing- room. since' American men have buill up quite a tolerance for Hie rclig- bossy female. Bul they scarcely know reprc- you viously offend group. any member of the There is a desperation in their eyes every lime Ihey say "Yes, RIGHT WAY: Make no disparaging remarks about any religious seel. You cannol be sure you won't in some way be offending someone present. And religious intoler- i ancc is something you should be ' ashamed to display under any cir- j cumslances. Questions and Answers Q—Has the U. S. sold any built naval bases? A—Base al Hollandia. New Guinea, has been sold Nelherlands for $7,01)0,01)0. So They Soy Dutch to the on nalure We have absolutely no right to plan on any basis other than thai the situation next winter may even be worse than the present crisis. —Herbert 11. Lehman, ox-UNRUA Secretary General. You ean'l give relurns to management alone, you can't give it to the salesman alone. If any one of Ilium doesn't get a share of the effort they put into producing more, them you won't get more production. —Under Secretary of Commerce Alfred Sehindler. It is nol a question of our beinj able lo make a British loan. Frenel loan. Russian loan or a loan It any other power mceling reason able eondllions. We cannoi afford not to nvike such it loan, ior it i THE SEASONAL SERVICE ALL CARS NEED ENGINE— Dirly, thinned winter oil drained and replaced with Iho proper grade of the new detergent MOBIIOIL that cleans as il lubricates ... a war-proved oil that rcsisls thinning under high heat, and offers amazing new cleaning properties for valves, rings, pistons and bearings. Gives you a MOBILOIl CIEAN Engine that is smoother running and more efficient, with new gas and oil economy. GEARS— Dirty oils drained from transmission and differential and replaced with fresh, lough MOBIL- Olt GEAR OIIS of Ihe types and grades lo fit Iho make and model of your car. RADIATOR—Cleaned with MOBIL RADIATOR FLUSH. MOBIL HYDROTONE added to KEEP thu cooling system clean and safe from rust and scale. CHASSIS —Complete Mobilubrication of oil vital parts, for prolc-clion against friction and wear. THE FLYING RED HORS5 Magnolia SUMMERIZE SERVICE is a dependable, economical safeguard against undue wear, friction and the dangers that come with summer heat. It insures smoother performance and the most FLYING HORSEPOWER from the New MOBILGAS ... a gasoline containing the same ingredients that gives super-power to our 100 octane aviation gaso- lines. Magnolia SUMMERIZE Service takes the winter kinks from your car ... puts it in shape for summer driving with the correct summer MOBILOILS and MOBILGREASES. Get this protection now! Copyright, 1946, Magnolia Petroleum Coiunanv 1 I f? 'i •is i ' Suui-32

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