Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 10, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, April 10, 1946
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Pc§e Two HOPE S T AH, HOPE, ARKANSAS France Takes Drastic Steps to Curb Prostitution, Evil Shadow Following Every War Bv DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Tne JTrencn constituent assembly has made the sensational move of approving a bill for the suppression of prostitution in metropolitan France, thus striking a heavy blow at one of the forces most destructive 1 to the moral fibre of chaotic EUVope, for the old world is experiencing a plague of sexual immorality and its attendant disease which far exceeds anything it ever has known before. Immorality is a- by-product of every war. but the Hitlerian conflict differed from others in that the evil Nazi teachings encouraged it both at home ana abroad. The Nazi fuehrer taught German girls that it was a patriotic duty t'o the fatherland to have illegitimate children to provide more soldiers. And in some conquered countries the Nazis conducted a regular campaign ot interbreeding, so as to introduce s German blood. It wa's all as coldly calculated as Thai." And naturally when such a code has been accepted, outright prostitution becomes easy dulled consciences. Thus we for :and Hope Star Srur of HOPB 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 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. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of Mr.reh 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. SuSfcrlption Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier * per week 15c Hempsteod, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, S3.SO per year; elss- *here $6.50. . Member of The Associated Press: j The Associated Press is~ exclusively entitlea to the use for ropublication of all nesvs dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews.published herein. NaHorral Advertising Representotlve — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., jterick Building- Chicago, 400 NoKh Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City. 314 Terminal Bldg.- that large sections of the populations in many parts of Europe have abandoned restraint and that even young girls who haven't- yet reached their teens have joined the ranks of the professional. France is one of the first countries to take constructive action to deal with this evil. The move is all j the more striking in that legalized I houses of prostitution have been i supplementary passion and a sec- permitted since 1877 and there are jondary narcotic, now some 3.000 in operation, doing I They gave me my first serious a'business which runs into mil-1 lesson in music tonight in a small lions. Paris alone has 6,000 regis- restaurant in the Via Fratina. My tered prostitutes, who have been teachers were three among Rome's responsible.for increasing venereal i hundreds of cafe musicians. disease. . . ' Because we were Americans and ' The new law not only contem- ', they knew we were good for a few plates the closing of all houses ofi llre ,* he y fu ' st Played in limping ill. repute within six months, but ; |J ee ' 1: . ng S , U ?, 1 J t un ? s ,-, as '' In The campaigns against white slavery Jr? od a ndT l C£m t Give You Any- and venereal disease are to be in- th "? 8( But Love Baby." . . augurated. Measures also are to But once we applauded they be- be taken for the re-education and gan i 0 ,^ 6 "? t ! 1 ? i ? v . lc l! in ' S uitar and rehabilitation of prostitutes In or- man dolm double with old lavontes der to make a clean sweep ihe law ! . at "9 ver meant quite so much provides heavy penalties for cafe i {" ' rnuslc apreciation courses back and hotel proprietors who allow i2. omt ; ~,," Th e Poet and Peasant their premises to be used by pros- i Overture 'Drigo s Serenade," titutes ' Barber of Seville, and arias The'crusade which was culmi- £r ?>? colrsTmis''^^?' "freshman nated in the new French law was |m?sic''To Vudfte "people X^an oy iuaaame >tell you offhand whether Sibelius i^ans mumci- scratches out his compositions with a won fame as a chalk or fountain pen. But they put ™mmnr ir?«?^T?bct M w 1he .. Flr . t VVor ! d War . . occasion, in discussing the houses of ill-fame in the French, capital, Mme Richards said: "These institutions, in which young women, most of them minors, are treated as cheap merchandise; are a horror for our city I. have; told. the. council that in themx a-girl is forced to receive 70 or^BOt clients a day. I have seen such girl^ in. hospitals, physically rv 1 ™'"* ~* ~OM--P. M Mme Richards' said last Decem- O&- t~..*ai, fJCOiJ-^; v,*.u wo*'fc uicoi- a zest to their job that was unforgettable in that spaghetti arena where one carbide lamp was kept lit - in case the electric age went on the blink. And, without a revolving stage or a pronchitic tenor they >nade Verdi sound more real than he usually does as played before a white shirted stuff shirted audience. They made a handful of violin more important than an under- lives by more than the guide ' first annull re- francs^(about §8,500 at.the present depressed, rate of tlie franc) if she would "drbp" this whole business " But she refused to quit, and now has her reward 'in the new bill France has made a wise and tamely move, but there are many other countries which will have to follow suit, and quickly, if Europe isrtb--.be saved from a lot worse thajrthat with which she already js .afflicted. The moral decay has struct: deep. I myself have seen crowds of girls in their early teens soliciting on the streets of a great and normally upri^it city of the y' a i,»ttefl|.re : . .The Bolder people of mat city have been immeasurably shocked and worried — but they naven-t known how to deal with the fmed e it>° S oWilrf S ^ Pl3Ce WaS /KW-xFrance has given a lead. Of •nn-t-se you can't stop such im- TOoraJlty by-legislation alone, for "'ojai'-tft-afldaraji m "st be restored btill.F.fance has made a brave beginning :; and set an excellent example tor other countries. THeyMoke Continued on Page Two book picked for them by somebody else.-; In Italy —= sad, sorry, poverty-ridden, glorious Italy —they follow the percepts of Aristotle, or the Greeks whose wisdom humanized the Romans, and breathe music as their lifetime solace almost with their mother's milk That is why wine is to them a Kai-Shek Continued from Page One He said that China had not seen the text of the Yalta agreement until it was released by the State Department decently. At the time the Soviet-Chinese treaty was negotiated, he said, China knew the general sense of the Yalta agreement in which the late President Roosevelt agreed to persuade China to grant Russia widespread concessions in Manchuria and to recognize the independence of Soviet outer Mongolia. Maj. Gen. Patrick Hurley came to Chungking shortly after Mr. Roosevelt's death and informed China in a general way what had been decided at Yalta regarding Manchuria, Chiang said. The generalissimo said that ihe present American foreign policy leaves little to be desired. He said the outlook for peace was excellent if the United States maintains its present firm support of the U. N. «6» • C £J. ang predicted that conditions in China should improve within a few months when communications are restored and foreign supplies arrive. He said the speed with which Chinese economy is restored depends largely upon the speed with which supplies arrive from America. Despite widespread inflation, economic disorganization and some degree of social unrest because of Amazing results shown in Improving the LOOKS '... boosting VITALITY! dy with men BLOOD! tho cost of living, Vie said, he was not pessimistic about the future. The generalissimo said he would like to visit the United States for at least one month after the new coalition government is organized. He denied reports that China had asked Russia to delay the withdrawal of Russian troops from Manchurian cities to gain time for Chinese government troops to ar-> rive and enter the cities at the moment the Russians departed, thus preventing Chinese Communists from gaining control of the cities. GO^Regulars Win Illinois Primary Test Chicago, April 10 — (UP) — Party organization candidates, including the 80-year-old dean of the House of Representatives and a young naval lieutenant, were the victors today in the first of the nation's post-war primary elertions. In the light voting which followed a dispirited campaign in" yesterday's Illinois primary election, all 25 incumbent congressmen seeking re-election won nominations for another term, ^ifteen were Republicans andf 10 were Democrats. Rep. Adolph J. Sabath, 80, apparently weathered determined opposition in his district to win the Democratic nomination for a 21st term in the House. He is chairman of the House Rules Committee. The biggest vote getter on the Republican ticket was Navy Lt William G. Stratton. 32. who still is on Okinawa. Stratlon ea»(ly won the nomination for congressman- at-large. In the November election he will face the incumbent Democrat, Mrs. Emily Taft Douglas, who was unopposed in the primary. Sabath polled 4,193 votes to his opponent's 1.726, with approximately one-half of the districts precincts uncounted. Stratton rolled up 286,977 votes nearly four times the combined total of his three opponents, in 5 093 of the state's 9,438 precincts. ' Stratton, endorsed by Gov Dwight H. Green and the Republican organization, was defeated by I the same group in 1944 when he j ran for secretary of state. He was elected cbngressman-at-large when he was 26, and two years later he [was elected as state treasurer. I Limited to one term of office by the state constitution, he sought election as secretary of state but without party .endorsement, and lost. In the only other statewide contest, a longtime state political veteran, Richard Yates Rowe, won the Republican nomination for state treasurer, defeating two other contenders, including Stephen A Day, insurgent Republican and former congressman-at-large. o Women Vote Continued from Page One be>ieve that obedience is a prime virtue. However, it struck- rnp lr the polling places I visited in Tokyo all day that the women voters seemed rather an independent lot. Most of them went in by themselves or with other women. With babies on their backs and dressed in their fanciest kimonoes they went at the business of voting as if they had done it all of their lives. (Associated Press staffers in Tokyo reported that several women interviewed said that although they had discussed politics with their husbands, they were'not influenced by them and did not know how the male member of the family was voting.) All day the women streamed through polling places and who could tell whether papa's ideas were carried out? probably papa got the shock of his life when the boys were told not to come home to lunch because mama was RO- ing out to vote. All classes and ages of women voted: old ladies, so bent they hardly could walk, shy young mothers, and painted geishas and their madams. At the polling place for the largest geisha district in lokyo, the records show the geisha girls turned out early and their vote was almost 100 percent I wondered if these women realized what a step they had taken upward from medievalism. o — County Road Continued from Page One itures for paupers and other charities financed by county governments. The cost of earing for the indigent in 1932 was $389,093, and by 1944 the part paid by counties had dropped to $139,523. It is in this field, however, that the state and federal governments have assumed greater responsibility than ever before. "The past few years," the report by the Council recites, "have witnessed a trend toward state centralization and it is up to counties to improve their services if this trend is to be arrested. "Many Araknsas counties are not large enough to perform the required governmental services. . . One criticism directed toward county governments is that all counties large and small, have practically the same officers and organization. Another crictisim frequently directed toward county government is the present operation of the fee system. Effeciivp budgetary control requires that all money received by an officer be paid directly into the county treasury and be disbursed under authority ot the County Court or some other official." Wedn«,d«y, April 10, - • geU> 0 & >| •&* is your trouble, without or focal infcuon as these two im make vs« of fo food « s H ature ne .vitality ...pep,,. do your work better... becom 1 animated , » , more attractive ! SSS Tonic has helped niillwos , , . you can start today . , . at drug STAIWART . STEADY . STRONG helps build _, , STURDY HiAiTH New Elastic Nylon Invented, But It's Not in Production Atlantic City, N. J., April 10 — (IP)— A new "elastic nylon" was described today to the American Chemical Society — but don't rush girls, it's still in the laboratory stage. A research team of the Pupont Co. of Buffalo, N. Y., reported that new-type nylon fibres had been produced, on an experimental scale, with "elastic properties approaching those of rubber." They said one form of the new fibre has an elasticity of 95 to 99 per cent whereas nylon yarn of the type now us»d in hosiery "has an elongation of only 15 to 25 per cent." 8 Die as Fire Razes Boston j Apartment Bostpn April 10 —OP)— Eight persons, including a mother, father *and three small children, perished and five others were injured today in an early-morning fire that swept a four-story brick Bnck Bay apartment house and brought swift investigation by fire and police officials. The investigation included two other fires which started within a ten-block radius while . firemen were battling the flames in the aartments in Belvedere St., where the deaths occurred. The police listed .the dead as- Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Wnssell and their children, Suzanne, 5; Linda, 3, and Peter, 2, Napoleon La Pete, and his sister, Verna, and patrolman Robert Mahar, 45. Suzanne Mahoney, 23, was injured critically. The bodies of three members of the Wassell. family were huddled near a window in their upper floor apartment. The others were sprawled in other parts of their home. Thirty-three other tenants fled from the building in which the fire was burning fiercely when the first fire aparatus arrived. Other families left their homes in an adjacent building, but a firewall prevented spread of the blaze. The fire department, which sent members of its Arson squad into action, listed the damage at $10,000. Police reported that Mahar and Miss Mahoney leaped from the building when trapped by the spreading fire. Police and state fire marshal's office Arson experts joined fire department .investigators in their inquiry, which was broadened to include three other fires in the Back Bay area last night and today. : o Pasquel Says Dodgers Paid Through Nose Mexico City, Aprfl 10—(#>)—Mexican League President Jorge Pasquel, who claims he is freeing U. S. ball players from the bondage of "starvation salaries," says the Brooklyn Dodgers promised Catcher Mickey Owen plenty of pesos to lure him back into organized baseball. Brooklyn President Branch Rickey "promised Owen a contract for three years at $20,000 annually plus all expenses and taxes," Pasquel declared in a statement late last night. "It is curious to note that my brother Alfonso was present in the telephone conversation that Owen had with Senor Rickey Monday night," he said, adding "never before would .it have occurred to this senor to pay his players what they justly are worth." Last week, when Owen first announced that he was going to play in Pasquel's loop, he said that he had agreed to a five-year contract for an undisclosed salary plus a $12,500 cash bonus for signing the document. The Dodgers were believed to have paid the backstop between $12,500 and $15,000 a year before he entered the navy in 1945. The dapper czar of the Mexican League reiterated that he will sue Owen, whom he said signed a contract in St. Louis to play here for five years, and Vernon Stephens, tho hard-hitting St. Louis Browns shortstop who departed Mexico suddenly after playing two games. Pasquel said he was deeply hurt over Stephens' bolt. The intielder was a guest at the millionaire's palatial home and the Mexican said that Stephens "never before in his life had lived as he lived in Mexico during the days that he was here. "Stephens said he didn't like Mexico's old ball parks," Pasquel went on. "Well, very soon we shall have some of the best in the world. But old ones filled with real fans are preferable to the likewise old American parks holding 50,000 spectators and often attended by scarcely 4,000 or 5,000." Pasquel said he couldn't understand how Owen and Stephens were accepted back into organized baseball while a small-salaried minor league umpire was put on the "black list," for officiating here. "Take the case of Umpire Munari (Harry Munari, former Appalachian and interstate league arbiter). This senor is working in the Mexican League. He was receiving $200 monthly in the United States, not enough to live on in his country. Here he is paid a much higher salary, and because he came here, he has been placed on the black list in his country. "Why wasn't the same thing done with Stephens?" he asked, Q . : New Probe of Pearl Harbor Predicted By JOHN L. CUTTER Washington, April 10 — (UP) •— Sen. Owen Brewster, R., Me., predicted today there will be another congressional investigation of {he Pearl Harbor disaster. Brewster and Sen. Homer Ferguson, R., Mieh., agreed that the present 10-man joint committee of which they are members "will never get all the facts." The com- mitee is composed of six Democrats and four Republicans. "It now has become clear that the American people cannot hope to get the whole story of Pearl Harbor until we have a Republican Congress," Brewster told reporters. "I have given up trying to but my head against a stone wall." He has steadfastly protested against rulings which prevent individual committee members x'rom nvesligating government files and which allow witnesses to decide what material they have is pertinent to the inquiry. Brewster and Ferguson complained because they didn't know until yesterday that the late President Koosevelt told the Australian minister in Washington of certain steps planned in pie-Pearl Harbor negotiations with Japan but didn't .ell his army and navy chiefs. I State Needs 62 Millions for Roads Little Rock, April 10 — (P)— Arkansas will have to spend $02,200,000 within the next ten years to take care of the present highway system. This was disclosed yesterday at a meeting of Governor Lancy's highway advisory committee. Estimates from the highway commission today were that the state roughly would need 50 per cent more revenue thnn it now receives to meet adequate maintenance costs. During the period from April 1, 1945, to April 1946, all highway revenues, including the amount that must be used to retire the old indebtedness, amounted to $17,560,000. These figures are on n month to month basis, but at current calendar year rates the annual collection is about $16.000,000 a year, of which $3,075,000 is allotod for maintenance and $2,500,000 for both repair and construction. Estimates on how much revenue will accrue during the next ten years to apply against the needed cost are not available. The highway department said that the study of road needs had not progressed far enough to give an adequate estimate over the ten-year period. W. H. Sadler, chairman of the highway commission, said the figure does not include new construction, repair of highway shoulders or consideration of county roads. Sadler said $22,500,000 must be spent on maintenance cost in the first five year period and $29,600,000 in the second five-year period. The advisory committee voted to meet here again May 7 for its third session and deferred action on proposals that it recommend a special legislative session to take action on the highway problem. The four subcommittees— county roads, ways and means, main line highways and judiciary — made reports to the group and voted to continue their deliberations between now and the next meeting Among proposals to obtain revenue were a "five dollar' slicker tax" for all automobiles; increased gasoline tax; privilege tax on "all businesses in the county" for highway purposes; highway use tax. - o Ailing Crax Give League New Hope By the Associated Press Atlanta's Crackers, defending champions and favorites in the Southern Association, have extended unexpected encouragement to the rest of the loop as all teams turn an eye toward the season opening Friday. The Crackers aparently be- seiged with pre-season jitters, made six errors last night and otherwise behaved unlike champions to drop their fifth straight exhibition game, The 7-5 decision was the second straight loss to the Fort Benning. Ga., infantry school. All seven of the soldiers' runs were unearned. Meanwhile, the New Orleans Pelicans took their second straight victory over the Columbus Redbirds, 3-1. Columbus led in hits 11 to 6,, but the Redbirds lost the game because they also led in errors, 3-0. A little nervousness also seemed to plague Montgomery of the Southeastern League as the Rebels lost to Chattanooga, 11-2. Montgomery made seven errors, the Lookouts none. At Mobile, the Rochester Red Wings of the International League Slurged for 18 hits and took a 16-2 victory over the Mobile Bears. The Bears contributed to the widespread misbehavior with fiv\- errors. At Little Rock, pre-season deals brought the Cuban southpaw, Julio Acosta, and outfielder William Burgo, to the Travelers. Both men are from Milwaukee of the American Association. Last night's scheduled exhibition with Minneapolis was rained out. The memphis Chicks and the Snreveport Sports, rained out for two previous days, were set to try again today. Cost of Collecting Stale's Share at Oaklawn Declines Little Rock, April 10 — (UP)— The cost of collecting the state's share of the money bet at Oaklawn track dropped from about twp cents on the dollar in 1945, to one-half a cent during the spring meet just closed at Hot Springs. State Revenue Commissioner Otho A. Cook, who also is secretary of the state racing commission, said yesterday that the state spent $3,022 to collect its $591,538 during the spring meet. Last year the state spent $7,209 to collect Market Report ® !. _ ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK i National Stockyards, 111., April 10 day approximated 1,600,000 shares /P— ' —•••- • -•- "~~ — • • —(/P)— Hogs B.OOO; 12 percent of run under 100 Ibs; barrows and gilts 14.80; god and choice feeder pigs mostly 100-130 Ib weights 15,00; sows and stags 14.05. Cattle 2,000; calves 1,200; 10 load steers.on sale; few medium to god about steady at 14.50-1G.OO; medium to good heifers and mixed yearlings 12,50-15,50; cows in light supply, 20. percent of run;-common and medium beef cows 0.50-12.50; canners and cuters 7.00-0.25; bulls and venlers steady; heavy beef bulls 14.00-15; sausage bulls 13,00 down; choice vealers 17.00; medium and good 13.00-10.50; nominal range slaughter 11.00-17.75; slaughter heifers 10,00-17.50; stocker and feeder steers 10.50-16.25. Sheep 300; odd lots good and choice native woled lambs 10.0050; medium and good 14.00-15.50; cull and common 11.00-13.00; odd head good wooled ewes 7.50. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, April 10 — (/P)— Live poultry, firm; receipts, 13 trucks, 2 cars. Prices unchanged. Butter, firm; receipts 120,250; prices unchanged. Eggs, steady; receipts 34,023; prices unchanged. NEW YOR KSTOCKS New York, April 10 •-(*)—Stocks shied away from penetration of February's peak in today's market. Although dealings were fairly active, pivotal issues hold close to previous, prices.' Transfers for the M*.^ «,|j |j, vj.vii IK* 11,1.1 i,uvv,uuu autiiuci compared with 1,710,000 Tuesday. The bullish sentiment that swept the averages yesterday to within a shade of 15-year levels coled today in " Peron Holds Big Edge in Argentina Buenos Aires, April 10 — (/P) -r Col. Juan D. Peron, Argentina's tnd t.y and -...„ president In Argentine * his- 7u'••";;», l° r y. f'nnl tabulations showed to- lir on <hn tlay ' Wlth 10 ° ° f 158 senta ln the NEW YOR KCOTTON Ntw YOR KCOTTON rureign jvunisicr .Juan i. WOKC, New York, April 10 —W— Cotton Weanwhlle, informed a press cort- fulurcs moved through a quiet ses- * el ' on < : c that Argentina felt It was. sion t o cl n y as traders awaited "P to the United States to with-C further developments on the pend- dr ?^ , c ! 1 ,? r ^ e , s lhal Argentina had Ing nrice control legislation not fulfilled her international coin- Late afternoon prices were n <o milmcnls undertaken at the Mexj- 25 cents a bale higher. May 28.12 c ° CHy inter-American conference. .7 1 V ^JJl Oil t~^r,t 1(1 >••! ' , ' . 11 n .•«!*] U t .1 ^m ... i 4... j._..l.l J. . - .. 1-2 and $1.20 1-2, respectively, Oats closed unchanged to 7-8 con', nbove yesterday's final quotations. May 8J-ccnt ceiling; rye unchanged tb 5 cents ahead, May $2.42 7-8 Lyle Saxon New Orleans Author, Dies New Orleans, April 10 —(UP) — Funeral services for Lyle Saxon, 54-year old author who died last night, will be held at 3 p. m. today in the city he glamorized as "Fabulous New Orleans " . . •"• " --"" ".uiiiui-LMifu wan me late following rites here, the body of President Roosevelt on the eve of IP shflrt fitni'V iul-itr»r_nntirtl,c4_l->{t' thp Pnnrl 'Hm.U^,,. n t« nn u the short story writer-nove!ist-his- torian will be . taken to Baton Rouge, La.,,.,his '/birthplace, for final rites 'and burial. Marshall and Stark Deny FDR Call Washington, April 9 — (#>)— Gen 5 cor £? S' Marshall and Adm. Harold R. Stark said today they knew nothing of any attempf to summon them to the White House for a war conference with the late Cook attributed the reduced collection costs to experience gained at last year's meet and to better equipment used at the spring meeting. Russia Expresses Displeasure With Japanese Election Moscow, April 10 — W)—The Soviet government newspaper Izvestia, in a dispatch from Tokyo, declared today that the Japanese elections were being held with "unjustified speed" and that the average Japanese was but little interested . The dispatch said that Communist candidates had little chance because the rightist candidates have "unlimited spending money" and the "so- called neutral candidates" represent the powerful reactionary upper classes. "It will not be surprising under these circumstances," the dispatch added, "if the elections are won by the reactionary forces — those forces aiming at reestablishing the former order and secretly retaining hopes of revenge for the defeat ot Japan." o : Ancient Phoenicians, a sea-going people, spread their alphabet to all the lands bordering ua we Mediterranean. the Pearl Harbor attack. Both the former army chief of staff and former chief of Viaval operations also reiterated ' Before a Senate-House The dapper gray-haired chronl- f hcSven ^ l \^ commlltco, that fiy thVsewrJt'rcomcli ^^ccorT cler of the deep south, whose ' h . c y nac ! not seen or been told ance with Us rules and-procedures last writings appear in "Gumbo ab °ul Final Japanese diplomatic u^uu^o. Ya Ya," a current best-seller, had ''"essage until the morning of the been ill for many months. He died altac «. Dec. 7, 1941. .. • . . Comdr. Lester R. Schultz on slla11 ' Ior mcr army chief of staff ity at the White House the night llnci now. envoy.to China, wore re- Among his writincs wore lho °, f Dcc ' 6 - has testified previously ca j lecl !" an effort to. learn their,, an eountrv n^vnl e . S -rhilH'nn Tf H?nt when 13 parts of tfie 14-part whereabout_s_,the__ night .before ttieU "^ v-i t m *.wi lliuil^ lllUlltlia. A t\l U1UU ^- ' — * * " » * « of pneumonia at 9:10 p. m. yes- , Co 'ndr. Lester R. Schultz on terday. duty at the White House the night can country novel, "Children of Strangers," the tourist-favorite, "Fabulous New Orleans," and the biography, "Lafitte the Pirate," from which the movie, ''The Buccaneer," was made. -0- Canal for Irrigation Suggested By WARREN McNEILL Washington, April 10 —(/P)— A canal for irrigation and flood control may be constructed through the Grand Prairie rice area of Arkansas 'as an alternative to a navigation canal joining the Arkansas and White rivers, Congressional sources said today. A hearing probably will be held at Stuttgart, Ark., about 'May 2 on the new proposal which will be considered as a result of a recommendation of the chief of army engineers that navigation below Little Rock should follow the course of the Arkansas river to its mouth through Pine Bluff, -rather than the Clarendon canal-White river cut-off route. A special report on the navigation channel below Little Rock was completed and forwarded to the director of the budget this week for inclusion-in a comprehensive plan for Arkansas river development. After approved by the budget office the whole plan will be submitted to Congress. The chief engineer's report says one group advocating the canal route emphasized the value of obtaining water for irrigation of the Grand Prairie section. It claimed that $1,335,000 would be saved annually by elimination of the river's bends, shortening travel routes. Another group insisted three times as many people would be served if the river channel were followed to Pine Bluff. They said this plan would also be more beneficial from a flood control standpoint because the channel improvement would stabilize the river banks. Conclusions of the engineers were: 1. That cost of the alternate projects would be so nearly the same that factor need not be considered. 2. That "more attractive sources" for irrigation water could be found than would be offered by a canal running from the Arkansas to the White river. 3. That stabilization of the Arkansas river banks mo htc mmm kansas river banks on the one hand outwejghted the specia.1 advantages of water supply on the other. On this basis the chief engineer and the board making the special study agreed in their recommen dation that the river route be followed. One factor considered by the engineers was a difference in chemical content between waters of the Arkansas and White rivers .Evi-1 dence was offered that minerals in the Arkansas might make its water unsuitable for rice irrigation while no such objection could be found to White river water. The proposal to be considered at the projected Stuttgart hearing would call for a canal leaving the White river, passing through the Grand Prairie area and then possibly returning, to the White river lower on its course. Such a canal, say its proponents would provide the right kind of water for irrigation and also assist in White river flood control by furnishing an additional channel. State Seeks Taxes From RFC for Two Big Oil Pipelines Little Rock, April 10 — MP)-- The elate of Arkansas has filed suit against the Reconstruction Fi- message were delivered iu MI Roosevelt that night he exclaimed, "this means war." Stark told lhe committee today that if he had known about any message was in his office. county chancery court yesterda by Attorney General Guy E, Wil liams. are personal properly and not taxable but its properties were as , will have the Senate seats. Foreign Minister Juan I. Coke, sary measures hod been taken. • o 1— Iran Neutral on Debate Before UN 1.' Jly 2U.24 .Ocl 20.1!^. Ho said his country could not -—; 0 _ ,— have taken any additional steps GRAIN AND PROVISIONS to comply with a promise to act Chicago, April 10 •— (/P)— Groin against the Axis because all neces- futures brokers confidently bid the """" • l ""' ' - 1 -'— price of May rye up to another new all-time high today as interests with short commitments again bid spiritedly for the light offerings. At times, the quotations were up the nickel limit allowed in a single day's trading, bringing tho rise for the month to more than 21.'cents a bushel, and for tho week to 13 3-8 cents. ag^ln e st t 'ceilin 1fi s an o < f $f 83% 2"'^ Tehran - A P rl >' 10 -(UP)-Princ. VW"- 1 }. 5 .! . c . t J. 1 .! n «?. ot S 1 - 83 . l-^,--51.12 Mozaffar Flrouz, official govern- niont spokesman, said' today that it "Is no longer Iran's business" whether the united' Nations So- curity Council drops the Iran case or keeps It on the agenda until May 0. ' , Firouz said that no new instruc-t- tions have been sent to Iran's Representative Hussein "Ala cither to oppose the soviet request that the case be dropped or to support it. Iran, he said, is not committing herself either way on this problem in the belief the case is no longer Iran's affair but one for the security council. "After the joint communique and agreement between Russia and Iran," said Firouz, "the Persian government did not consider it necessary to send Ala further instructions. We received no official statement regarding Ala's letter except what we heard on the radio broadcasts." He insisted that any action on the .case now should be determined Sunday attack on Pearl Harbor. Despite testimony by other witnesses that President Roosevelt had tried to locate the chief 'qf naval operations that night and such interpretation of the mes- had been informed that he was sage by the president he would attending a musical comedy at a have gofie into action immediate- local theater, Stark said again ho. iy. Despite Schulz' testimony that could not remember where he the White House attempted to was. reach Kim the night of Dec. 6 and Richardson recalled previous found that he was at a local testimony by Comdr. Lester' B theater, Stark said he was not Schulz; on duty at the White informed of any such- attempt. House that night, that President Marshall insisted that he knew Roosevelt had exclaimed "this nothing of any attempt to reach nieans war"'when he read a'-13-i. him until the next morning, when P a >"t Japanese diplpmatic mes-" he received a call from thp War sage. Department that an important Stark testified that he knew and rushed to nothing about receipt of the message until he went to his office in o «.>v»* »!v. vvuiii. vu ilia yj.ni^u u a routine way the next morning. ' To the best of my knowledge and belief," Stark said, "the pres- idont did not call me that night" Stark, former chief of naval operations, was the first witness as the committee resumed hearings it recessed about a month ago. Before he began testifying, Seth Richardson, committee counsel put into the record several documents. These indicated that Winston Churchill pressed Mr. Roosevelt as early as February, 1941, to "instill in Japan anxiety" that a move toward Singapore would mean war with thp United St^'es Stark and Gen. George C .Marl ward ThaT h7"neve7 wTuW hTve" , ____^__^ believed his body contained so much filthy substance. He says his nance Corporation for $180,301.05 stomach, intestines, bowels and allegedly due in real estate taxes w " ole system were so thoroughly on tho "Big Inch" and "little cleansed that his constant heaa- Inch" pipelines across Arkansas, aches came to' an end, several The suit was filed in Pujaski Pimply skin eruptions on his face lltntu nhnnnnx.r „„,,..( i 1-j dl'jcd UP OVel'llight, 3rtd CVBtt th.6 i|. rheumatic pains in his knee dis- Bowel Cleaning Power of Inner-Aid Medicine A One man recently took INNER- AID three days and said after' s- appeared. At present he js an al- ams. are. presen e s an al- RFC contends that the pipelines together different man, feeling fine i-p eyery way. contains 12 Great -„—*,„.,. «„„ ,.« LJt w^v-i *4wo wcifj aa* t-i\v* ^iv-nijj uumuins 14, Lrreat sessed as real estate in 1943 and Herbs; they cleanse bowels, clear the taxes were paid. Williams, gas from stomach, act on sluggish said when the taxes were re: 'liver and kidneys. Miserable peo- assessed in 1944, the defense plant pie, soon feel different all over So corporation refused payment. ' don't go on suffering! Get INNER- The pipelines pass through 20 AID. Sold by all drug stores here Arkansas counties. . j n Hope.. -Adv SPECIAL NOTICE Phone 202 Corner W 4th & Washington FREDS AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE Owned and Operated by FRED STICKNEY and assisted by WILLARD ASHWQRTH """ Offers You a Special Summer TUNE-UP and o Complete Overhaul of Your Car • WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK 100% Drop in to see us today regardless of condition or make of your cqr. Be honest with your car — Give it a break by letting us tune it up. TRY OUR EASY BUDGET SYSTEM A payment on Parts starts you off OPIN SUNPAY IY Af POINTMINT • ' ' ~ -FiA.M,«lll P.M. i Wednesday, April 10,194o HOPE STAR, HO P E, A R, K A N S A S Social and P< •octm ana r ersona PHonc 7G8 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. I -Social Calendar Thursday, April 11 The Hope Business and .Professional Women's Club will meet. Thursday evening ,-it 7 o'clock at Hotel Barlow for Its regular monthly business und social mooting. i'The A/alea Garden club will meet Thursday i^lemoon at 2 O'clock at the home of Mrs. lioy Stephcnson. All members are asir-|, 1M Ad to bring a flower arrangement. I i n " ( ' n ';! Friday, April 12 L,Thc Friday Music Club will meet. Friday evening at 7:HO lit the home of Mrs. Edwin Stewart. Friday, April 19 A pro-school'jlinic will be held at the office ot Hie Hempstead County Health Nurse in (lie Court house on Friday, April 10. Dr. R. E. Smallwood of Arkadelpliia. will be the examining doctor. All mothers with children who' .will riler school in September, or al mid-term are urged to bring tho children for examination..The clinic will open at 1 o'clock in the afternoon. hcsians G:l-l. Her subjocl was "Uc<ij;ion and Our Children." Jett B. Graves Class Social Meeting Tuesday Evening The .Toll B. Graves Sunday school class^ ol the First Methodist' church met Tuesday evening in the recreational pallors of the church for II.-, •tegular monthly business and soeial nieetin.i;. Hostesses for the meet- Ing were: Mrs. W. A. MiidKett, Mis. Cuitis Urroy. Mrs. Charles and Miss Hose Harrio. games and contests, prizp.s were awarded to Mrs. Klmer Brown, Mrs. Lloyd Kinarcl and Mr-; Hollis Luck. Mrs. Luck favored the group with several vocal numbers. She was accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Elmer Brown. Din-ing the- social hour the hostesses served a salad plate with The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service A cyst of nil eyelid (chain/ion) is an enlargement of a small gland which follows stoppage of its duel. It is more common in adults than in children, and it is unusally confused with a stye. A chalaxlon requires weeks or months to develop, and there arc i(.-w symptoms until it reaches the approximate size of a pen. Then »i hard .swelling, over which tho skin moves freely, may be detected. The patient may think it is a stye, but cannot account for the absence of inflammation. Cysts rarely disappear, and removal is recommended, for if allowed to remain they may become secondarily infected, a-nd irritate llic eyebiill. At first, medicine is applied ex, , ,,tcrnally and massage and hot | cnlfre from damask covered la- I compresses art 1 tried, generally Oglesby P.T.A. Met Tuesday Afternoon Thu Oglesby P.T.A. met Tuns- day .afternoon at UK- school fur its regular monthly meeting. Mrs. C. A. Williams opened tho mcotiiiK with a prayer and presided over the business session in tho absence- of tho president, Mrs. Clyde Os- -feorn. ^'Special attention was called lo the Fathers Night meeting of the Oglesby P.T.A. u. be hold Tuesday night May 7 at the school. Miss I Gardens Beryl Henry will be guest speaker ••'-"--• at the meeting. All mothers with, children wlio Will enter school this fall or at the following midterm were urju>d to take their children t.o the preschool clinic which wil! be held at the Hempatcud county courthouse on April 1!). The newly elected ofliccrs for t o year HH6-47 were annuuncod ;; President, Mrs. C. A. Williams; Vice president. Mrs. Clyde- Osborn; Secretary. Mrs. David bles in the church dinin;; room. Al ti active aratif'ements of sprin;! I I lowers and candy confections carried out the Raster motif in the table decorations. Iris Garden Club Meeting Held Tnesday Afternoon Thi> Hope Iris Garden Club luosday afternoon at tin.' home of Mrs. Lahruy Spates with Mrs. Ciaude Hamilton as associate hostess. Mrs. E. O. Wingficld presided over, the business; session and heard reporls from the various committees!. Plans were completed for the Memorial service lo' beheld al the Hemps-load County courthouse Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Aich Moore presented the program on "Jasmine and Tube Koses". Mrs. Moore also gave' an inlcreslin.u "I all? describing the of Alabama, which she Page Thr«« DOROTHY DIX Old Age *»* Dear Miss Dix; of age, my wife a j;cr. Our children KODC. My trouble I am CO year:;! to few year;; yumi- j lie ne married and ; \v a is that r.iuhinf; ' pi; visited recently. Mrs. J. C. Carlt'on explained the lule:; and regulations of the Federated clubs and offered valuable suHostions. Mrs. A. A. Albrilfon placed first in the flower arrangement contest and Mrs. J. A. Bowden placed first in the art contest. Following the prog'-un the hostesses served delightful refreshments to 14 members and two guests. Griffin; Treasurer, Mrs. Paul ley; Historian. Mrs. Dou^ia.s Bacon. In the room count of mothers the dollar was awarded to Miss Mabel Elhrid'.jc's room. Miss Mabel Kthridge read the president's message- and Mrs. F. J. Burroughs presented the devotional, and chose as 'nor text, Kp- FMSsel-Wadc Marriage Announced Ai nuptials performed at o'clock Friday eveniiif;, March 22 . develop the habit in tho Chapel at tamp Beale, ! eyes when tired. You get quantity too In Morulhu-, Petroleum Ji-lly. A medicine clu-it "must". Aids lioalinR — southing dressing to minor Imms— cuts. Highest quality, Tola &!°$& T!555FS?^? ICidilornia, M,ir;;a;vi Kissel became : the b'.ide of Fte. William T. Wade. , Jr. Chaplain J. Urban officiated ! using the single rtn;.; ceremony. 1 The bride was yiven in marriage by Maj. Haitmunn Smith, in me absence of her father. Miss Barbara Johnston ot Sacramento was her only attendant, and Sgl. Clyde Johnson of Portland, Oregon was best man. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Fissel of Woodland. California and is employed at the post telephone exchange at Camp Beale. . Pfc. U'ade is the son of Mr. and Mis. W. Troy Wade of Ark'adelphia I formerly ol Elevins, and before entering the Army was; a student at Henderson Slate College. Following the ceremony a reception .\\7as In-ld ill C'smp JJeale. soc-, ; uil 'hall with Housemothers, Mrs. i Florence Imertx and Mrs. Wyat.t ; A. Monroe at; hostesses. j The couple It-It immediately following 1 the reception for San Fran| cisco. j I'le. Wade is a graduate of Blev- i ins High School. He is the grand| son of i he late .lohn A. Wade of ; Blevins. without success, CYSTS REQUIRE SURGERY In a surgical operation, the eye is anesthetized, and the lid 'iv everted. An incision is made over the cyst, the contents are removed -and the walls arc curetted and cautoriod. The eye may , be disfigured for a few days, but mLl | healing quickly follows. Other cysts may develop later. Styes tend t'o occur in all 1 ages, but are more common in young persons. The infection is caused by the entrance of germs from the edge of the lid into one of the hair sqcs. Pain, tenderness, and swelling develop, .and a yellowish point (a boil) forms on the surface. In its early stages, a stye is treated with cold compresses. As a rule this is unsuccessful, so hot <:e,mptesses are next applied, to 1 hasten the softening of the infected tissues. As sobn as tho stye points, it. should be opened through an incision. Although a cha'lazipn and'ii sjlye have many- features in common, they are not related, and their treatment is different. STYES OFTEN MULTIPLY There is a tendency for multiple styes to form, since germs spread quickly along the lid. Although styes wore once considered an indication of poor health, their most common cause i is eye-strain. Persons who use ' their eyes cxcctfsi'velj, or those 7! who have defective" vision, may bf nibbing their Bacterra on the I. ! in I IK.:,.- |vc.:-. t -: in it lid surface arc thus rubbed in, and styes result. When the eyes are used for close work, they'should be rested at frequent intervals. During illness and convalescence they should be used sparingly. Reading in bed, an ay produce eye-strain if the reading material' is not held at the proper angle, or if the lighting is poor. 1 do pleases my wife. I don't dress right. I don't walk right. 1 don't eat. right. 1 am ri;.;!itcd lo death. When 1 come in the house, ;;!u meets me with n rag in one han:: 1 and a bloom in lhe other tor fear 1 might' leave a .spot on the rn;;. I am a niechanic of tho eld school and like to iViaUc things around the house, but 1 am nol.'penniiiod to touch anything. All l can do is to sit in a chair. I have been thinking for a Ion:; f . lime about leaving rny wife, but | IK: have 1 hesitated because she i:.; alone-:p;np and can't make friends and never goes visiting. 1 would lake care of her financially, if -I left her. but she would have no companions-hip whatever. What do yon mink i should- do? DISGUSTED HUSBAND LITTLE HOPE I am afraid, poor husband, thai with your conscience and your lean ch kindness of heart, there is nothin;; i v.-incr: you can do but to slick out your ' at r; ; : marriage to the bitter end. For i di:;!<... ;< hard as your wife's; pvtty tyranny! is to endure, you could not be I - D?-ar happy thinking of a lonely old woman sitting by herself in a solitary house into which nobody ever goes anal with no one even {-,> nay,. Von would lie awake at iiicjht \vohcle-.- ing what was happoninf, t.o her. if she was sick, with no on;: to oven give her a drhik of wal'cr ov call a doctor. Or if she vas afraid. Or if, perhaps, lhe .silence got. on her nerves until she wantc'd U; scream. 11 is easy t.o tinders'iii^fi why you crave -freedom from her continual fault-finding, but Ave can 1 pay too high a price-'even for- freedom. . > .ii, There are many worn6n lil-re : vour wife who make such a fetisi. of cleanliness that they saL-rilic&'theiv families to it. II becomes a kind of phobia. A book out of place, a rug with a spot on it. cigarette i Fk,T , ashes on the floor spoil a 'whols'i ii£ \/ day for them, and anyone ' -,\'lio j „." upsets their pi-escribed ordei-' ! e;nn- mits a crime against them'. They drive their husbands and children out of their homes and ieol that they are justified in doii-g it'. Unlucky i.s lhe man who mai-rios a woman whose god is ord:/r, but if he is going lo leave her he should do il before he gels so soi'rv for her, with her distorted outlbflit o;: life, that he can't do it. R ?. ? . a divorce, which finally reali/.cd I people from hap- iiv.self. Addresses Kiwanians Rev. B. II. Arms addressed Tues• -i' '•• ,'i,fi v,A ^'do r-hilrl c ' iiy ' s Kiw: '"i« flub luncheon on - -I" i Ml e md ' iro' 11 ' 0 • ; " t> J ecl ' "FaclnB Life with a ';;•','/ h, "i- v,.-v H,vn Smilc "' To rl ° lhis wc need to -;";-* iots h 'i Hve^peace: fe,^'^' wis ^ m ™* «"- rhiidien are not so ncl ._ "<-i .l.inonig. :-..'Ki I':-.::'! if \i-u.-- as tin-. -,veix- w."t>!n we -were ulv.-;-.\.-- !';:..al.in;! and at guing. So I WL' !;: Iji;..-.- lo t'-'ll Hie WJVCS \vllO n.-iiisi- lo :.ive their husbands; di- vi.icc.i, because of :,pite or jealousy liiey are making a mistake. MRS. R. D. NSV/IvH: Divorce is always a ;i'.' fiiiii!;. but ceilairily no good ••<• is served when a husband .'if'.- who htivo come to hale '>!;);'-,- ID-CO liieir male to live, above characteristics help to fubri- •IH--.-TI. For h;i!e is the most cale our own lives and also spread .-;!!!;-lii:; of all emotions. It joy and happiness to our associates. out i.-viM-ylhing thai is worst This was a helpful .and inspiring :i.;ii h;:Uiro, ail of the mean- j message. d luiluncss .and j)etly_re-| Guests were: Rev. Paul Hold- "As we go through life each of us i can either be an oiler or a squcak- I er. Every one should want lo be an oiler and to do this wc should have characteristics in our everyday life such as courtesy, appreciation, sympathy, patience, optimism, sense of. humor .arid a good sense of lad." In discussing these points the speaker pointed out that all of the indulges ; ridge. Frank McGibbony. Tom Puri possibly be happy. Nor i vis. Robert Turner, C.' A. Armi- lien. reared in a home in j (.age, Bill Rogers; als-o, all the girl e father and mother are candidates for queen ot the Kiwanis y. have anything but a Minstrel were guests of the club. view of life. County Scouters Hold Round-Table Meet at- Scout Hut Tho Scoulcrs of Hempstead District mot in the regular monthly roundlablo Tuesday night, April 9. lvo , on ,,,,,„„ . at the scout hut in Hope Fair park. ! l~ "^ * ™,/ Scoulers from five troops were! 101 an ovcr " ng ' tho hostess each time you're de< luycd, "We're sorry to be. late, but you know how it is when one has children." RIGHT WAY: Ask the 1 babysitter to come earlier than she has in the past, so that you have a time allowance for those last- minute hitches that so often- develop when or.c leaves children represented. R. L. Ponder, scoutmaster of Troop 07, Hope, First I Christian Church, was present ' Hiawatha. Kas., April 10 —(/?)— Scoutmaster Clyde Coffee and A*- !T "' ; ' 7on!1 Warren family moved lo sistant Buddy Halliburton o'fi town fr(im lhe country and brought Troop 02. First Methodist Chu'-clv ij-ht'ir dog along, but loft their cat Junior Assistant Scoutmaster Billy behind. E. Ba_syc, Troop GG, of Hope Go.s- After keeping tho dog tied up, for pel Tabernacle; Assistant Scout- several weeks in the new sur- masler James Ward, of Troop f)8. I rounding:;, the Warrens released First Presybylcrian Church of I the dog and it immediately dis- Hope; Scoutmaster Chester A. An-(appeared, returning a i'ew days "utcr with his feline pal. dei'son of Troop OS. of Fulton Union Church, wore present. \ 11 .-- Dix: After my son I took a little 5-year-old mother is dead, to rear. !2. Goodlooking. above in i:itellisance, devoted he !.as developed into :i liar, albionyli he has to be cither for he has n ;•!'.-• s t of treatment and he wishes. 'Nothing I influences him. your advice? •-•--• MRS. A. /:N".'.iWER: He is a case, for the psychiatrist. The- problem is bc- bc.'i<;::d yoiu* ability lo solve. i.Bell Syr.dicat'e 1 . Inc.) Washington, April 10 —(/I 5 )—Congressmen blinked in amazement ut lurid descriptions of what H. ?j ^ .... O ii.. i' 'j juries 'I Two 1 death. life has been like in the "Big House, less than two miles from the Capitol. They heard that inmates of the District of Columbia jail have run business ventures from their cells, imported liquor by the case for parties, and even enter tained out-of-town models on occasion. They also received further sworn testimony oi' prisoners being permitted to leave .Cor business appointments in one of the city's most expensive notcls, of "lavish . , . , . . , tipping of sundry jail officials," trials involving violent and of government stationery be- itii ending in acquittal oliing used by prisoners for their ndant, c-otx-d the April j correspondence. Uompslcad Ciicuit Court | CoriMrctsional investigators "•-.v. !.stumbled on this story ,--U * '.r.:.-i! \vc;:; acquiUcd of | set of their inquiry 'into The program for Hempstead District "camporce" was completed except for details on transportation. The campores will bo conducted at Camp Preston Hunt on Friday and Saturday of this week. Leadership Training Chairman Earl Clifton was present at the meeting. Field Executive J. A. Hickman led a study and practice period on compass games. The skill and high li','hl of the meeting was the cooking of a very delicious dish known as "Angel on Horseback." We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer Now is the perfect time for overweight Mr. and Mrs. America to reduce—to lose that five, ten, or twenty-five pounds without which they would look better and feel more comfortable. Dieting to lose weight has always seemed a bit shameful. But that is so only because the folks who don't have to diet, who can keep their streamlined figures no matter how much rich, food they eat, invariably act so superior in the presence of a dieter. The non-eater has a way of saying smugly, whenever a man or woman on the heavy side turns down an inviting dessert: '1 cat everything I want, and I never seem to gain." That's hard to take, especially so since the dieter is enviously watching his neighbor stuff himself. But here's the perfect chance, ihe out- A P CI ' SO » who wants to lose weight the re-lf™.J 10 , w ^ refuse ». P^ce of pie, Dear Dorothy Dix: My husbanr! • lv ";' vc: and I didn't get along togotiTgr. ant! -.. *"•' he fell in love with another v?ofnnn |- : =°- : and wanted to many her. I had ; : ;i ' li ° three small children and \vn/j;-v3('y ;'-'-• e angry with him, so 1 refused t-.i | give him one and'practically lorcc-i I him lo live with me. After .;',i-yu;. ir.iK-r.'er in Lhe death of j cent escape of ""two " condemned I broac1 ,' -butter, or whatever just as '.YesUn'l, at Tokio in slayers from death row — u jail L c ,°- n . lphlconUy ? s the nalurally- )•'-':• break which boosted to 573 'the emu-sec! with neg- number ol prisoners who have when his taxi illed the Hickey child \':; acciuiilcd. Coming and Going Mis.s Abbie Hutchins left Tuesday via plane- for San Juan, Puerto Rico to visit her brother. W. F. iHilli Hutchins. She plans to be Iionc a month. by Haze! Heiderqott ', .. . v, • • -*^.- - ' . relief. "You'll ha won't you, Mrs But Beulah. th said she must "Ann," fled district penal institutions since 1933. The fireworks on district jail life was provided by Howard B. Gill, who was suspended as prison superintendent after a series of. escapes a few months ago. Gill testified before a special House committee yesterday that the goings-on lie related had taken place before he became superintendent but .that he had obtained the details in a 100-page memorandum from an inmate. Ho asserted re investigating, an i in which two hurt last, .night in Chester, hospital that his predecessor. Ray L. Huff, knew what was "hushed up" district- welfi thin person reaches for a second serving. PERFECT EXPLANATION ^All he has to say is: "I think it's our duty lo cut down on our food right now, and so I've given up pastry, limited my bread consumption to one slice a meal etc." That ought to put the lean big- eater, in his place, and take all the shame out of dieting. So^iere is your chance, you who have found dieling hard in the past because of the ridicule of the can eat and eat and I S-jt. i Field. Marie Florida Loc-kard of Elgin rived Friday via plane- to spend the week end with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Loc-kard here. — Feai'irrettes — March of Time— "Life With Baby" Paramount News Births Mr. and Mrs. Doss Hanks announce Ihe arrival of a daughter. Wednesday, April Id at the Conway ! Hospital. Conway, Arkansas. Mrs. i Hank.s will be remembered as the I former Mis;-; Johnny Buyt-tt. Hospital Notes i Friends of Mr:;. M. C. Bruce • will be pleaded to learn that she i has been removed lo her home ! from Julia Chester hospital, follow| in;; an operation. She is doing i nicely. now was Communiques — Added — In the Mellow Side "Idol of the Crowd" ! Pvl. T. J. Barber, son of Mrs. i M. C. Bruce of this city undervivnl ! a major operation at the base lios- ipital at Fc.it MeCU-llan, Alabama. 'He is repoited as doing nicely. | Not everyone realizes .so clearly , that iht- advance of inodi-rn science i dc .Lends also upon the existence ! and exploitation nf a l:i:\ye burly o[ subtle, highly ingenious' malhe- iiiatic... which is continually ex| pandin;,', thank;.; lo the pel .si.-.tenl i effort.- of prnfc.-;si-)iial mathema- 1 ticiasis. ;—Dr. Ma,.-hall Stone of Hai'vard. Slai::;ui.':: show thai ill lhe home |neai-|y :",() porc";il of all accidental 'deaths result from falls. dCliy IRRITATIONS OF ipiiJPS EXTERNAL CAUSE L Kezoiiia, ncno pimples, ciniplo ringworm, tetl.L-r, salt rliciiiu, biiinpd O'lm'ldii'ads) iincl uply lirulcfii-iiut fikiu. Millions re- uii'iit. liliu-lc and Wliilo Ointiiu-iil. gous j, to \yurl; ut OJK-O. Aids healing, wurkii tho ' aiitiseptio way. as yoHra Hm-c-L-sa. Hie, j ~:~»:, 6Uu sized. Piircliiiso pric-u ivfuudod I if j-ou'ro nut aalisliod. Uau only us cli- 3 iL-ctod. X'itul in di-uiisiiif; is good sou]). s Enjoy Black and ^'liito (Skin >Suap daily. Susie was curled up in front ol the library fire, reading, and Ann was restless. She really felt exhausted. There had been too much emotion of ''conflicting sorts in the last 24 hours. The dream —• it it was a dream—about Jock had been a pretty shattering experience, and when it 'was followed by Colin's offer of divorce, that she could counter only by the news of her pregnancy, it had brought her to a point of tension that was almost unbearable. Now, although she wondered a little about Jock — wondered how badly ho was hurt, and if he would leave the hospital only lo HO to jail on 'a manslaughter charge, that was not her first concern. It was .as if that psychic interval, frightening in itself, 'were the climax of their •hmg^'relation- ship— a culminatioh -'Vital had strangely broken 1 ' tlic'pSpoll that bound them, and left 1 .He!' indifferent, as though Jock were a stranger, or someone she had known au long ago it was almost beyond memory. The most important aspect of it Colin, and how he fell. When the doorbell rang, she brightened. Perhaps it was Joan. Of course she couldn't talk lo Joan about any of this, but her very presence would be comforting. It was Mrs;. Bedelle. "Deal- God." Ann said inwardly, reproachfully, "haven't I enough lo bear ahead;,-'.'' Aloud she "said, "How nice. Won't you come in?" "Good morning, Mrs. Drake. You'll forgive my informal hour for calling, won't you? I'm so rushed, and I thought I really must come to see you and find oiil how you were getting alon:;." "I'm well, thank you. May I take your coat? There's a hini of fall in the air already, isn't there?" Mrs. Bedello was; looking abount her with quick, birdlike glances. "What a charming place you have! So simple and homelike." Mrs. Bedelle was looking about pacious knitting bag, a n d U.ckccl for a comfortable chair. [Ann sux;',< stetl that the sunroom I would be warmer, and led her in jlheie. She got her settled in the Isul'le.st chair, and looked for her own knitting, calling down silent imprecations on women -—disliked wi.mcii— who paid calls in the niuriihi;.'. "Where is the child?" Mrs. Bedelle asked, lookin happening but i ' Tulf. ; re director, denied folks who never gain. It's a rare opportunity to be down on your own food The two had grown up together and were inseparable. CURLS WWAVES 'IN 2to3 HOURS It's heatless—machineless—takes only 2 to 3 hours, yet your lovely, easy to manage Cold Wave Permanent will last months and months. Guaranteed to satisfy as well as any $15.00 professional COLD WAVE or money back on request. Ideal, too, for children's soft, fine hair. the story". Hutf. now * bl ? to ( , „ . - ,-- .- - — and on the suffering of the starving at one and the same time, o- U: visitor had left, a wienie roast at <hc haven't done that for n;;;.-.: It was fun er.liiu- s>V;i<> dogs and pickles and olive- potato salad alongside a fire. Susie was a yootl coaipanic-'i. anyway. Susie was really iath,:i- a swell person. That brou;:'.ii Ann to the point of asking her hionn-- thing. "By 1he way. kid, wliat. are you taking up .'it school?" "Home EC, I juiess.' 1 Susie answered, through her hoi do;;, "i might as well. Then, if 1 ha I can always leach it." "If you ha\e to? What did yu'. have in mind?" "Well, what I really want is U get married and have a flock u kids," Susie replied. Ann regarded her with son;; amusement. Susie looked such .infant— especially so with a dal of mustard placed, in a:i t-xcx-s of zeal, on her lip-tiKt-d nose. "Got the prospective hu.;iw.;< and lather piclu.-cl ur.i? ' the in quired. "Sine," Susiio answered. "VIt doesn't know it, but iin.i'.s ;;i right. He'll find out. Thai's I've got to get myself i-fjuc.it he won't think I'm iuxt a;; little dope." ; " "You're rather a J e u dope, al thai." Ann fcclionalely. They lingered a Ion!.- while o the beach, alter luneli. AMI h;-, brought down a robe in lie 01 and a couple oi pillinvt. •;-. comfortable there, in t:-.t. the hill, the sun .shluin•-. hot. Ann smoked and h: Susie talk. She talked about her clothes, about • lege would be like, abo;il '"'"'"" "''by'" ill. A,-k ivcn by Mrs. Eas-t Second. .stisuuncd a kiiee rpt'tu ihf night at r. Craae.y was injured sii'.e and the head, and ::v-l-aid at tho hospital, son. riding with Mrs. injury, as did -Lloyd part of the memo- contents had been sub- war •'./Viti'ial involving a group of - v J." contract brokers known as J-V™-' ncci ' s Group,. Inc. He said this -iie.Li, i enterprise had been organized in , lhe jail and operated i'rom il 1110 ! Rep. James M. Curlcy (D-lVIasst, mayor of Boston, recently was convicted of mail fraud charges in connection with the Engineers Group Operations. The suspended jail head alleged iJota c \.y s passerii'er. >rs \vere badly damaged. r ,^ - -« W ans\\erbd' .lUM.,-,1-' -. Hobort \V. Goodloe of the •mis Srr.iM.l ef TheoUii'y, Soulh- ?.!> liioc:^-! iJmversiily, Dallas, i?.. w:!) be.yiu a series of ser- L- iu-x: Maidny, April 1-1, at ; y-.leil.i-iiist Church. Ur. Good- v.-jli p-i-Lutt o.i:-h nmi iinifi next '•: a! H.I o clock and each niyhl I'.'.M oYknv.. His subjects lor .-; :':ours will be: •'The Church". - -".Si-ivanls of God". --;-t'ii;d j-Lovo for Men ark., who was. that, two prisoners associated with this enterprise had more than- a dozen prison . employes ion. their payroll at one. time. Curley was npt Uli: : jail., with;, the-two. -.-.-••.• Another prison-managed enterprise to figure in Gill's testimony was a company incorporated in New Jersey to promote' recreation facilities near aimy camps. Saying that "incido ewer camps. Saying that ••incidentally" there were vice concessions close to the recreation grounds, he added that lhe representative ot a New York vice syndicate was permitted to visit the promoters in prison here to negotiate on the vice angle. Gill explained why prisoners with various business interests exciionccd no trouble in handling their correspondence. He said they simply had their mail come to 200 10th street southeast, Washington, D. C. — the address of the District of Columbia jail. .•i:-.y~- : "The Baptism of tho 01 she uulrt or not dances. "I'm quite a know," she said Alan said so." "Kven Alan— who':: I never nolk-ec 1 thai swell. Ho'.s too biu U. --"Dntv .0 Weak". •i\i;uk- Perfect Through ;!'.(':;>• iiioi :iin:.';— "Mak- niyht Which Ue- :ckm-e ol husbands send back and their than a hatter. an Easter bonne wives get madder A pastor says a girl should itate beiore mar.ying a man hes- who j says lie is head over heels in love, is to-wail till he feel. Maybe the idea gets back on his nod dancer, .seriously. " I.. Means of i Modern a girl on pens lo be youth still proposes to his knees —if she hap- silling there. Come/ Sing! THE HYMNS YOU LIKE BEST at THE FELLOWSHIP HOUR Tonight- 7:30 FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH • in the "Susie'.' She's i libiary." "i think it's so noble of you and Mr. Drake to adopt her. Do you realize what a wonderful thing you are doiny for her?" "i hadn't Ihouyht of it that way, We're doing something rather nice for ourselves," Ann said gently. "It's takiujj such a risk, though —not knowing anything of her ancestry." "We believe in environment conqueriiiL; heredity, any day. Offering ten to one oiids. if you're interested." she added wickedly. Mrs. Bedelle clucked, and said. "So amuMiiK!" Ann wondered a little at Mrs. Bedelle's change of heart. She seemed determined to be friendly —if it killed her. Ann thought" She was even insisting they call each oilier by their first names. When Susie finally stuck her head through the door and announced it was almost lunchlime, and she was almosl starved, Ann had difficulty repressing a sigh of good dancer ter." "Oh, well." Siisk- fa id loh- "Colin's your lui.shi'iui, a::(! only your brcth.M. ' Ann grinned la/.ily. a: > 1 mured. "Maybe vuu'vo -Jot | thing there. ..." (To Be Continued) "I...:- . v 1 . ta-j i'-.leans of | •Obi-crvaiico of th Despite laws, sonic of slill have- the smoke Colin's ini.i;'-ii' IIL-: •I ;TO'"'- som. - -vices O'.i S:u- i Where i should I I Alma. UniiVd' i i our cities nuisance there is such smoke there be some firing. t l\vo-;hirds ot Pan:'.ma'.s normally come frum the States. ex- : liv- ! Stare Income Tax Rcpresenfctive to Be Here April 19 '. J. M. lVlont.4i.iniorv, a-.?;v.< with the Si-ale income Oivi.,n lhe Stale of Ai-l.a.-as. will be Hcmpslead county CUM:-' Friday, April ]!). lo'af-si;-. i>-i ed persons in preparing ^,: come lax returns. . 0 • 246 Given Job?, in March by U. S.' ni-Ofirr^ Indication of li.r- c, :r--.,.' employers in the HOIK- •>.-.• , Job Development. Cv,.],;:.•;.shown in the .ui-tiv.Ve.--, i ,-,-„ the local United .-',[:'.;;-:-, ;•> mer.t Office, which ;-cj).-.n Ls cd placements durJn-..'.'l\!.j>-c:!.' During lasl ir.onih ulacc.rw;-.;:; '.hudir-t C-siirch ! ' biii;-.- i-L'ch •;, i oaloe. .j:i when some USKS ! Social Siruaticsis THE SITUATION: Your small children must be left with a babyt sitter whenever you go out to dinner, and, as a result, you are often late in arriving. WfiONG WAY: Simply say to Contains 3 full oz. of Kiirliitm, 60 curlers, 60 end tissues, cotton applicator, neutralizer PLUS 14t TAX and complete instructions. Get aCharra-KurI5/<prtfw;ekitto'day» Walgreezi Agency Phone 616 - 617 , Pepsi-Colo. Company, Long Island Citv. N. JV Franchisee! Bottler: Pepsi-Cob Bottling Co. of Texarkana On "CERTAIN DAYS" of the month? Do female functional monthly dis- Uirfoances ninUe you feel restless, nervous, perhaps crunky and a bit blue—at such times? Then try iiimous Lydia E. Pinkham's Ve!:ecaWe Compound to re- lievo such symptoms. Pinkham'a Compound DOES MORE than relievo such mouil;ly cramps, headache, backache. It also relieves accompanying \vcal:, tired, nervous leel- iii[.'.:i—of this nature. Taken throughout the month — thij great medicine helps build up resistance unaiust such, distress. Also a fine stomachic, tome! Jusi- Received In Very Limited Quantities New Automatic Record Changes' And here is the latest Office-to-Office, Kitchen-to-Front door, Barn or Shop-to- House communication, many other uses. Only $17 50 per pair. Inter-office Communication systems, public address systems. Mr. Farmer: We are receiving limited shipments of New 1946 battery radios. We carry a complete stock of tresh Everready radio batteries INCLUDING the SCARCE PHILCO BC PACK. C p iji Late Model Philco Console radio ' ^ i n excellent condition. Remember that we have the best equipped Rqdio Repair Department anywhere, backed by the skill of two radio engineers with years of training and experience in that work. For the main radio in your home, there is none finer than a Stroenfaerg-Carlson. Tel. 98 Victor Cobb !fl\ L. 3. Tooley (Next to Hope Star ! l\ }• I! i

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