Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 11, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Thursday, April 11, 1946
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» *******^^ toAM***Sf«*i«,'».W*««*-yr^iiMn'*«rtfVWl« Ww^WMWWP 1 HOP 6 STAR, .HOf'fc ARKANSAS thundoy, April!!, 1946 Coilncirs Debate on Iron Baled on Persia's Strategic ^alue-Not Distrust of Reds MacKENZlE . - Foreign Affairs Analyst •The opposition which has developed in ine United Nations Security Council to Russia's demand that the 1 Iranian •• (Persian) issue be dropped from the council's agenda should not in itself be interpreted as an expression of distrust : of Moscow. ,The-Soviet Union's promise to take her.... .troops, out pi Persia by It -.wotrtd: be -useful if this 'point weM emphasized in the council's detrater If "Moscow hadn't agreed wfoisTeJieiyin that all fotces should bet ;sVUnd|awn, thfen Russia's posi- tiqrJL.would indeed have been under chaUp^gie^^putu;the given word isn't befiig disputed.,,^, V; " H*the Security Council itself .were asked to define the position, I JKjttevt**the»«nswer::would*-'have' to |Be» something like this: the Rus- sofPersian affair isn't a personal rriater between these two countries. Vstsia-is of great strategical im- poftance in the realignment of the zoB£s of influence in Europe, the Mediterranean area and the Mid- dl*» East, Her -international rela- tidgs therefore become a matter otTfnoment to the entire world. 'She Security ^Council is an im- pagial body which is in the service»of all; the United Nations. -It 5s A Jfastee of the' common interests, friSk for that reason it has no more •lioanse to 'vwite .off .an unfinished faction-than would a ban L -pr the**ignt >to*-deviate irom the iccoulpf. hat's about the way the council ild sum it up, as I see it. And j being so, then the council's re- teijion of the Russo-Persian mat- tp«$pn the seenda is-a,.matter of stgightway"business and doesn't of Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) ot 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 March 3, 1897. (AP)—Moans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In Advance); By city carrier per week 15c Hempstecd, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.^0. Member of The Associotcd Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republicotion of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — A.rkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Term., Stericfc Building: Chicago, 400 Noilh Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand •>lvd.- Oklanorr"! City. 314 Terminal BIcTg. 1 New Orleans, 722 Union St. lighted 'to \havfe 'the council acting as observer in this important case. It not only safeguards the interests of all parties, but vastly increases the. stature of the United Nations^ right at the beginning of Its career., . And MS.anybody, thinks that isn't worth while, let him look across Hope Given Up for Life of Vince Dundee Glendale. Calif., April 11 — (/P)— Physicians have abandoned hope of saving the. life of Vince Dundee, world's middleweight champion, in 1933-34. Dundee. 42, was stricken with progressive paralysis tour years ago. It has spread and now he is bedridden, can barely speak. Doctors diagnosed his ailment as a blocked nerve at the base of the brain. Dundee's wife said the Baltimore-born boxer sustained injuries in o bout against Freddie Steele in Seatlc in 1935 that led to his retirement from the ring, Vince ran up against the sharpshooting Steele when Steel was being built up for the middleweight tile. The game Dundee, badly hurt in the first round, was knocked down lime and -again before being knocked out in the, third: Steele went on the next year to gain the middleweight title from Babe Risko. That year Dundee was out of boxing, but he came back in 1937, fighting Billy Conn, among others. 'He went the distance in all his bouts and won two by kayos. But that was his last year in boxing. Vince won the title in 1933 from Lou Brouillard, lost it to Yarosz the next year. Hempstead Singing Convention Sunday at Rocky Mound The Hempsteajl County Singing Convention will meet at Rocky Mound Baptist church at 10 o'clock Sunday morning, April 14, with Ei R. Brown directing the program. o- ayslf openco eing re'rhiss in duty and of king .favorites if it didn't com|e the transaction, especially pe little Persia wants the U.N. see the thing through. _s a matter of r fact, i one would thlilk that all nations would be de- sips build up resistance againsyistress of hen taken thruout the month! |ou suffer from monthjy'cramps with Torapanylng headache, backache and littery, cranky feelings—due :e functional perlodjojdlsturb- |<»—-try -1 amqus Lydte, E. Pinkharn/s 'etable .ConJpound to relieve , such iptoms. '?, i.:?3_ ?.,-..r-v '..-•:. •'..•*,-', n's.Cqmpound DOES MOBE than i such'monthly' pain. It also re.- LTS_ J c *5 m B$'9*ln«f' tired, -nervous, bty f»ellngsrA>r Such nature. Taken uout the month—this great medl- i helps build up. .resistance against ,1 monthly distress, housknejs upon thousands of .women HA E. PINKHAM'S a League of Nations which died from lack of exercise. It seems clear that Moscow has suspected the motives of the western allies in insisting that the Persian affair be kept on the agenda until the Soviet's : troops are withdrawn. The Russians' apparently feel that their country has been subjected to an indignity that its honor has been touched. One can understand that viewpoint, -but observers who are watching developments closely find ho basis for such suspicions. In any event, while we have this passing (we hope! imbrolio here, there is good news from London about relations among the Big Four — -Russia, Britain, France and America. The foreign ministers of these powers are to meet in Paris on the twentyfil'th of this Lt. Paul Geren and Miss Elizabeth ' Powers Are Wed News of interest to South Ar- jkansas this week was the niarriage j of Lt. Paul Geren. candidate for ' Congress from this district, to Miss i Elizabeth Powers of Baton Rouge, La.. The ceremony was read- by the bridegroom's father, Rev. H. | M. Geren of El Dorado. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Powers of Baton , Rouge. She is a graduate of Louis; iana State University, and until re- I cently was a member of the faculty | of Southeastern University in Harri- i mond. Lt. Geren was teaching Gov- I crnment and Economics at L.S.U. ; when he first met Miss Powers ! several years ago. The war interrupted their marriage plans until recently when Lt. Geren returned , from the China-Burma-India theater. Forest Fires Nearly Double for Arkansas Little Rock, Ark., April 11 — (UP) — The number of forest fires in Arkansas this year have increased nearly 75 per cent over the first three months of last year according, to Fred A. Lang, director of the division of forest and parks of the Arkansas Resources and Development Commission. Lang said that 1.571 fires 'this year have destroyed 35,600 of the state's 20,000.000 acres of timber. 463 fires burned 11,700 acres. Marcn was me . ln=t year month for fires with 1 000 blazes reported by rangers as having burned over Market Report 11 ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., April Hogs, 5.0QO; 10 percent of run weights under 100 Ibs; feeder pigs under HO Ibs 15.00; slaughter barrows and gilts 14. HO; sows and Stags 14.05. Catle, 1,500; calves, 1,200; few good'steers 16.15; choice light steers and heifer yearlings on feeder accounts 10.00; medium and god heifers and mixed yearlings 12.50-15.50; medium to good cows 12.50-13.00; common and medium beef cows 9.50-15.00; canners mid cutters 7.00-9.00; heavy beef bulls 14.00-15; saXisage bulls 13.00 clown; vealers 17.90; medium and good 13.00-16.50; nominal range slaughter steers 11.00-17.75; slaughter heifers 10.00-17.50; stocker and feeder steers 10.50-16.25. Sheep. 200; medium and god clipped lambs 14.00; good choice wooled lambs to 16.50; good ancl choice wooled ewes 7.50-8.00. today and at one time the quotation was only 1-4 cent off the maximum fi-cent advance allowed in a single day's trading. Oats were under light but general pressure most of the day as a result, traders asserted, of the government report which indicated farm stocks wore the largos! on April 1 of any like date in Iho past 20 years. Wheat, corn and barley held 'at ceilings of $1.83 1-2, $1.21 1-2, an |$1.2(i 1-2. Oats finished \mcbnnged to 1 1-2 cents under yesterday's close, May 83-ccnt ceiling; rye vin changed to 2 1-8 off, May $1.41 3-02.40 3-4. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, April 11 —(/I 1 )— Live poultry, firm; receipts 12 trucks, 2 cars. Prices unchanged. Butter, firm; receipts 201.149' prices unchanged. Eggs, firmer; receipts 28,958; U. S. extras 1 and 28,000 acres throughout sections of 2 local ] °ts 35—30; U. S. extras 3 the State under state protection.- ancl 4 local lots 33.5—34.5: U. S. tn March of 1945, 228 .tires destroyed 8,200 acres of timber. Lang atriDutecl the heavy increase in fires this year to a dry season. "This has been the first fire season since?," he said. The value of forest products in raised .from income of Arkansas could be their present annual U.S. fb Continued from Page One days- on the Iranian case. Byrnes won his point and Gromyko walked out of the council and stayed away for 13 days. indicate that they think Russia's acceptance of U. S. Secretary of State Byrnes' proposal for thercon- fer.ejice is,; a sign that the atmo- sph"6re:^m6ng the four powers,''may be clearing. -" -'That's encouraging, for, 'each time anTObstacle ( is overcome or a suspicion is killed, it strengthens the whole United Nations • peace set-up. *", •• • —o— : fa most > English dictionaries printed .since 1940, the word quisle ing ha's appeared as a common I noun. '•' ceived beliefs. PHONE 1125 FOR RESERVATIONS Located 'M> Mile East of Hope on Highway 67 FEATURING,.. Good Steaks • Chicken Dinners • Bottle Drinks • * Sandwiches of all Kinds Two Private Dining Rooms Open from 5 P. M. to Midnight — DANCING NIGHTLY Dinner & Dance No Cover Charge ^ __, Robert Allen Dancing Only $1 per couple Milton Eason -PHONE 1125 FOR RESERVATIONS Harry Truman. • • Continued from Page One tional financial institutions which were • outlined there. Funda ,ihave' been Voted for the <Unitedt*JN^tipns Relief and Rehabilitation Administration as they have been sought. Just this week the Senate Finance Commitee gave Mr. Truman's British loan proposal an overwhelming endorsement. Food Crisis Continued from Page One resentatives, who said it would force them to step up their demands for price increases. Anderson also appealed to the world's 10 principal fat consuming countries to reduce their consumption of fats and oils in light of Ihe current crisis. The appeal was addressed to the United Kingdom, Australia, New Zealand, Belgium, The Netherlands, Denmark, Sweden, Argentina, Canada and Brazil. WA/O SAID ""LIBERTY AND UNION, NOW AMD FOREVER, ONE AND INSEPARABLE" • C Tllk AMiltl«mi<sYrtUlr.Ars. Ini/ Square dealing is an inseparable part of our-policy. Corne in and give us a trial. to Last Week's Question Lincoln served as Private and later as Captain in ' War (Indian), 1832 DRUGSTORE PHONfc 535 PRfURIPTION HOPE.ARK DRUoGKTS $115,00,000 to $333,000,000 by adequate protection from fire and by proper crop harvesting, he said. At the present time the forestry division has 104 rangers, 13 district foresters, 86 towermen and uses 23 pieces of heavy equipment in its ceaseless fire-fighting job. • Land said the department has' obtained 26 convictions this year' against trespassers who violated the state's fire law. Last year during the same period -15 convictions were obtained. "However," he said, "it is not always the careless person or the I firebug who gives rangers the 'most trsuble. It is the farmer who insists on 'burning off his lands to kill insects or to dispose of underbrush. • The directors said that etomo- logists have proven that fire may accidentally kill a few chiggers or icks or boll weevils, but is at )est not a satisfactory answer to nsect control. He pointed out that he undergrowth many - farmers are trying to kill is not actually undergrowth but reproduction — the trees of tomorrow. He described a 40-acre tract of .imber in Ashley county, known as he "form forestry forty" and operated by the Crossett Experimen- :al Forest. The growth is removed ! rom the tract every year, and after eight years products worth Mi277 on the .stump have been removed—an average yield of $3.99. an acre a year. And the 40 acres still contains.; its initial volume. By' :oading and hauling products to the mill, returns were increased to $14.55 an acre a year, Lang said. Nearly all of the woodlands in south Arkansas could 'be made to! tandards 1 and 2 33—33.5; cu •enl receipts 31.115; dirties ^9 7,r checks 29;25. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, April 11 — (fp)— A general outpouring of profit cashin and other liquidation brought the pice of May rye to the skids lear the close of trading today and quotations at one time were about . 1-2 cents under yesterday's finish. It was the first sharp setback n the contract in several clays of strong demand which bostcd the price around 25 cents a bushell since the first of the month and about 18 cents this week. The genral buying was r- COIDWAVI with CURLS w WAVES IN 2 to3 HOURS AT HOME It's heatless—machineless—takei 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. yield this director . said, with proper-crop 'harvesting' and fire protection. Anti-Trust Suite Against Tire Firms Washington,- April 11 — (/p)— Attorney General Tom ClaVk announced today he has authorized an investigation of the rubber tire industry as the result of alleged violations of the anti-trust laws. The inquiry will be conducted by a federal grand jury in New York City, Clark said in a statement that "a large number of complaints charging restraints on competition and discriminatory practices in the industry warrant a full and complete inquiry." - . — : — o Double Set of Primaries Questioned Litle Rock, April 11 — (IP)— Ark ansas will have to do something other than separate its federal and state primary elections to bar Negroes from Democratic primary elections, in the opinion of Dr. Robert A. Leflar, dean of the University of Arkansas law school. Dr. Let'lar, writing in the current law school bulletin, said the 1945 Arkansas law which separated the primaries in an attempt to preclude the Negro vote "is ineffectual." He explained that the U. S. Supreme Court decision in a Texas case, holding invalid a rule of the Texas Democratic party excluding Negroes from the party primary, brings the "conduct of Democratic party primary elections in the southern states within the coverage of the fourteenth and fifteenth amendments." "If Negroes are to be la-.vfully barred from Democratic primary elections, it will have to be on some other theory," the law professor said. NEW YORK COTON New York, April 11 (/P)—Coton futures drifted lower in quiet Irad mg today under pressure of hedge selling and scatered commission house liquidation. Offerings wore absorbed on the scale - down through mill buying and covering. Most traders held to the sidelines Competition in Rails Is Non-Existent Says Clack * Washington, April 11—(UP) — Assistant Attorney General , Wendell Borgc charged today that highest possible railroad rates on lailroacl and financial Interests have, conspired to maintain the a non-competitive basis. . "The power of this conspiracy do the bidding of big railroads, is so enormous that it has been ] 3. Curtailed competition taetwoeri said. "The power to fix freight fates conveys in a large measure the power of life and deatli over our competitive economy," he said. , Berge, charged that arbitrary rate blockades have already been erected by action of the rail com' bine through interlocking banking influences wtlli steel, oil, cement and other industries. He said thlfc "hierarchy," hooded by the Association of American Railroads, had already: 1. Prevented the South and West from .developing industries I h a t, would compete with Eastern interests. 2. Compelled individual roads to able to circumvent orders issued by the Interstate Commerce Commission and'oven to prevent individual railroads from entering into ,)i)iiu rail-truck arrangements specifically authorized by congress," Berge told the Senate Interstate Commerce committee. Berge, head of the Justlro Department's nnti-lriist division, strongly denounced the House-approved Bulwinklc- bill, now before me Senate commitee. It would permit railroads — without being pending House action on the Pace subject to anti-trust laws—to fix bill. There was some May liquidation prior to first notice day in that month on April 25. Late afternoon prices were 75 to 85 cents a bale lower. May '27 :)8 Jly 28.10. Oct 28.06. o- NEW YORK STOCKS New York, April 11 — (fP)— Demand dried up in today's stock market and leading shares beat a further retreat from recent highs. Sustained selling pressure was lacking and although a wide list of issues showed declines siea rthc close, most losses among the leaders were limited to two points or less. Some special situation stocks managed to maintain gains. Total transfers approximated 1,100,000 shares compared with 1,580,000 Wednesday. The tape idled frequently after opening. fairly active Pivotal industrials and rails were on the offside through most of the day. siimed- a the opening of trading 1 Some'rail bonds improved. Army-Navy Pay Boost Is Reduced By DEAN W. ITTMER Washington, April 11 —(UP)—A House military affairs subcommittee today ditched its previous 0 ...„.«,..« wm , proposal lor a i at $400 annual j the execution of three DooliUlc pay raise for officers and men in I fliers uuu.i". Ask Death Penalty for Jap Killers Shanghai, April 11 —(/P)— The prosecution asked the death penalty today for all four Japanese officer defendants charged with with the largesl boosts going the - lowest ranks. The proposal for raises, designed to make service careers more attractive, now goes to Use iull commitee. The 50 per cent increases would go to privates and privates first class in the army and marine corps, and to the corresponding grades oMthe navy. The committee proposed that the base pay of privales be increased from 50 lo 75 a month, and of privates firsl class from §54 to $80 a month. Subcommitee Chairman Overton Brooks, D., La., said the new base' pay figures, if approved would be- used in computing extra pay for. submariners, pilots and parachuters, and for overseas duty. 10 mission is expected next "week. The chief prosecutor, Lt. Col. John Hcndren of -Kansas City, :ermcd the case a "guide post lor the future" in his 50-minulo closing argument and asked for the supreme • penalty. Two of the defendants were members of the mock court martial which passed the death sentence on the fliers. One, scholarly Lt. Tadashird Hayama , legal counsel for the Japanese 13th army, summed up the case for the defense in . a -lengthy Deny Kimmel Peafl Harbor Secret File? Washington, April 11 —(yP)—Con- gressional inves tigators heard today that P r e s i a e n t Truman has denied an appeal by Adm. Husband E. Kimmel lo examine whal Senator Ferguson (R-Mich) .called a "super-secret" file of the late President Rosevell's messages. Ensign John' Phelan, representing the former Pacific fleet commander, tpld a Senate-House com- mitee investigating the Pearl Harbor atlack that Mr. Truman had written a letter saying that the committee alone has authority to look at such files. Comdr. John F. Becker, representing the navy department, substantiated this, committee had adding that been given the full access to the file, which Ferguson said had been set up to relain copies of all messages exchanged between Mr. Roosevelt .and British officials, including former Prime Minister Churchill. Becker said that when the file was searched, it contained copies •of only two messages. These, previously furnished to the committee, were addressed to the hign commissioner of the Philippines and had little bearing on the Japanese atlack al Pearl Harbor . Becker said representatives of Kimmel had asked to see the file bul had been refused the privilege. Kimmel Ihen wrpte Mr. Truman, Becker said, and the president replied that only Ihe which even , paper the prosecution ratcs among themselves, provided they were approved later by the Berge complained that "whittling away ol. the anti-trust laws would constitute a dangerous precedent because ot the resulting impacts on our entire competitive system." "Dominant railroad ancl financial intersts of the country have conspired to use this price-fixing device to regiment the railroad industry by fixing and maintaining non-competitive rail rates designed to preserve a rate structure based on the Highest, rather than ,thc lowerst, possible rates," Berge He added that the Bulwinklc bill "would legalize a device which actually is the keystone of a private economic power at once so vast and so subtle that it challenges the government itself." The anti-trust chief charged that [he "conference" method of fixing rail rates had discriminated against the west and south. This, tic said, was intended to "perpetuate the historiacal industrial concentration in certain areas of the country ancl to deny to new corh- pctitors in other areas the advantages of geography." "The rail raitc cartel becomes merely a mechanism to preserve the industrial status quo," Berge DIFFERENT! RAND various forms of transportation. <l, Prevented improvements in -. freight and passenger service. , 1 Under present anti-trust laws, Berge siad, the Justice Department is seeking to free industry from these alleged restrictions. Recalled atontion to the government's anti-trust suit against th? AAR. two banking houses and n group of individual roads. Enactment ot the Bulwinklc bill, he said, would deprive the courts of jurisdiction in this case. In ancient Kgypt. the possession of shoes indicated the high rank ol the wearer. Town Cottons ARCHMAKER Stoe FOR MEN, termed a "masterpiece of international law." | Hayama indicted the Japanese miitary system, which he said! lett the defendants no choice but < to act as they did. The Japanese, ' he said, were enmeshed in a system which was "against the principles of human decency." - - -- o - — W. J. Lemke, Head of A. U. Journalism Depf., Is Honored Fayeteville, April 11 — (UP) — . W. J. Lemke, head of the Depart- ! ment of Journalism of the University of Arkansas, will get two unique awards Saturday between halves ot the final Razorback prac- lice game here. Lemke will be given a new passenger car by former students who received his news letter while in service, and nc will be named as iho university s Man of the Year, .and award recently authorized by the board of trustees. Capt. Maurice Brit, former iour- "alism student and Congressional Medal of Honor winner, will present the car on behalf of the vets Navy Lt. Nathan Gordon, another holder ol the Congressional Medal oi "•>" ~i..~ T — i. Contain) 3 full oz. of Kurllum, 60 cutlers, 60 end tissues, cotton applicator, neutralizer and complete instruction!. Get» Cbarot-Ku/1 Suprtmt kit todajr, WARP & SON and all drug <-tores and cosmetic counter*' PLUS 144 W New Public Hearing oh Flood Control Set for Stuttgart Little Rock, April 11 — (UP) — A public hearing will be held in Stuttgart May 2 to review the feasibility of flood control measures on Bayou Meto, and construction of a Grand Prairie canal to utilize White river waters for irrigation. The meeting was scheduled after engineers recommended last week that the Arkansas river navigation plan follow the river below Little Rock rather than the Clarendon canal-White river route. The Grand Prairie rice area would get water if the Clarendon canal route was chosen. The House Flood Control Committee asked the engineers to find out the actual water needs of the rice area. Egg shells are chiefly formed of carbonate of lime. of Honor, will give Lemke a scrapbook of testimonials from former students praising the news letters. Dr. A. M. Harding, university president, will award the Man ol Ihe Year scroll. Lemke has mailed out 115 issues pf his news letter lo 112-lhousand individuals, and he plans to con- unue the letcr in peacetime. Daily Bread Continued from Page One the battlefields of the world. But it cannot expect young men brought up in the American heri- ol equality before Ihe law and protection for Ihe righls of even denl replied that only Ihe com- the mnj hT,./) V l ?*'i l » " L evon milee could see the contents of tvii? & s . ronf ci ; ilm " 1 «! v °l l "> ihP fi ]p L d ' uy ,. l °. Blender that Heritage the file. Kimmel was relieved of the fleet command after the Japanese at tack Dec. 7, 1941, and subsequently was criticized by army ancl navy investigating boards. 'He has contended before the congressional commitee that Washington did not adequately warn him about the possibilities of a Japanese attack. — O Earthquake Shock Reported, Probably in Rumanian Area Weston, Mass., April 11 — UP)— A very strong earthquake, probably in Rumania, which seismologists said was as severe as the one that caused the recent tidal wave off Alaska, was recorded at Weston College at 9.03:25 p. m. (ESTi yesterday, the Rev. Daniel Linchan, S. J., reported. Father Linehan said a second phase of the shock was recorded at 9.12:27'p. m. and that the disturbance was about 4,745 miles from Boston, probably in Rumania. It lasted about three hours. In New.York City, the Rev. Joseph Lynch, Fordham University seismologist, said two "quite severe" earthquakes were recorded here at 9:03:30 and 9:12:45 p. m. .eritaKe by enlisting in a military organization winch guarantees them neither (EST) yesterday. He said the shocks were about 4,750 miles from New York and definitely were in the general direction of Rumania. Man Had Brick in His Stomach for 10 Years One man recently stated that for 10 years he felt like he had a brick m his stomach. This feeling was due to the lump of undigested food he always had inside of him He was weak, worn out. headachy swollen with gas and terribly constipated. Recently he started taking INNER-AID and says the feeling like a brick in his stomach disappeared the second day. Bowels are regular now, gas and- headaches are gone and he feels like a new man. INNER-AID contains 12 Great Herbs; they cleanse bowels, clear gas from stomach, act on sluggish liver and kidneys. Miserable people soon feel different all So don't go INNER-AID, stores here in Hope. on suffering! Sold by all over. Get drug -Adv. MOULDED Support for the Longitudinal Arch How you'll enjoy the difference when you slip into a pair of the new Rand ARCHMAKER shoes.' Here's style that sings,' with comfort and sup-' port that cradles your arch • ..and nestles at your heel. Try on a pair of Rand ARCI-IMAK.ER shoes. $-y.oo $fyoo / and V "Where Good Shoes Are Fitted Correctly" FOSTERS FAMILY SHOE STORE I 101 E. 2nd St. Phone 1100 1 Crisp pastel cotton plaid in a style so flattering, you'll turn every eye. A soft, revered Ibollar rolls down into n smart bow tie, with descending jet black buttons. Slim graceful lines arc achieved in the bias-cut, flaring skirt. Wonderful Galey and Lord gingham in a choice of three color combinations- aqua with black, pink with black or lime with black. Washfast, sizes 10 to 20. $11,98. Order it now from our big general catalog. Here, too, is a wide selection of hats to complement your cottons. A Library Catalog is waiting for you at ... 212 S. Main Phone 1080 MONTGOMERY WARD Just Received In Very Limited Quantities New 1946 Philco Aulo Radios New Automatic Record Changer Phonographs And here^is the latest Two Way Talkie by Dictograph Office-to-Office, Kitchen-tg-Front door, Barn or Shop-to- House communication, many other uses. Only $17.50 per pair. '. Inter-office Communication systems, public address systems. • ' x Mr. Farmer: We are receiving limited shipments of New 1946 battery radios. We carry a complete stock of fresh Everready radio batteries INCLUDING the SCARCE PHILCO BC PACK. *WMIW* SPECIAL Late Model Philco Console radio in excellent condition. , Remember that we have the best equipped Radio Repair Department anywhere, backed by the skill o< 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 Stromberg-Carlson. COBB-TOOLiYlADIO CO. Victor Cobb L. B. Tooley Tel. 98 (r^ext to Hope Stqr Office) r- ^ . ,# ' '. 'V ,, April 11, Social and P HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS an Phone 768 Between ersona I 9 a. m, and 4 p. m. ; Social Calendar ^Thursday, April 11 . The Hope Business and Professional Women's Club will mecl Thursday evening at 7 o'clock at Hotel Barlow for ils regular monthly business and social meeting. The Aznlea Garden club will moot Thursday afternoon at 2 0 Clock ui the home ot Mrs. Roy Stcphenspn. All members'arc usk'- ed to bring a flower arrangement, Friday, April 12 'The Friday Music Club will meet Friday evening at 7:30 at the home qf Mrs. Edwin Stewart. Friday, April 19 A pro-school clinic will be held at the office of the Hempslcad bounty Health Nurse in the Court house on Friday, April 19, Dr. R. E. Small wood of Arkndclphia, will be the examining doctor. All mothers with children who will enter school in September or at mid-term are urged to bring the children for examination. The clinic will open at 1 o'clock in the afternoon. , Mrs. James McCullough Hostess To Winsome S.S. Class • The Winsome Sunday School class of the First Baptist church rnot Tuesday evening at the homo of Mrs. James McCullough for its regular monthly business and social '•• meeting. Mrs. Doris Dunn gave the devotional. A short business session was held. .. During the social hour games and contests were enjoyed. The hostess served a delicious ica course with cake to 13 members and .the teacher, Mrs. L. F. H'ig- gason. Coming and Going Mr. and- Mrs. Carroll Mullins •and Miss Zolma Aaron have returned from a visit in Lubbock, Texas. Miss Bonnie Marie Anthony, Miss Barbara LaGrone, Jack Duffle and John S. Gibson, 3rd. left today for Little Rock to attend the meeting of the Southern Association of Student Government convening there on Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Beycrly and son, Charles will arrive Friday morning from Pittsburgh, Pa. to make their home in Hope. Mrs. Beyerly will be remembered as the lorincr Miss Margaret Ann Gunter. Armond Thames S2/C of San Diego, Calif., is spending a five day leave with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E, A. Thames. o Negro Youth to Put on District Talent Show Here Friday ^ V/i The Southwest Arkansas District Teachers Association of Negro Youth of Arkansas will hold its annual teachers meeting and talent night program at Yerger High School Friday, April 12. ^fhe teachers will open at 1:30 p.m. Teachers from leading schools of eight Southwes'. Arkansas Counties will bring their most talenled sludenls to appear in a program at 7:45 p.m. in the Yerger High School Auditorium, A business session will be hold . Friday morning at 10 o'clock, All J officers are asked to b.c present. Pilkinton to Speak at Tree Planting Following is the program for the memorial tree-planting at the courthouse at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon when two magnolia tree 5 will bo sot out by Iho Garden clubs of Hope in honor of all Hemp?, l , cnd , ™u» u «»is whb served in World War II: Invocation America—Band & Group Singine Introduction of Mayor Sneaker—Mr. James Pilkinton Remarks • uuec —"Trees"—Mrs. Tullv Henry & Mr. Ted Jones Speaker— Mr. Royco Weiscnbcr- ger Poem—Mrs. Crews Band— National Anthem Benediction Taps DOROTHY DIX Unsuired Marriages It is understandable why every girl would like to marry. It i's Ihe fulfillment of her romantic dreams. It saves her from bc'ing an old maid, which she dreads more than death itself. And, in some curious way, it gratifies a feminine yearning to show that she is attractive to men. If every marriage ended In storybook fashion, "and they lived happily ever afterwards," il would be easy to sec why girls are so eager to possess husbands, but there is no little bobbysockcr so dumb as not lo know lhat marriage is a , risky business and few Ihere are | who ever gel their hearts' desire •••^^^KiHBmHBBBKBlMi RIALTO Live Wires N O W Friday • Saturday Double Feature ZANE _ AND — Hit No. 2 'Swing Hostess' • • PLUS • < Chapter 1 "JUNGLE RAIDERS" I. • * NEW O W Terror Niqht" Friday • Saturday "VALLEY OF LAWLESS" Minstrel at High School Tonight Dress rehearsal of Kiwnnls Wednesday night showed the results ot much hard work and plan- rung by the minstrel committee. I he few persons who were permitted to preview the show Wednesday night remarked that the show should prove to be a grand success as it has a varied program including singing, tap dancing, string music and lots of good clean fun for everyone. Come to the show Thursday or Friday night at the high school and make a contributions to the Boys and Girls fund. The show is well worth your money and the net proceeds will be used for the boys and girls work. P. A. Dulin Succumbs at Little Rock Little Rock, April 11 — Philip Albert Dulin Sr., 2222 Vance street, founder of Dulin Bauxite Company, former Hope citizen, died at a Little Rock hospital Wednesday. After 83 years' service as an agent and telegrapher lor the Mis- .souri Pacific Lines, he retired in 1925 to enter mining operations in the Bauxite field, where he sank the first underground shaft in 1927. He owned and operated the Dixie Bauxite Company before retiriuL' arid moving to Hope in 1984. In 1940 he re-entered •. the business and formed the DulinLBauxite.Com- pany. He was a member of the Masonic lodge. • Surviving are a son, P. A. Dulin, Jr., of Little Rock; a daughter, .Mrs. Edgar 'P. .Dixon Of '•" liittle Rock; four sisters, Mrs. Ella Gordon and Mrs. Willie Oglesby of Memphis, Mrs. Annie McNamara of Lucy, Tenn., and Mrs. John Simitrgton of Brighton,-Tonn.. Funeral services were conducted by the Rev. C. M. Atchley, Dr. E. C. Rule ancl the Rev. Curtis Williams at the Primrose Methodist church, of which Mr. Dulin was a member at 2 p.m. today. Burial was in Pine Grove cemetery near Sweet Home. Barbs By HAL COCHRAN The shortage we all would welcome would be a shortage of shortages. bureau. Just now we are having a tragic illustration of this marrying mania that possesses women in trie way thai so many of the girls who are engaged lo servicemen .are trying to rush their fiances Into marriages for which the boys are nol ready. Of course, il has been a long and dreary and heart-wrenching wait for the girls whose sweet- hearls were overseas. They have knit many a dream and plan for Ihe future inlo Ihe socks a,nd sweaters they have sent to their Toms, Dicks and Harrys, and now they are so eager to realize them Ihcy i.V u V/i 4 r ii i uL-sin: UIK su-uu^cr io realize mem lnc\ in it. Most of them have grown up are shutting their eyes to realities in h They won't see that the boy of 18 or 19 who left Ihem has been changed by Ihe experiences of war inlo a man years older lhan his real age; that one who has been facing danger and death for years is emotionally exhausted and wants no new experiences and to take on no new responsibilities. Nor will they face the fact that the boy may have outgrown his hobbledehoy romance, or, what is only too sadly the truth,,.even if he still loves his old sweetheart, he is in no position to marry her because ho has no money and no way by which lo support a family. But the girls who have wailed so long to wear their wedding dresses will wait no longer, and many a soldier who never quailed before the enemy lacks the courage to break with the girl he no. longer loves, and marries her. And many another soldier is sold into servitude for life to a poor job because the girl friend was in such a hurry lo move inlo the little cottage she had planned. . (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) in homes Ihal were an awful warn-! Ing against matrimony, instead of being a come-on to it. The rush to the altar would -also be easily understandable if every bride were so bemused by love lhat she saw a Fairy Prince in any man, but such is by no moans common, or garden, variety of always the case. Innumerable girls marry men for whom they have only a mild liking and who' do nol quicken their heartbeats by a single pulsation. UNWISE IN WEDDING RING DEAL And why they do it, only the Lord, who made that strange combination of .contradictions we call Woman, knows. For those girls who are apparently marrying just to be a-marrying arc not congenital idiots. On the contrary, mosl of Ihem have brains enough lo hold down good jobs and lo drive shrewd bargains, excepl Ihe one in weddings rings. Yel Ihem seem nol to count the cost, nor even to ask where do we go from here when they leave the marriage license by, Haze! Heidergott Jock XXXIV wouldn't face Copyright Mncnic-Sniilli-Go. DIstributM-l | )v NEA SERVICE. INC 0 man„._ nukiiuii i, j. (.1 \, c e i JiiijJl~ slaughter charge. It, developed that the girl had been driving the car. Jock knew, he said, that he , was too drunk to drive. The girl had been, too. but she hadn't realized it, and Jock had been in no condition to realize it for her That was about all that Colin told Ann about it. He would have told her more of his long talk with AT E.in I. . . i —J _.-.! . .. brother—" "You're not good enough for her! Ann said passionately. "You're too old for her. You're away at sea most of the time. She d have a hell of a life—" "Hold on, baby," Alan said, and he wasn't grinning now, nor did lie look particularly amiable. "I'm twice her age, and I know it. But I don't think it matters very much I'm very fit, and excep- .«.»« ..i-. muiv: ui ma mug iaiK wiin "luL-ii. i m very lit and excen- Nina, but strangely enough, that! tionally healthy. And I'm taking was iill Ann wanted to know. She a shore job next summer and cn.H C h~ ,.„, „!„.< u- ..... _„ we , u be m arried then. You can't stop us, you know. Suzy's 18 now —sheMl be nearly 19 next sum- said she was glad he was ail right of course. They'd been friends for a long time. In October, Colin's book came out. Ann was enchanted with it, and surprisingly enough, the reviewers were too, for the most Page the Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Irregularity of the teeth (maluc- cluslon) results from a variety 'of causes. If this were not the case, all children who suck their fingers would have crooked teeth. • Most dentists who specialize in the correction of children's teeth believe that if a child stops sucking his fingers after the third year of age, little' permanent damage to the teeth results. The habit should not be forcibly broken at any time, as the child may substitute another habit which is more difficult to control and which causes more damage—lip sucking. If a child does not acquire the habit of sucking his fingers before he is a year old, he is not likely to: do so. • V- 5' bab y's sucking needs are r ? SOrt to finger-sucking, ling. iiiUh.~-M.Mj - • i lr-;lL. >•.-_.! . . H . . gel 'trieir food lo'o easily from the mother's breasl or from a feeding bottle with lar.ge holes in the nipple develop the habit more readily than do Ihose who have to work for their food. REMOVE THE .CAUSE Physicians and dentist uniformly advise parents not forcibly to- slop a child from sucking until ihey learn why he does It, - for it is more Important to femove the cause than il is lo Iry lo cure the result. Most older children who continue lo suck Iheir fingers wish to -stop, but the sucking has become so habitual that it is practically impossible for them to quit. Some children who • are thumb- suckers apparently are bored. If they are given suitable play materials, they gradually abandon the habil, for il is impossible* for Ihem lo paint or build with blocks while sucking iheir fingers. Other children ne'ed playmates, and it is belter lo spend- time in encouraging the child, to. play with other children- than • in try- oVii rT J • r ""v s "ccua uiu wiui inner cnuaren- man • in try satisfied in; feeding, usually ho ing to stop him from thumb-suck? DbVICES ARE HARMFUL Mechanical devices upset a child so much that when they are taken off he'immediately goes back to sucking his fingers. As this dis- pleases.-his.parenls, he is then more disturbed, than ever.' Most' children have the urge to bite before, aiyi during the eruption of the- teeth. Since the gums are not in, contact in.the earlier stages of mouth' development, the fingers are inserted as substitutes. Slop talking about the habit in front of the child, give him plenty of rest and good, do not punish him of make him wear restraining device, help him to find in. lerests in life, 'praise' him for everything he does well. These things will help him to drop his infantile habits, . Don't forget that a child enjoys being the center of attention, and finger-sucking may be an Ideal way of attracting attention. Parents are wise, therefore, not to act disturbed. Geo. C. Duke, Out o Army, to MakVW Home at Aberdeen,^ S/Sgt. George. C. Duke, formefljt of Hope, stationed. aWheiSaui* wleslein Proving GioUnu *aUliifg the war, was discharged from the Army at Fort Meade, Md. Apjrfl Mr. Duke and Mrs Duke,' wMo also was formerly employed at toe proving gorund, will reside at AbeV- , decn, Md., where Mr. Duke,w/Ui head the Duke-Carroll Paintihg, company. ,^ (l o , t ,,/ Bolivia has no coastline. n ' lt / Jfi! ;',:! i ill Cuba is the largest island of the West Indies. mer. Ann put on quite a scene. With a detached part of her mind, she thought that she was getting into Inn li i K i f 01-. „ i i • __ i. . An East Glondale, Calif., women's association favors a shave for Uncle Sam. Some of the requested loans indicate that he might already be in the process of getting trimmed. Peacetime means that people are again going abroad to study music. A- break for the neighbors COLD PR-EP A RATIONS Liquid — Tablets — Salve ^-Noso Drops Has satisfied millions lor years, Caulion . Uso only as airvtt«J Phone 1138 TODAY ONLY T\/T i -".".7 "^ sci/ aiuug \VUll, IOO. Maybe it was being pregnant that ruined her disposition. Finally Alan left -not permanently, but merely as if he found tne atmosphere unbearable. When he came . in late., with c,,, A ^"".'^ <" Jam., wiin Suzy, Ann kissed. Ihem both warmly, and said, "Darlings forgive me for being dopey, will you? It's my delicate condition you know. I know you'll be very happy, and we'll have a really gorgeous bang-up wedding next , b ;^"Vr You'll see-ini ^ort Drake sil up and (To Be Continued) — -o- ' m >vtlc '""• «Jr me mosi niuueni uuti sue was gettins into part. They were almost apologetic I the habit. She had always been about it They mentioned the so easy to get along with, too. plot, said- rather diffidently thai Ml "' h ° " <--!_- ~ " . ' V uu it sounded corny, and went' on lo urge immediate reading of it. "Isn't Julie darling?" Ann enthused to Connie. "I think she's one of the swellest characters I ever encountered in fiction—" . "I wouldn't go around mentioning it, if I were you," Connie re- lorled dryly. "I don'l think it would be at all a good idea—people might think things." "What do you mean?" Ann asked, puzzled. "Darling, you're a sweol child •and I love you, but Ihcro are limes when you're a. bil annoying. You don'l mean lo stand there and tell me thai you didn't notice il—" "Notice what?" "That Julie is you —not the plot, but the character—if ever a livine person was committed to paper." "You're crazy," Ann said flatly. She read, the book over again. She couldn't see any resemblance —but she hoped lhat she looked as nice lo Colin as his heroine did to her. Then Susie came home for Christmas — only she was now Suzy. The sorority had changed her name. "Suzy" was more chic she explained. The few months had altered her a great deal. She was slill quite as devoted to Ann and Colin, bul her devotion was no longer childlike. She was very poised and sure of herself— and much, much preUTbr. When Ann gol her alone, she queslioned her. "How's everything — I mean, really, Susie —I mean Suzv," she said, making a Program for Scout Camp Announced The program for the district beout Camporee at Camp Perslon Hunt Friday and Saturday, April U-1J, is announced as follows- Friday P.M.: April 12 j;00 Arrive at Camp site. Register and set up Camp. Display Troop and Patrol flags Start preparing supper. a Troo i mental adjustment. Siizy laughed at her. "Susie Plus — "ON THE LOOSE' with Zoiu and Suzy sound exactly alike, Ann —you needn't buzz like a bee tn make me know you're spelling it that way! Everything's grand ancl I loyo school, but I think a year of it is going to be quite enough for me—" "Whv?" "Well—" "Oh — you mean the getting married and having -a family. You have plenty of time, honey.' Have you changed your mind about the prospective husband?" "Oh no— thal's definitely setlled. Evan he knows it now," Suzy said reflectively. "Did you tell him?" Suzy lunched, and her dimples were delightful. She seemed much plumper, and rounder, though slip was still very slender. "He told me." 'Who is he?" Ann .asked. Oh— a man," Suzy said vaguely. "A very nice man, Ann.' Strange as it seemed, Suzy seemed ciuite grown up enough to be talking of marriage. Ann couldn't figure it out— unless she actually was in love. That matured people quickly, and Suzy had grown several years in a few short months. S'izy had reverted to childhood sufficiently to go coasting on the hill the afternoon of C h "isl- mas Eve, so she wasn't there when Alan came in. Colin mixed a Tom and Jerry, and they sat , around the fireplace, sipping Ihe luscious brew and talking lei! surely. Alan had spent the last i two months ashore, and was developing into a first-class land- dubber, he said. Ann wasn't paying much attention to the conversation, but. was drowsily thinking about what fun it would be to have a baby, when— "You see, I'm going to marrv Suzy," Alan said. Ann dropped her cup, and sat up very straight. "You're not! Alan Tucker, how can you say such a thing!" Alan srinned at her amiably. Troop wiu its nu r s s own food, prepare it, and' prepare its own menu.) References: Boy's Handbook, Scoutmaster's Handbook, Boys' Life and Scouting Mag- 0:30 Supper. 7:00 Ceremony of retreat: Announce evening program 8:00 Council fire. A song, stunt and a yell by each Troop Games. • ' More songs. Campfire Story. tn 1 nn L " of P. ro t'i'nm for tomorrow. 10:00 Closing. 10:30 Taps. Saturday April 13 6:00 Keveille. /' 0:15 Flag Ceremony. 7. : «n £ liu '{, Preparing breakfast. 7:dO Breakfast. ?i : HH £ am P inspection. _S):00 Scouts lour demonstration 10:00 Contests in Axniunship Ju:ju Contests in First Aid U n?. S , tart P 1>e Pa>'»ig lunch. 12:00 Lunch. 1:30 Assembly. 1:40 Scout craft events start Knot lying contest (Tenderfoot bcouts only). 2:00 Fire building contest (Second Class Scouts). Fire by incnon (First Class Scouts) or above. File by Hint and steel (First Class Scouts i or above Scout pace (Tenderfoot of Second Class Scouts). 3:45 Assembly. 4:OU Hreait Camp. -o- County Health Unit VENEREAL CLINIC Beginning April 10, 1940 at 1 p.m. ine Venereal Disease Clinic will be held each Wednesday at ine Hempsiead County Health Unit m the Courthouse. Di. K. C. Lewis will remain the Clinicion lor tne colored people ine Clinic hours will be irom 1 to 5 p.m. and from 7 to 8 p m On April 12, 194(5 Ihe Summer roundup lor pro-school children will be hem at ^levins Wane bcnool. Dr. K. E. Smaliwood, County aicalta Oflicer, will tie i.'i charge lie will be assis',rd b.y Mrs. inez ' luiner, County Health Nurse and the active members of the Blevins Parem Teaeners Association. inis clinic will begin at 1 p.m. juaji m-jnnea ai ner amiably. _ • o— — "Now, darling, you know you lova There are about 9,710,850 radios Suzy— don't go thinking she isn't i" ^.v-di u.-jtam, or one for'every good enough for your only:five persons. . J .''''•'. '" ' . .• " • ''•'•*' \ You'll want tip look your smciYtest in the Easter Parade and we have just the clothes ami accessories for you and each member of the family. Be sure and 'see our new Easter clothes. LADIES SUITS Smart new suits.for Easter and Summer in all the new materials and colors. Choose your Easter suit from our complete selection. AT 15" NEW BLOUSES Smart new Easter blouses in many styles and colors for your Easter suit. Both .lace trimmed and tailored. White and colors. 2 .70 J.30 to 4 V Ladies Gowns. ....495 Ladies Slips...... 2.49 Ladies • : Panties 69c - 79c ans EASTER DRESSES Pretty new Easter dresses !rv new materials for now and later. New .colors, in both one and two piece styles. See these pretty dresses. ' Most sizes. f.40 ft. 20 and r sizes. J and. j' WASH A big-selection of these "wash dresses. Just the tl-iigg "-for*"""" now and summer,; Many -'styles^ in cottons and seersuc|<Le.r L s. k .Bijry . several of these-rioW..«',. '•'<*:- 't' ; **- t 2 and You'll : , find spun raydhsSand ". prints, in all new colors 1 ahrfepat- terns. A good range".of sizes.«." Ideal for' wear now and later. EASTER HATS Pretty new. Easter Hats that will set off that new outfit. Both straws and felts in black, white and colors. EASIER BAGS 2 98 3 .98 Beautiful new bags for Easter White, Tan, Red, Green, and Black. Plastics and patents in oil shapes and sizes to:choose from. Tax. Ine I.- White Felt Beanies.-..1.98 LADIES SANDALS Sandals and play shoes that are ideal for now and summer wear. Many styles in gabardines and patents. White, red, beige, and brown. Most sizes. 2 .98 FOOTWEAR Dress Shoes You'll find just the shoes for the> .Easter Parade at Re- phans Many styles, colors and materials to select from. Good range of sizes. 3 ,95 J,95 and4 Childrens New Easter shoes for the children in sandals and dress shoes. Straps, pumps and oxfords. Good range of sizes. Easter Shoes 1 .98-1,98 "Th* Friendly Store' 4 1 11

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