Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 12, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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V **'-'*', 1 **,rHOT •SJ^W^JpfstiSW MO PI |TAR> HOE, ARKANSAS Madrid Papers 7 Publication of Charges Against Franco Point to End of His Regime By DEWITT MACKENZIE i AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Coincident with the indication' that the United 'States and Britain ' will support a full hearing before the U.N. Security Council of Poland's charges against the Franco Regime, there has been a remarkable development in Spain — two of Madrid's three morning newspapers yesterday published a belated announcement that America, England and France advised Spaniards to. oust the generalissimo. To get the full force of such publication, one must know that the Spanish press is absolutely under tne .tnumo ot the Franco ctictator- s.hip, as I observed when in Spain recently. It's my guess that this is the first time any Spanish newspaper has been permitted to publish anything even approaching such a damning statement regarding the chief of' state. And what is the meaning of this strange lilting of the censorship for a brief moment? Well, the broad significance would seem to be clear: the generalissimo is getting set to meet the- assault. Specifically, however, there is nothing to guide us as to whether the move means he is taking the offensive or whether it is a purely defensive"— possibly conciliatory — action. Ulso highly interesting, though Hope Star not at Hap* law; Praia 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburnl at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher OPA Warns of 2-Billion Hike in Costs Washington, April 12 —(/T)— Con gross, told by OPA that Americans j face a $2,000,000.000 cost of living jump, heard a demand from one of Its own committees today that meat prices be boosted $750,000, 000 a year . Price Administrator Paul Porter voiced the living cost prediction in protesting amendments tacked on to the pending bill to grnnt OPA another year of life beyond June 30. Meanwhile, the House Agricul far less startling ,is the fact that the Spanish printed the Press text of yesterday Poland's s clrarge before the security coun- J cilf td the effect that Span is | j- harboring German scientists who arja working .on destructive instruments of war. This accusation is calculated to bear out the claim that the Franco regime is a threat to-international peace. Russin and France are expected FSland in this thesis. to support »Thiis far the United States and Britain,.. while taking the strong measurer of advising the people to throw out the Spanish Franco government, have maintained the position that the Generalissimo was a domestic problem. The co- rojlary to this would seem to be that Uncle Sam and John Bull, al- thjmgh,'.,they would be delighted to see .Franco dispossessed, have no disposition to try to force Spain: tor accept another government se- le'cted by foreign nations but on the contrary hope to see the f change effected by a full expres- to .. lf ? a , r ls , fear ltse1 *- , of public opinion at the 'pirns. !..' Pi 1 / .when _ we have learned Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1397. ,», (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 15c Hernpstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Represcntafive — Memphis Tcnti., ., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 NoiJh Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Unior, St. and faith with which he fought and conquered his affliction. . . "The faith shown most clearly when he \yrote to the chaplains of the services: "The Great Teacher said, I come that ye may have life, that ye might have it more abundantly; the object of all our striving. to be to realize the abundant life Mne supreme values are spiritual. The hope of the world is that character that built upon the solid rock stands triumphantly all storms of life. "To build this exemplary character is our great task. Without it, , the abundant life cannot be realized/ and the best citizen and the best soldiers of a country are those who have put on the armor of righteousness." lure Committee by unanimous vote instructed its chairman. Rep. Flannegan (D-Va), to offer nn amendment to the OPA bill elim inatmg all meat subsidies and re quiring an equivalent increase Mn price ceilings. " Aleat subsidies now amounl to aboul 3750,000,000 a year. Packers have been critical of the subsidies and have blamed OPA regulations for meat shortages and. blackmarket operalions. I Thus Ihe legislation to continue cans and' OPA another year will come be the International Sunday School Lesson .for April 14 Sunday School Lesson Scripture: Mark 1:18-20: 5:18-20! 10:46, 52; Luke 5:27-28 By WILLIAM E. GILROY D. D. A modern hymn-writer has written: "I've found a Friend, O such a Friend; He loved me ere 1 knew Him; He drew me with the cords of He bound me to love, And thus Him.' That was precisely what happened among the first disciples, as they responded to the friendship of Jesus, and heard His call. Fishermen left their nets as He invited them to become fishers of men. Levi, renamed Matthew, a publican (that is, a Roman taxgalher- er>. despised for his work by many in ihe community, left his government job when Jesus said, "Follow me." His name is honored in the first book of bur New Testament. He prepared a feast for Jesus in his house, and. a great company of publicans and others were there", reputed to be religious were ° andey t i . to the disciples, "Why Wlth fore the House for debate Monday, exploding with issues on meat and many other foods, fibers and in dustrial products. OPA's Porter, in a letter to Chairman Spence (D-Ky) of the House Banking Committee, said amendments put into the bill by the committee, would cost consumers $2,00.000,000 more in one year and deliver a "body blow" to efforts to hold down inflation. If approved by House and Senate, Porter said, the amendments would boost the nation's annual clothing bill by 10 percent or around $1.200,000,000. He estimated they would "transfer at least $425,000,000 from the pockets of American car buyers to the pockets of American Car dealers," and increase prices of many other items. For low-income people, he argued, the amendments would be equivalent to restoring the war How many of us "good" religious people would react differently today, if the unrecognized Christ came into a modern community, and attended a party with many persons of .bad reputation? It is a common maxim that "a man is known by the company he keeps", but that isn't always a good criterion. What an answer Jesus gave to His "respectable" critics! "They that arc whole need not a physician, but they that arc sick."" He never implied that Ihe publicans were better than the I'har- isees. As a matter of tact, among the strict sect of the Pharisees were many fine and earnest people. What Jesus did imply was that the publicans needed Him most. • What a different world this might be, if all who profess to believe in Jesus were filled with the same zeal for helping those most in need— the sinful, the discouraged, the poor and needy, the careworn and heavily laden! If we .had been living when Levi gave his p-arty, would we have been with Jesus among the guests? Or would we have been those who looked in, and found fault? What sort of response do we make to the friendship of Jesus? Do we try to be friendly, as our Master was, to those who need understanding? There were two sorts among the friends of Jesus. To some He granted the privilege of following Him and being in His company; to others He gave the harder task of going home and telling o£ Him in their own communities. Those • forced to leave Him did have the greater burden. Think, x for example, of the poor demoniac whom Jesus healed. That man wanted above all things to be with Jesus, but the Master told him lo go back to his unfriendly neighbors, and tell them what had happened to him. Sometimes it is in plain, unexciting tacks that we can best serve Jesus and show ourselves His 'friends: imposed tax." "^peaking of plebiscites, early this year when I was in Spain there were signs that 'France? and Don Juap, pretender to the throne, might reach an agreement fdf the return of the monarchy question would be submited to the people. However, -th,e.;,oegp>iations struck a snag, resurriably-' because Franco was tiding to' safeguard personal interests to which the prince didn't subscribe^ ••As Is reported in this column at the time.Jthe indications were that the Generalissimo saw the writing off the wall for his regime and Vfas ready. :to,giv,e way to. a mon- a^chy, prq'Vid'ed, he, 'could/s'ave : fa"te< i% the -operation, * fte wasn't r pre- pa.red t^,take a rap in the teeth. tlt's.sha'rd- to see how Franco can expect to Bang on indefinitely with most, if not all of the United Nations '.against him. Sooner or later he must-hermit the Spanish people to< expreSS^their will. So it wouldn't be strange if he were maneuvering interposition for a plebiscite now, and that might -be the explanation of the strange /announcement in the Madrid press that the three percent "victory Porter's leter was aimed specifically at provisions which would 1. prevent OPA from cuting relail profit margins on such items as automobiles, refrigerators and radios through Ihe cost-absorption program; 2. repeal the maximum average price order by which OPA j requires manufacturers to make jlow-cost clolhing: and 3. set up a "This was the man who said, me assert my firm I program; 2. repeal the" maximum only thing we have — ' ' ,-,,- • . •• - se un a that Christian lesson of determine- i special formula for pricing cotton tion as exemplified in the life of i and wool cloth I ranklin Delano Roosevelt can we pay fitting tribute to him and say in the closing moments of our life as he could have said in his, "I have kept " the faith.' -o- Only Stamp 9 Is Needed for Sugar • "Housewives are flooding the local Price Contr9l Board with requests for applications for home canning sugar despite me fact that onljs Spare Stamp No. 9 in Ra- u ,. u „ tion!Book Four is needed," Chair- icipalities ' Equalizing Assessments Is Advocated (No. 4 of.fa Series)' The Arkansas Public Expenditure Council in' its 'report on county government pointed* Ho the- need A. A. Albritton said' today, adding that this stamp, which was validated March 11, is good for five pounds of sugar. Consumers who have received their ration bosks only recently, including many returned servicemen, will find the stamp in the three western allies" advise the Spanish people to oust him. -o Warm Springs ' Continued from Page One nation and the world through some of the most trying and heart- Tending times in history, and who, . __ „„„.„„ llc ,. c could in all humbleness have said tions since January 1, when adinin- o*. "is life, I have kept the faith, istralion of the only remaining and a. sorrowful but grateful na- —"—•'— tion would have echoed 'amen " t.'The Warm Springs foundation will never forget Mr. Roosevelt. This was his Georgia home. It was here that he came as a victim of infantile paralysis and in these warm healing waters he literally found his life. And here he was when he found eternal life .You here will cnues which go;-to, finance-not only county.. governrrjentsan the states but. also the schools and the mun- 'cipalilies. '. ! '' ; •.;?.•, Attention was -called lo. inequalities cited in a 1939 survey by the Unversity of Arkansas., "Wide variation in assessed validations occurs among the 75 counties," Ihe report states. It was' suggested that assessments be made, taxes levied and collected in the same calendar single sheet sugar ration book issued to them in lieu of War Ration Book Four, Chairman Albritton explained. He pointed out that the new method of issuing home canning : ugar, formerly granted upon application I ment rolls'by the assesors by'june to Local War Price and Rationing 1, and completion of the work of year. An outline was prepared which, when adopted, would per'-*: mit assessment of property by the owners between January 1 and March 10; the filing of assess- fw • • . J strength , - - take from the determination °J PIMPLES L BLACKHEADS SKIN SUCCESS OINTMENT Boards, was adopted because Lo- not been handling rationing func- cal Price Control Boards have „„,, . --- -— ^ rationing program, sugar, was brought under OPA District Office. I Because District Offices would ™ * mate nn 0,000 . a PP rox 'individual home equalization boards by June 15. The idea calls for sessions of the Quorum Courts on the third Monday in June lo levy taxes to be collected between August 15 and the third Monday in October. This schedule calls for prepara- lion of Ihe delinquent real estate lists by the .first Monday in Nov- canning applications, a method of general issuance was provided Thus, he said, there will be no delay in getting sugar to home canners, as there would be if consumers were required to wait upon individual approval of applications. Because the sugar supply is still very short, Mr. Albritton urged consumers not to use their canning sugar stamp to buy sugar unless they plan to use it for actual canning purposes. o One publications depot serviced more than 1,000 units in the Mediterranean Theater of Operations, U. S. Army, with more than 35,000 different publications and blank forms. i ember and 'the publication of the list pn that date with the deljn _ quent lands to be sold on the third Monday in November. Time for filing the delinquent personal tax list was suggested for the second Tune Up Your Car For Spring Driving at WYLIE'S n YOUR CAR HAS WEATHERED THE WINTER . . . prepare it for the warm weather demands of spring. Better drive around and get expert opinion as to the amount of servicing your car will need. GOOD GULF OILS and GASOLINES WASH and GREASE OPEN 24 HOURS Phone 886 for Wrecker Service WYLIE MOTOR (0. Arch 3rd & Welnut Charles Hope, Ark. Monday in November. The colleclor under such a setup would Be expecled lo have his final settlement filed and approved by the County Court by the third Monday in December, and his final settlements of funds in the hands of the treasurer by December 30. No plan for complete reorganization of county governmenl w-as offered by Ihe Expenditure Council as a result of the survey. Certain weaknessess were indicaled, it was explained,- with Ihe hope lhal "serious consideration would be given to needed improvements." Specific attention was called to need for reassignment o'f duties in certain offices, and mention was made of agitation in recent years for the sepal-alien of the offices of sheriff and collector on the ground lhal no relalionship exists betsveen Ihe work of a law enforcemenl officer and a tax collecting agent. Thirteen Arkansas counties now have Ihese two offices separaled. In some other stales the offices of treasurer and collector have been combined, but in Arkansas Truhnan Continued on Page Two cheap electricity, when he lays aside part of his income Mr unemployment or old age insurance, those principles are righl Ihcre by him —' and on his side." The lale president saw clearly, Mr. Tr.uman said, "that we cannot coh'tBRue to live isolated from other nations. He knew that what happens on other continents must affect the welfare of our coun- "We are here not only to do honor to the immortal spirit of Franklin D. Roosevell," he went on. "We -are here lo gain strength for what' is ahead — to gain it from the -inspiration of his deeds, and the inspiration of the humane principles which brought them to pass. I "Here, »where he was born, in the spot which he loved Ihe best in all the 1 world, he is nosv at rest. We shall not soon see his like Ex-Gob, Hit by Lightning, Is Unhurt Charleston, April 12 — m—A bolt of lightning struck navy vote-ran '.Qroy Turbeyvilk- at the shoulder blades, knocked him unconscious and ripped loose his shoo heels but left him relatively uninjured. Turboyville. suffering only from shock at his home here, wasn't even burned in the freak of nature Tuesday. ^His brother-in-law, Itarlan Fry, gave this account of 'the veteran's miraculous surv ; »al; Turbeyvillo had gone into his poultry yard during a thunderstorm. Lightning flashed brilliantly and struck him at the shoulder blades. "The bolt ran right down his back and down his legs. Troy fell. I ran over there and vou could smell the electricity. Troy's shoe heels had been knocked lose by the bolt and his clothes showed scorch marks and you could smell the scorching. But Troy himself wasn't burned. He was unconscious when we got him in the house." Turbcyvillc was reported vir- Friday, April 12, 1946 Market Report ST. LOUI SLIVESTOC K National Stockyards, 111., 12 April (.1')— Hogs. l.dOO; HI percent of run weights under IflO Ibs; barrows and silts 14.80; feeder pigs under 140 Ibs If).00; sows and slags 14.05. Catlle. 500; calves, 500; few odd lots medium and good steers and hc-ifers 13.00-15.50; including one lot lightweight steers, on feeder accounts at 15.00; common and medium beef cows 9.50-12.50; odd head 13.00; canncrs and cutters 7.00-0.00: f>0 percent of run cows; light yeaning bulls up to 15.00; heavy beef bulls 14.75; most around 14.00-25: sausage bulls 13.00; choice vcalers 17.00; medium and good 13.00-10,30; nominal range slaughter steers 11.00-17.75; slaughter heifers 10.00-17.50; stocki-r and feeder steers 10.50-10.25. Sheep, 100; small lots medium and good wooled lambs 15.00-25; good and choice to 10.50; wooled ewes 8.00. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, April 12 —(/I 1 )— Butter, firm: receipts 141.319; prices un changed. Eggs, firm; receipts 32, culled a whore. "In the incidents here now, I certainly would nol tell tin un"It is utmost incredible that you would be telling the truth," Amen said. "And all' those other documents—arc they fakes?" Kallenbruniu'r, instead of nnsw- cring directly, broke into a hnnm- Biio of Amen and the Irilnnu'.l, Jus tier- Sir Geoffrey Lawrence, the British member of the nt al, finally intervened, admonishing, the witness to "try lo restrain yourself." . A stuirl-livcd truce collapsed' when Amen submited an affidavit quoting Kallenbrunner as ordering' "special treatment" for internees al two places. At one point of the cross-examination, w h i 1 e Kaltenbrunner- twisted wordings, alibied and denied he signed documents bearing his signature, he shouted: "I ask you not to put me in a position so I will collapse. For I tell you I will not collapse. I am determined lo establish the truth- here." 0 tually recovered shock today. o- from the President Continued from Page One Mr. Truman's reaffirmed support of anti-poll tax and FEPC measures "and all similar legislation," came at a crowded White conference ycster- As expected, it provoked mixed Ho if so news day. tuuuguu. i^KBi), iii-ni, i utiMiJis o^,- One affidavit accused K:\llcn- U6.->; U. S. extras No. :i and 4 'brunner of having a "special local lots .M.,i:>; U. fa standards show" put on for him at the Mau 1 and 2 local lots .U-34: U. S. I ihausen concentration camp in standards 3 and 4 local lots 32- ; which three methods of execution 32.5; current receipts 31.!i; dirties; hanging, shoolm;; — in tho neck jp.2n: checks 29.51); others un- and gassing — were demonstrated changed. I simultaneously. Live poultry, firm; receipts 14 | ! o trucks, no cars. Prices unchanged. NEW YORK COTTON New York. April 12 — (/P)— Colton futures were off $1.05 to $2.55 a bale near the close plday on a heavy wave of liquidation. Selling stemmed from apprehension concerning the ultimate disposal of legislation affecting parity reaction among Capitol Hill Demo- ! Prices. It. was announced crats. Some privately read into il i Wednesday by Rep. Pace (U-Ga) White House support for an an-'[hat he would not tack on his par- nounced CIO campaign lo purge i ily-raising measure lo a bill ex- southern members of Congress who fight such measures. Senator Pepper (D-Flat, an advocate of both poll tax repeal and a permanent FEPC, said he was "immensely gratified" at the president's statement. Pepper previously had said he disagreed wilh Mr. Truman's view — expressed in an off-hand way at Chicago last I week — that the poll tax c.'.iestion was a mailer for the states to settle. a constitutional' amendment would agaln be needed to affect-such a change, j In ^accepting custody, .of the Ron- Dealing with county operations~as. a whole, the Council said: "Unless positive action is taken to improve county government, there will be an increasing demand that the state assume the administration- of local governmental affairs. The effect of state centralization is evident. There will be a loss of local responsibility. As. government is farther removed' from the people, interest in local affairs will dfminish.' ' The county offers citizens of rural communities i the chance to actively participate in •' government. If the county is destroyed, it will affect the quality of democracy itself. With suf- ficent area, population and taxa-' ble wealth along with a well -01*- ganized government, Arkansas counties can perform the services demanded by the people." o- sevelt estate as a national historical site, Secretary of the Interior J. A. Krug stressed that it will be shared by people of all nations. '. "The people he loved will come here," he said, "young people, poor people, aliens, and neighbors, men who are, freer men because he lived. Statesmen frorh many lands \yi\l come! sometimes weary and';."' 'cHsh'^aDtej'jed -, froiTi thc'ir struggle 'Withgtlie broble'nfs of 'tfio' day.''May" his*'memory deliver aril of them from selfishness and from greed. May he forever share with all who come something of his timeless qualities — his contagious vitality, his gallant courage, and his infinite compassion." Roosevelt • Continued from Page One •. "It is my sad duty," Hassett said in the presence of tearful associates, "to announce the president died at 3:35 p. m. (Central Time) of a cerebral hemorrhage." Dr. Howard Bruen, naval commander in atendance at the time, later changed this to "massive cerebral hemorrhage." We rushed to telephones in the Hassett cotage and put in calls to our Washington offices. Before they could be put through the White House had flashed a brief announcement of the death to news offices. We filled in the details as the constitutional succession routine was carried out, the bereaved Earl McFarland, Guadalcanal Marine Who Turned Rapist and Killer, Is Back in Jail Knoxville, Tenn., April 12 — (UP)— Earl J. McFarland, convicted rape-slayer of a Washington government girl, remained under heavy guard in ihe Knox coun- ly jail here today, as he awaited his return to the death cell he fled in the nation's capital last week. Officials said today that a removal hearing would be conducted Saturday for the 25-year-old former Guadalcanal marine who was arrested here yesterday by tht FBI as he prepared to board a streelcar in downlown Knoxville. McFarland, convicled of the October attack-slrangling of Dorothy Berrum, 18, of Chippewa Falls, Wis., had been sought since he and another convicted slayer, Joseph B. Medley, escaped the ton jail on April 3. Washing- He readily admitted his identily. Unarmed, McFarland offered no resistance. Government agents declined to say where they received the tip that led to his 'recapture. Norman H. McCabe, Knoxville FBI head, said his men had been keeping a close watch over this area since the youth's escape. "McFarland was brought -p in Mascot, Tenn., near here," McCabe said, "and we figured that it was quite possible that he might come down this way. However, there is no indication that he has been to see his folks in Mascot." When taken he wore a blue suit, coat, blue ziper jacket, blue shirt and blue dungaree pants. He had no mono/, and FBI men were puz- izled as to how he meant to pay .his fare once aboard the stree tear. McCabe said McFarland didn't where he had been staying. The young marine strangled Miss Berrum with her snod after raping her on a lonely golf course on Oct. 5, 1944. He left her body on a seclion of the course near the Potomac river. Police had been keeping a close watch in New Bern, N. C., where McFarland's divorced wife lived. They feared that he would kill her because she divorced him following his murder trial. McFarland, who with Medley, crashed out of the districl jail in Washington after "inlerrupting" a friendly gin rummy game with their guards, is scheduled lo die in the electric chair on June 14. House districl commitee members investigating the escape of the pair, heard teslimony that they were often allowed to leave Iheir cells for card games. Durirfg one of these games, they slammed Ihe door on a guard in Medley's cell, cut their way through a skylight with a can opener, and lowered themselves to ihe ground with a sheet rope, it was disclosed. Medley, who was convicted of the slaying in Washington of Mrs. Nancy Boyer, red-haired divorcee, on March 6, 1945, was retaken seven hours after his escape. He was found in a sewer pipe along a river bank in Washington- Also suspected in Ihe deaths of other lilian-haired women in New Orleans and Chicago, Medley is to die April 30. Washington police said McFarland would be placed in solitary confinement when returned to jail family was notified, and the world — still at svar but sensing Ihe end for which Ihe war presidenl had fought so untiringly —paid homage to a National and world leader. ,. Mrs. Roosevelt, standing the ordeal like a soldier, flew to Warm Springs after her husband's successor, ^larry S. Truman, had taken the oath. She made the trip back to'Washington with the body — past sorrowing mulliludes galhered along Ihe 750 miles of traok to. the nation's capital — and on to the family home at Hyde Park. There, , in the Rose Garden of the Roosevelt home, the 03 year old leader was buried on a bright Sunday morning — April 15 -7 as the Rev. George W. Anthony; Reclor of St. James Episcopal church, where the family worshipped, recited John Ellerton's poem: "now the laborer's task is appear to be suffering from hun-' Shortly after his arrest yester- ger and that he still had a "pleas-Iday, McFarland was arrainged being personality." fore U. S. Commissioner H. M. 1 McFarland said that following Barnelt and given over to Ihe cus- 'his escape he hitch-hiked to Hich- tody of U. S. Marshal Henry H. imond, va.. and rode freights to Bell. A certified removal warrant Knoxville. The FBI did not divulge was expected today from the east I how long he had been here, nor Tennessee federal district court. Using Salaries of Teachers to Pay Tuition Forbidden Litle Rock, April 12 —(/P)— Attorney General Guy E. Williams has ruled that school boards do nol have authority to use money from the teachers salary fund lo pay tuition. The opinion wont to T. M. Franks, roule 6, Harrison. ending the life of OPA. Prices were oft almost .$5 a bale at one time. Because of increased margin requirements, recent price moves in the market have been of wider breadth than in tho pasl. Late mill buying, some short covering and replacement demand helped reduce extreme losses . Prices jusl before the close were $1.85 lo $2.55 a bale lower with May 27.50; Jly 27.58; Oct 27.GO. There had been speculation then | thai Mr. Truman was offering a little polilical sugar to the south ern members of the party. Either way, Senator Hoey CD NO said his views remain un changed thai poll lax and FEPC are questions over which Ihc states have "sole "jurisdiction." He told a reporter that Congress has no righl to interfere in eilher mat ter snort of approving a constitu tional amendment — a view held widely by southerners. Judge Who Tried Byler to Stand fo,r Re-Election i'Liit)e- : : RocK,: -April 12 — (UP) — The .judge ;«wli'6 presided at the ,c41ebtkfea.muperl Byler. trial in Mfelfaogflie',* "Ark. 1 ,•' was" up' 'for'-'rc- today after filing his cor- 'praclices pledge with secretary orslate-..C. G'.'-Hall here yes- lerday. John L. Bledsoc of Pocahonlas announced his candidacy to be re 'm-m-d in Ihe l(ilh judicial district bench. The district is composed lour counties — Fulton, Sharp and Randolph. Izard, Bledsoc senlencea Byler lo electrocution after an all-man jury found the northeast Arkansas 'hillbilly guilty in the shotgun slaying last Dec. 4 of Izard County Sheriff J. Lawrence Harbor. o'er; ripw the battle-day is past." 200 songs. Daily Bread Continued from Page One cd. His leading part in the conception and foundation of the world organization is everywhere recognized. But whether his hand would have been strong enough to steer the UNO away frorn perils set up in part by compromises which he himself was party to is something of course, which we never can know. Time and distance alone can give us the true picture of Frajiklin D. Roosevelt against the background of the world in which he lived. But two tilings seem capable of safe prediction: He will be remembered best as a war President, astute diplomat and world leader, rather than as the author of domestic reforms on which he set so high a -store; and he will be remembered Ibng. Historians will surely find, as Mr. Roosevelt's contemporaries did, that it is impossible to ignore so vivid and forceful a personality. Stephen Foster wrote more than Enjoy "Sunday Dinner" at the Diamond You are always welcome at the Diamond, Bring the entire family. Our nice courteous waitresses will give you the best and quickest service. 50c MENU Baked Chicken and Sage Dressing Giblet Gravy Virginia Baked Ham Apple Sauce Snowflake Potatoes Cream Carrots and Peas Baked Macaroni Casserole Lettuce, Tomato, Radish Roses Hot Rolls Coffee Milk Alline's Green Apple Pie DIAMOND CAFE HERMAN SMITH, Prop. Phone 923 Hope, Ark. Arrogant Nazi Accused of Lying Nuernberg, April 12— (UP!— The arrogant defiance of Ernst Kaltcn- brunnor cracked today when Prosecutor John H. Amen accused him bluntly of lying throughout his tcs timony before Ihe war crimes court. The scarfaced Kallcnbrunncr, chief of the Nazi security police shouted back thai he "cerlainly would nol tell an untruth." Kaltenbrunner cast off his shield of haughty calmness under Ihe goad of Am'en's pointed questions. The most fiery outburls of the entire trial followed. "Isn't it a fact that you are simply lying about this signature, -just like you are lying about everything else before this tribunal?" Amen demanded sternly when Kaltenbrunner denied that a signature on a letter about the deportation of Austrian Jews was his. Crimson with rage, tho -ormer Nazi police chief shouted: "These insults you arc lossing at me—I am used to these insults in the hundred interrogations in the year since my capture. Mv dodr mother, who died .in 1943, was Still Busy on Atomic Control Law By FRANCIS J. KELLY Washington, April 12 -—(/I 1 )—Congress drove today to lay down a plan for the domestic control of atomic energy Ihe first anniversary of its uso as a military weapon—' August 0. Chairman McMahon (D-Conn) of the special Senate committee \yhich unanimously aproved a final draft of control legislation yesterday told reporters lie "most certainly would expect" it to be in the statute books by the anniversary of the bombing of Hiroshima. As drawn by McMahon's committee, the projected control commission would have broader powers than any ever held by a government agency in peacetime. On Die question of speedy ac tion, however,' the committee's bill must wait in line for Senate consideration behind such • measures as extension of price control and approval of the British loan. But it bns been promised u snot on the floor as soon as possible. A sharplv different control, bill has cleared the House Military Committee but has been stalled for months in the powerful rules cummittpe of thai chamber. It seems likely now thai the House will wait for the Senate to act. mm, CATARRH SUFFERERS (I FOR MISERY DUE fO NASAL CONGESTICM Supply Rushed Here—Sufferers Rejoice Relict ut lost from :he torture of alnuo trouble, cntiii-rli, tnd itty 'ever iue to naBi>' coiiK'CJtion is jcon Mny In reports of success with v formula whicn has thu power to reduce misol concestion. Men and women who tuirercd with agonizing dlnus htmd- nchei, :loKRc<i nostrils, rinslnc carnrhe, hawking and ttnaezing mlHerv ,IOTO tell of blessed relief after uslns it. KLORONOL cost:t S3.00, but conHldering fosulta experl- cnccd by users, '.his is not expensive and nmounln to only a few pennies per (lose. KUIHONOL (caution, UBO only as directed) u aold with strict moneyback auarantco b>. J. P. COX DRUG STORE PHONE 1125 FOR RESERVATIONS Located ]/2 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 Dancing Only No Cover Charge $1 per couple Robert' Allen Milton Eason —PHONE 1125 FOR RESERVATIONS SPRING TIME IS CLEAN-UP TIME Beware of a "Fifth Column" in youir closet. The lowly moth will start eating in your precious woolen clothes this summer Unless They Are Clean! Let Us Clean Your Clothes and Put Them in MOTH-PROOF BAGS Do Not Wait Until It is Too Late We do All Kinds of Alterations IDEAL CLEANERS Miles La ha 107 West Front Terrel Hazlett Phone 702 •-v vw ^ *W.^ t V^*>^^/.»^'^;^:.*fr^ ft^.iM-^..rt Friday, April 12, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tfirti" Social ana P ersona Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p, mi i* 'Social Calendar Friday, April 12 The Friday Music Club will meet Friday evening al 7:30 at the home ot Mrs. Edwin Stewart. Monday, April 15 The circles of the W.M.S. of the Flrsl Baplisl church will mcel Monday afternoon at 2:30 al the following homes: <r Circle No. 1 wilh Mrs. W. A. ntlllams, 819 South Main street. Circle No. 2 at the home of Mrs. H. F. Ozmcr, 1301 South street. Circle No. 3 at the home of Mrs. J. S. Gibson, Jr., South Grady street Circle No. 4 with Mrs. John Shiver at the home of Mrs. Byroi Hefner on Rosston Highway. Circle No. 5 at the home of Mrs $,ydc Osborn on South Greening s*irccl. Circle No. 0 at the home of Mrs George Young on South strcel. Mail ollowing officers were elected: 'resident—Mrs. L. B. .Tooley, Vice-president, Mrs. Nathan Har- K/ur; Treasurer, Mrs. Franklin The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service The foods which most commonly produce hives (urticaria) in susceptible subjects are chocolate, Norton; Secretary, Mrs. Henry strawberries, shell fish, caviar, fnynes, Historian, Mrs. Perry Moses; Publication, Mrs. M. J. Johnston. cheese, wheal, eggs, nuts, milk, poik and pork products. Alcoholic DOROTHY DIX Gl Grown Man Now Dear Miss Dix: My son, when he comes home on a furlough, IhinKs nothing of coming home in the morning at three, four, or five o'clock. He refuses to give any explanation of why he stays out late. Just goes to bed and leaves a ® IJUI IV U11U I JVM n, J7I UVIKV, IO. *»l^.uiiwn\.|-« a -- — , beverages also present a danger, note as to when he wants to be - • • .... called. I have repeatedly asked him Wednesday, April 17 The Gardenia Garden club will meet Wednesday afternoon at 2:3t) at the home of Mrs. C. V. Nunn with Mrs. Sam Womack as associate hostess. Friday, April 19 «'VA pro-school clinic will bo held at the office of the Hempsleail County Health Nurse in the Court house on Friday, April 19. Dr. R. E. Smallwood of Arkadclphia, will be the examining doctor. All mothers with children who will enter school in September or al mid-tci rn arc urged lo bring the children for examination. The clinic will open al 1 o'clock in the 1 afternoon. Paisley P.T.A. Met Wednesday Afternoon " Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Jim Case have as gucsls Mr. Case's sisters, Mrs. Gladys Motfcl and Mrs. E. M. Nelon of Detroit, Michigan. They arrived Wednesday night. o— • Crown Queen of Minstrel Tonight The queen of Ihe 1946 Kiwanis Minstrel is to be crowned al Hope High School auditorium tonight. The minstrel had its first hearing last night before a sellout crowd which showed its appreciation throughout the presentation ot the show. See the grand performance for yourself al the High School to- 1 night. You will enjoy a good shnw as well as your appreciation for Ihe special effort the Hope Kiwan- ians arc making lo help Ihe boys and girls of our community. Reece Hurls Challenge at Democrats By D. HAROLD OLIVER Washington, April 11 —(/P)— Republican Chairman Carroll Recce enumerated his party's sland on as do such drugs as barbiturates, iodides, bromides, sulicylates, pho- nolphlnlino, morphine, or coal- tar prcparaliaons. Other possible causes arc serums, vaccines, and biggest reason for this is because we arc so different in disnosi""n. ..._ _--.-.I am very temperamental, affcc- Christ whorr, it. rcprcscn s In Ihc in the ceremonies of the Catholic Church. It commemorates the burial of Our Lord as well as the Institution of the Blessed Sacrament. .Good Friday, Mass is at 7:30 a.m. This mass is called the mass of the Prcsanctificd. At this Mass the crucifix is unveiled for the adoration of the .faithful. It is not the crucifix that is adored, but "*Mrs. Nathan Harbour, president, presided over the regular monthly business meeting of the Paisley P.T.A. at Ihe school on Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. George Green read major issues today in an open letter lo Democratic Chairman Robert E. Hannegan, then threw this question at his political counter- When will the administration part: the presidents message and Mrs. begin telling the truth to the Amer- B. L. Rettig, program chairman • ican people about how their gov- prcsonlccl the program on "Honin- eminent is being operated?" progr izing The Family". Others UIKIJI part on the program were: Mrs. W. P. Hardegrce and Mrs. Jim McKenzic. In the room count of mothers the dollar was awarded to Miss ,Jj5essic Green's room Shortly after his election as head of the 'GOP national committee April 1. Reecu was challenged by Hannegan in an open letter, to give a "long overdue clarification of your party's policies on vital ques- ... . _ lions." During Ihe business session Ihe I flic Tennesscan responded lasl night by citing the declaration of party principles adopted last December by Republican members of Congress" and later endorsed and augmented by the parly's national committee in Chicago and Washington. He then challenged Hanegan to tell the "truth" about what is being done in the foreign and do mestic field. Recce said after the Potsdam conference lasl summer. President Truman "following the practice of hi.s predecessor, assured Ihe nation no secret agreements of any kind had been made during that conference." Then the GOP chief I quoted from the New York Herald 'ribune of Oct. 11, 1945, that Socre ary of Stale Byrnes had "acknowl- dgcd" that Mr. Truman "entered ito a secret agreement al Pots- am on revision of the Monlreaux onvention and said Ihc United tales fully intends to keep its ledge to confer with Turkey on he future slalus of the Darda- elles." "Thus, in Ihis mailer of making ecret agreements and then deny- ng their existence until the march f events forced disclosure of the .ruth," Recce said, "Mr. Truman vas aparently following the estub- ished practice of the administra- insecls. The Ircalmcnl of hives includes elimination o[ the sus- pecled food or drug. Tempo rar-y relief follows Ihe hypodermic in- jeclion of epinoph'rine (adrena- un). Scdalivcs may be necessary for Itching and sleeplessness. The most soothing skin application is a corn-starcn bath, made by stirring one-half lo one pound of soluble eornslarch inlo a lub- ful of water. Use of local applications is required in some cases to allay Ihe itching. ATTACKS SELF-LIMITED Hives may appear suddenly and disappear promptly, or they may last a long time. Fifty per ccnl of our population has had hives al leasl once. The chief complaints are swelling and itching. Although attacks are self- limited, they can be disabling. Hives vary in color from dead while lo yellow, pink, or red, usually they are surrounded by a red halo. Hives may be cither small or large. Giant h.» es affecl Ihe lips, Ihc skin about the eyes, and Ihe chin, hands, feel, and longuc, al- .hough any part of the body may je involved. Years may pass between altacks, or Ihey may develop al intervals. When giant hives form in the organs, they can mimic any internal disease. The swellings are larger, deeper, and of longer duration than arc those of common hives. Hives of the larynx may suffp- cale Ihe patient unless adrenalin is administered. Persons with a tendency to contract hives of the throat should be given adrenalin at the firsl sign of difficulty in breathing. SERUM OFTEN SOURCE Serum sickncs may follow the injection of a serum (usually thai of a horse) lo which Ihe pa- Uenl is susccplible. If small amounts are used, or if the patient is desensitized in advance, the reaction can be controlled. Hives which develop in scrum sickness are identical with those stemming from olher causes. Fatalities from serum sickness are unknown, and complete recovery is Ihe rule. Nol all skin Iroubles which ilch and which look like- hives aclu- lo be home not later than midnight, but he just ignores me and his father, alas, lets him do what he likes, absolutely refuses to cooperate with me in this matter. I feel most strongly that it is wrong for my son to stay out so late. Is there anything I can do to tionale, Ihougntiul, ana so on is just the opposite. I am also very sentimental and my feelings arc hurt at the least thing. I crave attention from my husband, taut I don't gel much of it. What shall we do, because we an't keep up this continental fighl- 18 '' MRS. M. make him see reason'.' GRISELDA ANSWER: It is a great puy thai omconc doesn'l invent an instrument on the principle of lie-de- eclor lhat would enable young icople lo lest out Iheir tcmpcr- niciiis ana mid out. D^l'orii inar-j ANSWER: Well, evidently you are not the Patient Griselda of the old legend who thought that everything a man did was right. But, dear lady, can't you see that the time has come when you have gol to cut your apron strings and quit treating your son as if he were a little boy in rompers? SHOULD BE TRUSTED Apparently you haven't noticed that he is a grown man. He is a soldier who has been through every sort of danger, who has dared death on the battlefield and who has had experiences so terrible that ho cannot even tell you about them and he has come through them all safely. So don't you think that he is man enough to know how to handle himself, and that he can be trusted to stay out after twelve o'clock at night? Consider, also, that your boy is home on a short furlough. He is fed up with horrors and he wants to forget them. He wants and needs relaxation, so don't spoil his leave by arguing with him overplaying out late and keeping irregula hours. : Dear Miss Dix: My husband am I have been married about a yea and we spend most of our tim together quarreling. 1 think th afternoon, the Three Hours Agony will be observed from 12 until 3. During the Three Hours, meditations on the Seven Last Words, will be read, with short prayers at the conclusion of each Word. At 2:30. the Stations of the Cross will bring the services to a close for Good Friday. Holy Saturday, Mass will bo at 0:30. Confessions will be heard Saturday afternoon at 4 until 5. Again , *,, _._•.__. F n * rtr\ ...-.<;1 n Reed Motor Co. to Handle Willys Cars J. F. Reed announces the opening the opening of the Rocci Motor company Monday. April 15, located at 108 East Division Street. The company will handle Willys motor cars and Jeeps. A complete repair department, body and fender shop, and paint shop, will be maintained. Carl Jones, with niany years experience in the repair and service department, will be shop foreman. Frank Yartarough will be in charge of in Ihc evening from 7:30 unli'l 9. the paint and body shop. Easter Sunday, Mass will be al wilh Bcnediclion of Ihe rn.ms ana un u ,, lagc whether their dispositions '. Blessed Sacrament following im- !| lol of divorces. Of course, il is just as much a nan's business lo try to get along vith his wife as il is hers to try o gel along wilh him, only ho elarim anes il. Mine nines ujl LU en il is Ihe wife who has lo make jujusuiienis, aim il is going to DC jp to you lo save your marriage, f it is done. You will have lo jark your temperament, and put your sensitive leclings lhal are always getting hurt, in cold slot-age, and learn a wife's hardest lesson and thai is, nol lo expect her hus- sand to baby her, or to keep on jcing a romantic lover after marriage, and nol rcscnl being taken "or granted. Dear Dorothy Dix: There is a girl in our class who could be popular if she were nol so allergic lo Ihe balhlub. We have hinled lo her aboul al leasl washing her face and combing her hair, bul she doesn'l lake il. How can we lell her lhat she 'should keep herself neat withom hurling her feelings? ANSWER: I think thai Ihis case is one thai calls for an anonymous leller. Desperale cases require desperate remedies. (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) into thy hands I commend my spirit." (St. L. 23:46.) To all a cordial invitalion lo worship with us. CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Streets Waymon D. Miller, Minister Bible Classes—9:45 a.m. Morning Worship—10:45 a.m. Young People's Meeting— 6:15 p.m. ravening Worship —7:00 p.m. Mid-week Service, Wednesday— 7:00 p.m. • ONE-MAN ASSEMBLY LINE Russell, Kas.. April 11 —(/»)— Twelve-year-old Daryl Baker .fudged along on his paper route ind decided riding would be much easier. So he hammered together a wash- ng machine motor and assorted FIRST PENTECOSTAL West 4th and Ferguson Streets T. J. Ford, Pastor Sunday School—9:45 a.m. C. J. Rowe, Supt. Morning Services—11:00. Pentecostal Gleaners—6:30 p.m Night Service—7:00. Friday, Bible Study—7:30 p.m You are only a stranger once at the First Pentecostal church. Come Sunday and bring your friend. You are always welcome. J. F. Rccd, owner, has lived n Ozan and now is living in Honp. laving served two years in the Navy. Photographic Items to Be Increased by 8 to 10 Per Cent Washington, April 11 — W)— The OPA said today that reta.il prices for new cameras, projectors, enlargers and most photographic accessories would be increased by 8 to 10 per cent over prewar levels, plus the excise lax of about 18 per cent. The price increase will result from a newly announced order per- miting a 14 per cent price increase by manufacturers to offset greater labor and materials costs, the agency said. - • The excise tax is levied against the manufacturers but OPA said the public would have to pay it. Before the war, it said, the tax was about six cents on a dollar but now it is about 18 cents. The increase does not apply 1 to film and sensitized paper, nor. to used photographic materials. Also exempt are 35 millimeter commercial motion picture cameras and motion picture machinery and equipment for commercial use.. These items are covered by other price regulations. ,, s ..m^,u,»; ,,. u ^ ....- ..o^.^v. In Ihc past school year, •Arneri- scrap iron, knocking into shape a can Junior Red Cross members conveyance which he claims can filled 330,000 gift boxes for chil- onveyance uitt about at 30 miles an hour. tt cost exactly $5.00 One woodchuck may eat as much as two pounds of greens in a day. dren overseas. Fur of the South American gazelle is often dyed in the United Staales to resemble mink, sable, marmot or leopard. NOW•SATURDAY News of the Churches ally are hives. Insecl biles, scabies, and pediculosis can be confused with them. Skin reac- lions produced by contact with plants or by nervousness often resembles hives, too. FIRST METHODIST Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor Organ music: (Mrs. Dolphus Whillcn, Jr.)—9:30 a.m. Church School —9:45 a.m. Morning Worship —10:50. Special music "Open ihe Gales ol Ihe Temple". Sermon "The Church" by Dr. R. W. Goodloe. Youth Fellowship—6:30 p.m. Evening Worship—Sermon "The Things Which Belong to Thy Peace" by Dr. R. W. Goodloe. Choir Practice, Wednesday —7:30 p.m. EMMET METHODIST C. D. Meux, Pastor Beginning next Monday the pastor will preach every evening al 7:30 o'clock in Easter Week services at Emmet. Children's ser- vices will be held each day at 3 p.m. "WEST OF THE PECOS" "SWING HOSTESS" Chapter 1 - "Jungle Raiders' —STARTS SUNDAY '•> New Rounder LOOK The new, new rounded look. Smooth rounded shoulders, soft front fullness, a smart full peplum all emphasize a tiny waist and give this Sue I Terry the new rounded effect Fashion loves. Of Havana cloth with venice-lace. f\ Sizes 7-15 Colors — White $6-80 See Our Window CHAS. A. HAYNES CO. '!) Second and Main by Hazel Heidergptt Copyriglil MniTiic-Sinilh-Co. •. DI»lribnM by NEA SERVICE. ING FIRST CHRISTIAN Main at West Avenue B Wm. P. Hardegree, Minister Sunday School—9:45 a.m. Classes for all ages. Lloyd Coop, Supt. Morning Service, Communion and Sermon—10:50. Subject: "The Triumphal Entry.' ion. New Orleans Youth District Oratory Contest Winner Little Rock. April 1 1—(UPl — Roger Keller, Hi-year-old senior al Warren Enston high school of New Orleans, was on his way to Omaha, Neb., today lo participate in the American Legion's sectional oratorical contest. Keller won first place in the four-stale contest in North Lille Rock yesterday. He will enter the national finals at Council Bluffs, Iowa, Tuesday if he is successful at Omaha. Other winners of Ihe stale contest svere Howard Borden of Duranl, Okla., second; Muriel Knud- scn of Blylhevillc, third; and Park Sullivan of Whicta Falls, Tex., fourth. LOOK! THIS LARGE SIZE JAR of MOROLINE Petroleum Jelly for minor burns—cuts, bruises, chafes, abrasions, und akin irritations. Aidaliciiling. AND ONLY XXXV Dr. Bancroft looked sharply al Ann through his glasses. "You've gol lo slop all this smoking and drinking," he commanded. Ann sat straight, in indignant protest. "I hardly ever drink," she retorted, "and you told me yourself it wouldn't hurt, and that smoking wouldn't either?" "Well, I've changed my mind . . .you've <J.o\. to stop.,it, understand? That's all," he ended, get- ling up lo dismiss her. She started toward the door, and ' paused wilh one hand on the knob as he added, "And send your husband in to see me, will you?" "Why?" Ann injuired sarcastically. "Do you want lo lell him lo slop smoking and drinking, loo?" "Send him in," Ihe doclor barked. So Ann and Colin moved inlo Seattle. Ann didn't want to, but Colin was firm. Dr. Bancroft had seriously alarmed him about Ann's condition, and had recommended Dr. King in Seatllc as Ihe bcsl man on Ihc coasl. So Ihey moved into a service apartment, where Ann didn't have anything to do— exccpl sew and knit, and go lo see Ihe doclor once a week. Once a week seemed excessive lo Ann, bul she was against two, and it seemed impossible to defy two such firm men as Colin and Dr. King. Ann seemed lo have gollcn over hinking aboul Jock. Once in while his name was mentioned, nd she gave him a thought or wo, but she never thought of im at all any more, unless some- ne else mentioned him first. She vondcrcd if it was because, she iadn'1 seen him for so long, but hat idea was dispelled when he ailed one afternoon. Colin was vorking, so after exchanging only he briefest of greetings with ock, ho excused himself and left And Jock flung himself out of the apartment. Tell me what, Ann wondered. And then she had a sudden, sickening realization of what .it might be that Colin could have told her about Jock— and -hadn't. And she knew that she would never ask him— never think about it again, if she could help- it— and try to bury, the memory of a Jock that she once had ia.vad.;UU.sniiched by Supper and CYF—0:00 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Ponder. Sponsors. Evening service, Communion and Sermon —7:30. Subject: "A Unique Event." If you are not attending any other service we would be happy to have you come and worship with us. A hearty welcome awaits you. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thos. Brewster, Minister Sunday School —9:45 a.m., classes for all age groups. Morning Worship—10:55, message by the Pastor. A special offering for War Relief. Vesper Service — 5 p.m. '/Young People Meeting — 0:15 p.m. Monthly meeting of the Woman's Auxiliary, Monday—2:30 p.m. The women are asked to encourage their new president by making every effort to be present. Ouachita Presbytery which meet this week in Mcna Presbyterian Church, elected Rev. Thos. Brewster and Ruling Elder Harvey Barr, commissioners to the annual meeting of the General Assembly of the Southern Presbyterian church which meets in Montreal, N. C. the last week in!'-May. You are cordially invited to worship with us. U. S. Agencies Grab Best Cars Ahead of Vets, Says Legion Litlc Rock, April 11 —(/P)— The Arkansas department of the American Legion has charged in a letter to the state's congressional delegation that government agencies aiii purcriasing me best 01 surplus vehicles at Camp Robinson and leaving the "off brands, re- ccts and junk'" for veterans. The Legion asked that surplus government property "be frozen mmediately" until veterans can get "at least an even break" in auying. Few veterans are getting what they want and need, it was charged. -o— Commercial butter was first made in the United States in 1856 in Orange County, N. Y. BARBARA GEORGE STANWYCK • BRENT with LUC1LE WATSON EVE ARDEN — Featurettes — LATEST NEWS Odd Occupations Features at 1,'3:04, 5:08, 7:12, 9:16 ... the conjecture that she could at *.ep <rom becoming a cer- LUCIENE LELONG PERFUMES ... for personal use Easter Candles, Bunnies Chicks for your Dinner Table. I OVP'V Flower designed stationery for Easter invitations and "Thank Vou" Notes. he room. Ann was lyin on the daven )ort, resting, as she did so mud of the time now. She regardec Jock rather critically. He was tainty. Once Millicent called on Ann while Colin w-as out. She brought her a crocheted afghan, and Ann was touched, and rather • embarrassed. There was such a lot of work on it, and she didn't really know her very well. Milliccnt seemed a litlle embarrassed, loo. "I'm sure you'll be all right, Ann, she said. 'Of course I will," Ann said. "You're making Colin very lappy, you know," Millicenl said, diid there seemed a trace of wisl- 'ulness in her voice. "Having a baby, you mean? Ann was dense. "Well —lhal loo, of course. 1 m »lad you arc, Ann. Colin 'is a nice aerson, you know." "I know," Ann said. And then, unforgivably, but she couldn't help it, she asked, "Why did you divorce him?" "Because I didn't have any sense,' ' Millicent said grimly. There was a lilllc silence, then she rose to go. "Take care of yourself, Ann. Bul Colin will lake care of you, I know. Be 'grateful lhat your husband is adult. It's quilc a help." <:; Nina called, too. She brought gifts for the baby, and exclaimed rapturously over the things Ann already had. "I love babies," she said. "Don't you?" "Um —medium," Ann said. "1 expect to love Ihis one. Why dont you have a baby, Nina?" 'Somehow I don't think Jock would make an ideal father," Nnna said grimly. You're getting along all right, aren't you?" Ann said, then add- j until Easter and two more Sundays ed apologetically, "I'm sorry, Nina j before our Sunday School Confer—il isn'l any of my business. But j encc. Worship wilh us Ihis com—well, I hope you are." ing Sunday. "T,™i.- ic frm«irtnr:ihl v rhns- Siinrinv Srhnol —9:30 a.m. slill big and handsome as over nil he seemed lo have losl his glamor for x ner eyes. Suddenly he seemer rather contemptible. He had had everything he wanted — he hud gotten what he went after, and if it wasn't what he had expected, that was his lough luck, wasn'.l it? You've changed an awful lot, Ann," he said. "That's temporary," Ann said dryly. "The doclor assures me lhal I'll gel my figure back." Jock looked impatient. "Don't be absurd, Ann. You know that's not what 1 mean. It's just— 1 knew bellcr. She didn'l have any don'I know how to put il— I don't se.ise al all, bul she certainly gol FIRST BAPTIST Cor. Main and Third Streets S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday School— 9:30 a.m. H. E. Thrash, Supl. Morning Worship —10:50 a.m. with the message by pastor. The choir will sing, "God So Loved Ihe World" by Slaincr. Baplisl Training Union—6:15 p.m. Evening Worship—7:30 p.m. wiln Ihe message by Ihe pastor. The choir will sing, "Peace Be Still" by Palmer. Monday thru Friday at 7:15 p.m. —Beginning Monday and continuing each evening through Friday a study course lor all our young people and adult will be conducted. Rev. W. R. Perry, pastor, First Baptist Church, Nashville win teach Dr. W. R.. White's book, "Baplisl Dislinctivcs", and the pastor will teach "Otulines of Bible History" by P. E. Burprughs. Wednesday—The Fellowship Houi —7:30 p.m. We need you, and yoi need the spiritual strength thai is to be had in Ihis service of worship in between Sundays. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Avenue D H. Paul Holdridge, Pastor A very good week of revival has been enjoyed at the Tabenaclc Many of our folk have availec themselves of these services. Rev. B. H. Armcs, Evangelist from Hot Springs has given the church of the rich treasury of his ministry. He will be speaking both moning and evening this Sunday. If you have failed to hear him, or have not been able to attend the revival services, be sure to attend this Sunday. One more Sunday now •Jock is considerably chas tcned," Nina said. " Sure— I love Ihe guy, in the words of Ihe popular song, bul then 1 never did have any sense." Well, well, Ann thought. A steady file of people coming into the apartment to confess to her thai they didn't have -any sense. The implication —flattering if absurd—was that she did. Ann Miss Henry's Shop Phone 252 feel I know you very well any more." "Perhaps you don't," Ann said. "You act so funny—as if you didn'l like me any more —" Jock said, tentatively advancing the statement lo be brushed aside by her. You're iima/.ingly perspicu- Ihe breaks. (To Be Concluded) HABIT FORMING Los Angeles, April 11 — (fi Sgl. Robert Watson and his petite Italian war brden Adriana, arc going to be married for the 132nd time. Adriana and thrce-monlh-old Julie Watson arrived yesterday Sunday School —9:30 a.m. Morning Worship —10:50 Rev. Armes speaking. Adult Bible Class —6:30 p.m. C. A. Services —6:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service— 7:30 p.m. Rev. Armcs speaking. Wednesday Prayer and Bible Study—8 p.m. Thursday —Women's Missionary -2:30 p.m. —HI C. A. Brigade. cious all at once," Ann said. And so am 1, she thought. Amazinsly. Jock stood up and said stiffly: from Italy, and she and her hus- "Very well, I'll leave. You won't | band disclosed plans lo repeal Ihcir have lo throw me out. I miuht marriage vows in an American have known Colin couldn't resist telling you — he's sucn a Uoct- ceremony. In Naples, they were wed 130 Council Friday OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE (Catholic Church) Palm Sunday Rev. John J. Boyce, Pastor Kvcry Sunday Mass is at 10:30 a.m. During the week Mass is at 7:30 a.m. Palm Sunday, the Palms are blessed and distributed among the faithful. On this Sunday the Passion of Our Lord Jesus Christ is read during the Mass. Sunday evening, at 8 p.m.. devotions to the B.V.M. with Benediction following immediately. Maunday - Thursday _ or Holy lv - fa ,„„ ,. ~ , damned self-righteous bloke — he times in an army special services ; 'I hursday, Mass is at cJUa.m. couldn't resist telling YOU, so he'd: play "It's a Date" before deciding i Reposition of the Blessed sacra- look all the better'tq you—"j^on a real-life ceremony. mont follow:, immediately -"- i

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