Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 15, 1946 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 15, 1946
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Page Fc: : ? HOPE STAR, H Blondic By Chick Young DAGWOOC} YOU FORGOT TO SAV* PLEASE" -NOU KNOW HOW SENSITIVE rf. SHE IS DAISY PLEASE GO UP AND GET MY SLIPPERS DAISY GO UPSTAIRS AND GET MY SLIPPERS FDR ME NOW, DONT FORGET TO SAY THANK VOU Side Glances By Galbraith :, isSt 59 NEA SERVICE; IHC.T. M. REC:U:S.~PAT. OFF. M O II E S T i>l A I II E i\ S, Trademark KegUltrh! U. S. PaJenl Ottk ^i-A"I'm going right'home to father!" /•Ttey-xYon't let me play with them—they say my. father* .. , , f I ^-~ ~^as_an_ojnQer!';^ ~ " — Freckles and His Friends By Blosser • ^ runny Business *• -- | . •, f S-, , i , f , . • , : ' - : . • ' , By Hershberger »WITH THE HELP Of PAT' OWEN,JUNE AND MILDA ARE DOIM& THEIF2 UTMOST TO BRING- ABOUT A COLLAPSE OF *WOMAN-MAT)M6 ; WEEK'.... \j*_ CALL ON PAT, THE FELLAS WILL CALL ME A RAT.' AND I'D . PAT LIVES IN THERE- I WONDER WHAT MADE ME .WALK By •HER HOUSE? L ' SHOULDN'T HAVE , COME HERE/ EVER SINCE BREAKFAST. MY CONSCIENCE HAS FOUGHT- ME AMP FOUGHT ME AND FOUGHT '^"Willie doesn't mind boating rugsjl'hcjcunjJo.it his.wayl" j Poptye NO WONDER ITS IN SUCH A '' : WEAKENED .CONDITION / Thimble Theater ' .WHY DON'T VOU PICK ON ISQMEBQpy ypURSIZE?? E V By J. R. Williams Our Boarding House With Major Hoople EGAD, OFFICER CLAWCV/ NlSHTlMGALE IS IT ? TK V T)ESl< SERGEftKO' HAS GOT THOSE CHAPS' INMOCEi^T TWE'MTV -ONE CALLS THEVAR-e ^m^ NEIGHBORS, /\^ 1 HETOLtS A<o HARMLESS AS THE MIGHT -^^i ^A& TO EITHER CHOK& FULL THROAT TO ITS%a OFF THEM MOONJ MELLOVM ^ CAMARIES OR. LET 'Elv\ COMTIMOE THEIR TELL ME YOU IhVTENJiTJ TO OWLS CLUB '-'"-- ARKANSAS Monday, April IS, lSO.YOU OWE YOUR LIFE \flFIDON TO SOMEONE CALLED BLUEPOINT] WRAP THIS CAS AND.YOU DON'T EVEN KNOW UP SOON, GROWL, WHO HE IS/ eilNT. IF YOU'RE, OLDING OUT ON foe, I'LL -YOUR LICENSED PEOPLE COME TO YOUR OFFICE-THEY GIVE YOU A,LITTLE JOB TODO.ANDTHENEXT THING-WE-KNOW WE'RE KNfE-DEEfMN DEAD BODIES. OUR SOFT-HEADED FRIENDS ARE STILL SEARCHING THE YUKON.THETOP OF THE ELEVATOR MADE A CONVENIENT HIDING PLACE AND THE ROOF A HANDY. EXIT. WAITING FORA' STREETCAR, MAC ? , YOU CAN HAVI MV AWAY, THERE'LL BE MOSE. ;NOW, MV DEAR, X I'M AFRAID I CANT EEMEW5ER MUCH THAT WILL HELP. ANVTHIN5- VONIV... WHAT IPS LIKE TO GROW UP, ALWftVS WONDEI y%L c £& ^^4; I iP*TC WHO VO|JR ' ww AN< P°P REALLV ACE THAT MIGHT HELP L—=» B^.) .>-• ,, .. . -•••. r.-r-. US.TOJUO3EDOW/S sroav. we DARE AJ ^Hr*** -"Sw^n s : NOT MAKE A ^ ™ ' llk ™" 1 MISTAKE.' ...WATCHING OTHEE KIDS WELL, IT AUVv, • ,,,/e MOLLY P0AK FURIOUS BECAUSE \T TOOK ME 60 UOW6 TO LE ARM YCWE SO HUNSEV FOR VOURSELfc. BEIN 1 B6ATEN, INSTEAD BECAUSE VOU CAM'T • SOME WORPS WITHOUT LISPIW6 -- TO PRONOUNCE MY V "R'6"/.. " CEWEAL"IUSTE/XD - C AUSHT, IN THE PATH OF AN AVALANCHE,WHILE 5lTTiNS OUT AN ARCTIC BLIZZARD, IN SUM'S -— PLANE.— 5COKCHV ATTEMPTS A 0LINP TAKE-OFF WITH HIS FElENDS, IN A PEKATE PACTE ASAIN5T THg DeSCENPlNff WALI. OF 5NOW ANP ICE — > c'MON BABY/ NOW Of? NEVER lieMi^- .l , c | ««5 U.I f.i.oH, 1 ''MO I AfN.,,l, 0 , u ,,, IMTO T WHAT'S COME OVER VOU, INTO T OOPf 6ADFRV, YOU'RE T o- H '^, £° UC 1 T Sl AS J'TTBRV AS A£ J Ol- ATLANTIS... i-i <->i_ra »/iiir-,» ^/ VOU KNOW I AIN'T ONE T' RUN AWAY FROM TROUBLE... BUT WHEN TH' OPPS ARE FIFTY TO ONE, QUIET, VOU DOPE! REMEMBER A™§W EN ^!£§^ AIIOKI ...be COMPOSE A* — r IA.J|O/->O-TA *.!-¥•* ACT IMPORTANT/ OF ATLANTIS,,. LET'S &ET OUT BEFORE WE CAUGHT I WITU WIIH FOR. PLACE OR SHOW: WDVO COWL VOO 6PY VAYA, EGAD/ I WAS 30 SCARED/PUT 1 OF THAT BEAK IT jar- —' YOUR < HAPPENED r—r—^HEAD INSIDE BEFORE J\ ( AkJD LOOK UP/ I CCjALA' i WAD DU DLAKCU / HIT OF THAT BEAR IT jar- —' YOUR HAPPENED r -r—^HE4D IK15ID BEFORE J\ ( AMD LOOK UP/ . r ^^J i.Wr—m SIR GAWAIKIE, ! THAT GUV KNOWS :l CAPTURED THE DAUGHTER N^ OAKY/ : THE DUCHESS/ i iftiiiiiajAum 'i »• •"• /VH/VO Wrf/iE, RED KWEK "^ SEARCHS.'S FOR. LITTLEKA\>£K*- LITTLE BEAVER'S VOICEi ~\ TV4lJtO\ncc?.' \\f^ 1M forM \CV C • I APPARITION of . "• (\STAGE. COACH OO THE OLP HAUrtTED TfeMl., * • TME pVJARF LASHES C*n WITH HIS 10^(3- Mondiiy, April 15, 1946 HOPE STAR, H.OPE, ARKANSAS CLASSIFIED • Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication f>« All Want Ads Cash In Advance, • Not Taken Over the Rhone nates ore for Continuous Irisertions Only "THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL" For Sale COTTON PLANTJNG SEED .first year from breeder. Germ!. nation 00 per cent. See T. S. Mc- Pavitt. i e-tf !iOW AND 0 PIGS. SEE W.~lF ^Rugglcs or phone 31-J-4.. 13-Gt ONE NEW HOME ON WEST AVE- nue B. 5 rooms with bath. One complete set of furniture. Pur- &JTaylor. Phone 1D5-.I. 8-61 QUALJTY~b~A~YOLD* ' chicks, also started chicks. Hope •Feed Co. 8-Gt 200 BOISD'AIUTTOST. ' IT'SE Floyd Portcrfiold. 9-Gt •WEEP WELL DRILLING EQuTp". inent. Mrs. A. S. Wells, Prescolt, Phone 312. 9.51 1939 DODGE, ft TON PICIOUP truck, good condition, five good tires, Bull frame, ice frame, ball and. sheets. Mrs. Louie Frontz, JJcAnn. ^ n-Gt LARGE BAHN IN FAIR CONDl" tion. Bargain. Mrs. L. C. Hasel_man, Ozan, Ark. 12-61 CUS.TOM-MADE~METAL VENE- •Jtlnn bnnuri. Tilt-Ray Venetian Blind Company, 1123 County Avc- nue,- Texarkana, Ark. 10-51 1939 FOUR DOOn~PORD^ELUXE radio .and heater. Clean inside and out. 109 North Washington . • 10-51 <30pD QUALITY BROAD BREST Br.onze Turkey Poults, Book your orders now. Feeders Supply Co. 10-lm PLENTY HIGH QUALITY "BABY •/•jchicks. All heavy breeds, $12 "per 100 or 13c in lesser amounts. Feeders Supply Co. 10-lm ONE BABY BUGGY7~ONE36 inch wood lathe, one jigsaw Phone 901 or 135-M. 13.31 ONE PURE BRED JERSEY~c6w fresh.with calf. Sec H. S. Dudley Phone 34-J-ll. ]3. 3t PLATE GLASS FOR SALE" storefront sizes. Large stock. Prompt shipment. Also alumi- lo.nnm sash, sill cover, .bars etc -Write P. O. Box G13, Valdosta,' Ga. 13-Gt 1035 CHEVROLET PICK UP truck in good condition. 5 almost new tires. See H. P. Robertson at 1023 S. Walnut or Fred Robertson at Rephans. 15-Gt NICE FOUR ROOM HOUSE'AND acre..and half of land in Spring Hill. Gas, water and lights. Sec Mrs. Thomas Collins, Spring Hill 13-6t Notice SEE IDEAL FURNITURE STORE for better furniture and better bargains. Phone 476. 14-lm . YOU NEED GRAVEL, SAND or. dirt, call 712-J. Quick delivery. '•'*' 15-lmo. FOR ESTIMATES ON AWNINGS, and Venetian blinds, write Riloy Cooper, 190!) West 17th Street, Toxarkana, Texas. 15-2m For Sale or Trade 1939 FORD PICK-UP ALSO 1937 Ford Tudor and 1931 Chevrolet t tudor. Esso Station, Emmet. 12-61 Female Help Wanted EXPERIENCED" WAIT RESS wanted. Diamond Cafe. Phone 822. 3 . tf Opportunities Offered HOME AND ' AUTO SUPPLY Stores-Franchise and merchandise availiiDJe now for new Associate Stores. Write or wire. Kenyon Auto Stores, Dallas 1, i9-2m WHY PAY MORE? DIVIDENDS are paid on your life insurance and you rriay enjoy equal considera- 'jfion by placing your other i forms of insurance with our o|d-. line, legal reserve, non- assessable companies. Careful selection of risks have enabled our Mutual Companies to pay dividends without interruption since 1863. See us for Fire, Tornado, Automobile and Casualty •insurance, and save 20 to 40 percent on your insurance costs. Foster-Ellis Prompt Settlement of All Claims 108 East Second Phone 221 Real; Estate for Sale TWO STORY, TWO LOTS, OLD house, well located. 10 ACRES ,ON HIGHWAY, SMALL housfe. . THREE ACRES, FOUR ROOM house, well located. NICE BUILDING LOTS, JUST west o£ courthouse. SEVERAL NICE FARMS, WELL located at fair prices. GOOD BLACK LAND NEAR.PAV- ed highway. 5 ROOMS, TWO ACRES AND store on highway. OURS IS"A COMPLETE REAL ES- tale Service, to the seller, the buyer and the loan Company, on a I'air nnjd-equitable basis to all concerned. C. B. Tyler, Licensed Broker,- 110 Cotton Row. 9-Ot WHITE FRAME FOUR ROOM house on Main,Street in Emmet; $1050. Tom White. Emmet. 9-Gt A few weeks ago, John F. Kieran, Jr., a veteran soldier of the recent war, now n student at Harvard law school, wrote me his views of the American Veterans' Committee, one of several new organizations, and sent a copy to Charles G, Boltc, chairman of the committee. Mr. Bolte also wrote me proposing a discussion by us of the matters mentioned in K'ieran's letter. It occurred to me that the b.cst wuy to enable veterans and the public generally to appraise this groun and another, the American Veterans of World War II, in a sense rivals, would be to invite NICE .SIX ROOM HOUSE, LOT and half, good neighborhood, can give quick possession. Floyd Porterfield. iQ-r NEW MODERN FIVE ROOM house, immediate possession See Harry Blanton, 220 East 13th Street. • n. 6t 96 ACRES, TWO MILES OUT~NO~ 4 highway. Modern 0 room home with all modern conveniences, two rent houses on place. 40 ACRES 2K MILES OUT SOUTH- east, modern 0 room home, gas, lights and running water, and oilier bargains. See Riley Lewal- MY HOME AT 208 BONNER first house behind Community Ice Plant. 8 rooms, 2 full baths. Phone 588-W. 15-Gt For Sale or Rent FOUR ROOM HOUSE, EIGHT and one half lots, citv water lights, and gas. i/i mile north Brick Yard. Henry Gray. 13-Gt Services Offered EXPERIENCED STAFF OF bookkeepers will keep your books for only $1. per week. Mail card today ,for information on this nationwide new service. Dollar- A-Week Bookkeeping Service. 304 P & M Building, Texarkana. 18-1 m REGISTERED SPENCER, COR- sctiere, individually designed corsets, brassiers,' men and women's surgical supports. Mrs Ruth Dozier, 318 North Elm St. Hope, Ark. Phone 144-J. 29-lm Fair Enough By Westbrook Pegler Copyright^ 1946 By King Features Syndicate. Page Rvo in American National Pick f By JOE REICHLER #'• Nevy York, April 15 — (/P)'— Six American League managers think their clubs have a chance to win the flag, taut National League pilots nrc in unanimous agreement) that the star-studded St. Louis Cardinals is "the team to beat}* according to their pro-opening'" day comments for the Associated Press. One, Billy Southworlh of the Boston Braves, and former Rod- bird skipor, flatly predicted the Cardinals will win the National League pennant. S(. Louis'' Eddie Dyer says his team will Kayo a good chance to win "if we ai'e no Wanted to Buy mander of American Vetcrr.ns of World War II, commonly called AMVETS. has sent a statement from the, national headquarters in Washington which will run tomorrow. Mr. Kieran, of course, has no need to invoke the reputation of his illustrious father but .1 think the reader would like to know that lie is the son of John F. Kieran, the noted essayist and radio pundit. It has: been necessary to edit his article slightly to make it fit the space, but I am confident that he will agree that the sense of the piece has not been impaired. Mr. Kieran writes: "I belong to no veterans' organization and have no complete political sympathies with any as yet existing. I. constitute a veteran's group of one — myself — to which no one else may belong. But, as a mater of conscience, I would like temporarily, to come to the defense of the AVC. "The veteran of this war is supremely conscious of his nation's position in world affairs and the vital, undeniable importance of the domestic problems co-extensive with it. It is his business and his right. The AVC serves as one medium of expression for him along this line. He is made articulate by his more gifted associates. That, of course, is typical of any pressure group in America. "I do not believe it fair to label an organization without giving it a chance to manifest its position by indisputable actions. To do this would be to weaken it prematurely and, to our own detriment, by keeping out the. persons we want in, sapping the effectiveness of those already members in whom we have faith and driving the others to an inconsistent position, winch they must, o£ necessity, adopt in order to meet our --.Hack and maintain their pride 'nlact' Meanwhile, as the cleavage, dissension and mutual hatred grow, the political opportunists and ideological misfits, who masquerade under every virtue known to man and -specializing in balancing interests, move in and 'capture.' "If that is what you want, the best way to get it is to brand the organization with What ever'stigma you most detest. "Myself, I hate branding and I hate, in general, the name-calling which has become an insidious disease, to this country in the last several years. Nor do I feel it is WE BUY HOUSEHOLD FURNI- ture, one piece or more. Any amount, What have you? Phone 873 - • llilm Lost 22 RIFLE, LOST BETWEEN AL- ton and Evening Shade. Finder return .to Elmer Anderson, Hope IU. 1; Box 2-J6. 15-31 Week end! Sports By The Associated Press Golf Virginip Beach, Va. — Chandler Harper, Portsmouth, Va., fired a last round 03 to tie Sammy Snead, Hot Springs, Va., for the Virginia State open golf championship with a 72-hole score of 275. They will play off for title next Sunday. Swimming Seattle — The San Francisco Crystal Plunge team won the national women's AAU indoor swimming championship with 51 points. Fourteen meet records were broken during the two-day affair. Tennis Kansas City — Don Budge defeated Bobby Riggs for the third straight lime, 6-4, 1-6, 9-7, but still trailed 14-7 in their cross-country professional tennis tour. Barbs By HAL COCHRAN It's strange how many peoplp forget that they were taught when babies, to stand up for themselves. There is one simple way to add to your face value—SMILE! Worry is what you sometimes read between the lines on a person's face. People are already looking up places where they can't afford I to go this .poming summer. Wonted! TELEPHONE POLES All Dimensions 16 to 70 Fee* Cash Every Week RUFUS MARTIN PATMQS,ARK, fair in this case. "It should be thinkable to all arofessedly tolerant people that a •ational, sincere disagreement as .0 current issues can exist among 1C 11;i4ll/K,f rt,A»» n 4 4 ! 4 . . .J _ 1 .' _ _ can League, went out of his .way to pick the Cards to cop thorbunt- ing. ;•"',..' In sharp contrast to thert' 1 /National League managerial.-.brethren, six of the Will Harridge lop skippers, Steve O'Neill of Detroit, Joe Cronin, Boston; Ossie Bliiege, Washington, Joe McCarthy, |i: 'New York, Lou Boudreau. Cleveland and Luke Sewell, St. Louis, declared they fully expect to see their teams in the thick of.the pennant fight. None of the sextet ventured to name his team as the number one outfit, but neither did they yield an inch to other 'clubs. 1 Pbrhaps the most enthusiastic statements were made by O'Neill of the world champion Tigers and Sewoll of the 1944 pennant winning Browns/, "As defending champions we certainly must rate as the team to beat in the American League," O'Neill said. "We have good 'pitching, good catching a strong outfield and the infield will be okay/ We expect the greatest competition from New York, Boston 'and Cleveland, with Washington as the dark horse." Said Sewell: "Our club this year is 40 per cent better than our '44 champions and is the best team, I have had since I took charge in 1041. I'm satisfied the Browns will be in the batle for the pennant." All managers agreed the 1946 season will be one of the most interesting in the history of the game, basing their beliefs on the comeback efforts of pre-war stars who are expected to strengthen practically every club. •o " Broadway By JACK O'BRIAN • • New York — Joe E. LewisV;the nation's top cafe comic for a. good many years, brought to an end what was probably Broadway's most prominent and, in some cases, most envied bachelorhood when he married Martha Stewart, the ?.0lh Century-Fox starlet,-?'recently in Florida. : Joe has had .a fabulous ci He came through one'of the-most SPORTS ROUNDUP . New York, April 15 — W— All this spring you've been hearing that baseball is back where it was before the war. If this is true, you could pick this year's finish in.the majors merely by referring to.the books for the 1941 standing: Amerr ican League — New York, Boston, Chicago, Cleveland, Detroit, St .Louis, Washington, Philadelphia; National — Brooklyn, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Pittsburgh, New York, Chicago, Boston, Philadelphia . . . Actually, it isn't true . . . Another Yankee-Dodger series is possible, of course, but most' of. the experts figure it will be the Cards in the National League. They wero just coming up during that last prewar season and hit their peak the next year . . . But even allowing for that switch there's no guarantee that the clubs will finish as expected. This may be the most uncertain of all baseball seasons, Time. Marches D.ept. Even with the return! of former service men and all but about 100 of the GOO or so who donned Uncle Sam's uniforms are back— you have plenty of, wartime changes to consider . . . For instance, you can get a dozen 'different opinions as to how the ex-GI's will get-along and probably'all of them are right. Some'undoubtedly, slipped back during their service, due to age, injuries or living under different conditions; some youngsters improved while playing in the army or navy;"there'lLbe some slow starters who'll regain their timing and speed as the season progresses and others who'll s,tart fast then . weaken Bunder the hot liiidsummcr sun There are: newcomers, who looked like , real major leaguers during the war- lime seasons. Will they look the same now that the real major leaguers are back? Dps And Downs • The only thing that seems' certain about the finish is that the Athletics and Phillies won't be both were dead last then . . . . worse off than before the war. The Among the others the White Sox and Hods, aging teams when they finished third in '41, haven't been able to do much rebuilding and are/rated as second division clubs now. The Tigers and Cubs figure to hold at- least part of- their wartime gains. New Faces In Old Places Since 1941 no fewer than five major league clubs have come under, new ownership — the-Yankees,, Dodgers, Phillies, Braves and'Browns. And for the Phils and Braves, at least, that means a real, effort to build up .... Both those clubs have acquired- new managers in that time as have the Cardinals, Cubs, Tigers and Senators, All those guys will be expected 1 to show they can hold their own in normal times ... In addition, Frank Frisch, Mel Ott, Joe Cronin and Jimmy Dykes may feel the edge of the fans' wrath 'unless they produce some winners, though they're in pretty solid with tne cluo owners. And'there's Joe McCarthy and Bill McKecnnie, both reported on the verge of quitting last year . . .What's the use of making forocasts this year.? Anything can and probably will happen except-a sudden loss of interest by the ians. ; So They Soy Unrest has increased as the first shock of defeat has worn off. -Gen. Joseph Ti McNarney, European Theater commander. It is not easy for a poor boy who is a good athlete to refuse to accept large sums of money when they are offered him for just a-few minutes of running. —Gunder Haegg, Swedish distance runer declare^, professi9nal. Russia wants peace just as much as we do. Russia wants to security just as much as we do. In seeking our mutual security there are bound to arise points of conflict and that is where diplomacy with frankness, the use of the machinery of the United Nations Organization, and a spirit of co-operation and patience must, be had. —Sen. Leverett Saltpnstall (R) • of Massachusetts, I am firmly convinced that our system of competitive capitalism cannot survive in a world of static or declining trade. The other great powers will then take the trade in barter. • —Eric A. Johnston, president U. S. . C. of. d. Russia can't ride roughshod'over i Eastern' Europe and get away with i it any more"than we could in Latin i .1 • -c,--, — , 1L imv uiuie man wu uuuiu in i-<aun Chattering experiencesi. .any. man America and England in Ihdia-.and could have and live. He wasj such Africa. "«•»"" a popular saloon funny man' in Chicago during prohibition .""that the rival mobsters fought for his appearances in their clubs. • This rivalry almost cost Joe E. his life. He was appearing in one" Chi- ciago cafe and another club signed him to appear directly after' 1 the end of his engagement. When the tough guys who owned the joint c?™ W 'i ,i One . 1aiu i ude bci "g as-1 Joe worked in found it out, they hi n a . U « eat 1( i- thQ exlste . ncc of caused major ructions in the Chi- the other. If we disagree with the position taken by the AVC on cer- .ain problems, let us concede their fight to take that position without imputing to it sinister meaning. If we cannot do this, in all sincerity, I say that we are lost. I say ive have wasted 170 years in try- ng to figure out a blessed system tor man's relation to man or, if you will, man's humanity to man. "The AVC has not yet given us anything concrete to go on. It has lad to work through sketchy polls of whichever members could be contacted and through the cabinet- ype policy-making board it set up tor self-expression. It has not always been an accurate reflection of Ihe entire organization. So we have no real basis for abuse. In June Lhe first AVC convention will be held in Des Moines. There the majority voice will be heard in formu luting a platform of obpectives into which we can sink our teeth in constructive or destructive criticism. "It is a heterogenous group, containing, to my personal knowl edge, men of all creeds and beliefs, social and political. It is just beginning to find itself. It will, after June, take many strong stands on controversial subjects. I shall probably disagree violently with many of them. But I could not, in my heart, deny their right or refuse them my acknowledgment of their sincerity, to stand so, without, in effect, cheapening everything for which many of them, including Boltc, himself, Cord Meyer, Slier- main Laird, and others, fought voluntarily. "They will not be consistent for I don't think they have a "little 1 mass mind. There will be enough disagreement within the group to assure an honest airing of each issue. If you examine the legion closely or the Catholic church, or either major political party, you will find similarly many and varied approaches to all questions. The cago underworld. Finally one of the gangs broke into Joe's bedroom while he was asleep- 'and kjcked, punched, beat him -with guns, finally used knives and left him for what they thought' was dead. •• , He very nearly was. But he -was taken to a hospital in a hurry by friends, where it was discovered that his jugular vein was severed. He somehow or other .came through . but it tok him -more a year in bed year of quiet to recuperate. —Commerce Secretary Henry A. Wallace. Questions, and Answers Q—How many of India's estimated 400,000,000 population are c-asle > Hindus? A—Roughly 200,000,000. . Q—How many warplanes did we ship to the Soviet under lend- lease? A—14,500. ' Q—Are France's Departments as large as our States? A—They average slightly larger than Delaware in area. Q—What is the height and weight of the "average" young man and woman? Navy uniforms? A^-Go'mbination was selected by King James of England in 1748 when He "was attracted by a blue and. white riding habit worn by the puchess of. Bedford. . o We;, the Women By. RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer Men, you are- being made to look silly. It was bad enough when you just let a tailor give you the once- over and decide which among your number were "best-dressed." But some of the singling-out that .- being done these days is even more ridiculous than that. An artist scrutnizes you and makes a choice of the men with the. most beautiful (or was it the most exciting?) heads. What's in 'em. doesn't matter; all that counts is how they look on the outside. And, now a sculptress, after looking you over, comes out with the statement that ears are the true index of. gentleman's real and. lasting affection. To emphasize her point, she makes specific reference to the ears of, famous men. The ears of one of-our ambassadors she describes as "satyr, king-size" — which, it seems, is -all'to the good. She judges a certain comedian's ears "piquant and' pointed;, devastatingly faun-like." How do you like that? IT'S ONLY FAIR Of, course, it really serves you right that you are at last being picked to pieces by anybody with an urge for "ten-best" selection. Women; have long been subjected to such titles as "the girl with the most perfect-legs," "'the girl with the most perfect- measurements," and "the girl who looks best in a. sweater." .There has been nothing sacrecT about feminine anatomy for a long, long time. And so the men have it coming to them. But you had better put a stop to it if you want to maintain the masculine dignity you prize so highly. It's slipping! "That was the only unhappy period in my cafe life," Joe told me when he was at the Copacabana. "Unless you call . Jlosing practically all the time oir'Vthe horses unhappy, I don't." There's a story, which Joe wouldn't say yes-or-no about, that he knew who had caused all his grief, but wouldn't squawk. The story also has it that many of Joe's admirers, numbering among A—Young man, 5 feet 8 3/4 ''• inches, 153'/£ pounds; young woman, 5 feet 3'/4 inches, 127 pounds, SEE US FOR ... Wallpaper Paint Glass Roofing Lumber Cement Sand Gravel Screens ALL BUILDING MATERIAL Phone 178 Harlan-West Lumber Co. Hazel and Division strength of our country is in tolerating them. •Charles Bolte is a highly intelligent, sincere young man who is an excellent bulwark against Communist infiltration. He has been attacked many times by the Daily Worker. Merle Miller, to whom you referred in your column, wrote a scathing denunciation of any attempt, to get the AVC to follow'the Moscow line. "To the names mentioned as having been connected with organ! znlipns from which some rather dubious political opinions emanated, I can offset the names of Mr. Stassen, Cord Meyer, Oren Rot, Jr., Phil Willkie, Evans Carlson, etc., who seem to strike a sturdy balance of interest and strength. "Among personal acquaintances I can list such very valuable and undangerous persons as Laird, Peter Solbert. Kingman Brewster, Endicoll Peabody, Tom Hadley and a host of others, men of courage and integrity in whom I have complete faith. They more than balance . (Here Mr. Kieran named a conspicuous member of the AVC whom he appears to suspect.) "There may be several veterans of questionable political complexion in the AVC. I submit that they do not dominate. I believe that under its present leadership they will not dominate. When aarlja- mc-nlary methods are established in June we will see the recording of a sober, disputatious approach to issues. Then, if you and I disagree, we are free to speak sharply on the particulars. Until Uien, we do too much harm in spinning a tenuous web of political implication. The AVC is very representative. An attack on it before U has really matured will destroy it against ourselves. This is not what you want, nor I. If the AVOVfails to live up to my hopes, I.'.^and many like me, will have jusdficai tion enough to strike back in' defense of our ideals. And so we shall." , says Dr. Theodore D. McCown, U. of California anthropologist, who measured 1800 young men and 1000 young women. Q—What, was the Origin" of the blue and white color scheme of them every sort of social and business stratum, including police and gangsters, had urged him to tell who'd done the job, intimating that the red hots would be cared for in a nice, quiet, definite fashion. Joe said no, that he didn't know, and that he'd been asleep when the attack happened. At any rate, Joe E. became one of the most admired fellows in show business in his struggle to get back on top. He's now earning between $4,000 pnd $6,020 a week, depending on the location, and, although the horses and gambling generally keep him busted, he says he's turning over a new leaf in his racing forn now that he's married to Martha. The tang of the turf still hangs around Joe's conversation, however' wejl- in-lentioned he is about quitting the bookmakers. He even described his wedding this way: "No one sang 'Here Comes The Bride.' They just yelled, "They're Off'.' Legal Notice LEGAL NOTICE HOPE, ARKANSAS STREET IMPVT. DISTRICT NO. 11 AND ITS ANNEX NO. 1 SPECIAL ASSESSMENT The tax books for the collection of the special assessment on the real property in the above district and annex have been placed,in my hands. All owners of property lying within either the said district or annex are required by law to pay the assessment to me within thirty (30) days from this date. If such payment is not paid, action will be commenced at the end of that time for the collection of said assessment, and the legal penalties and costs. GIVEN Under my hand this 1st day of April, 1946. ELSIE WEISENBERGER, COLLECTOR NOTE: The above district and annex are the South Main Street Improvement District and Annex No. 1 thereto- and this refers to the payment that' is due in April, 1948; and same may be paid to Elsie Weisenberger at the City Hall. April 1, 8, 15, 22 Fort Smith Wins State Track Meet Lille Rock, April 15 Iff).— "Long John" Thompson's Fort Smith Grizzlies are the new track and field champions of the Arkansas High school conference and own a couple of new individual records— but, above all. theirs Is the distinction at. having done' what no other thinclad team could- do for more than 20 years. They beat the Little Rock Tigers, 44-42, in the big 16 meet Saturday, snapping the Bengals' winning streak at 97 consecutive meets. Little Rock last had been beaten in 1925. The Grizzlies' narrow victory margin came as they won the last two events of the meet—the 880- yard run and the mile relay—after trailing Little Rock from the first event. Fort Smith swept five first places, two seconds, four thirds and three fourths. Other scores were: Camden 28, North Little Rock 16, RusseUvillc 11, Benton 7, Hot Springs 6 and Malvern none. No other Big 16 members participated. Kent Holland and Jack Simpson were the individual stars of the ?ort Smith victory. Holland, the meet's high scorer with 13 points, ran the 440 in 52 seconds, bettering the 52.7 mark set by Dale Duckworth of North Little Rock in 1939. •le also won the 880 and placed second in the shot put. Simpson southpawcd the javelin 179 feet, 8 inches :ior another new record. The old standard, 1G5 feet, ) 1-2 inches, was established by Binks-Bushmiaer of Little Rock in U38. Arkansas track leaders, includ- ng Coach' Earl Quigley, the veteran who tutored the Tigers hrough their phenomenal siring of riumphs, agreed the breaking of jittle Rock's monopoly would do much to revive interest in the state's cinder path sport. • o Social Situations THE SITUATION: You receive a wedding, announcement from a person who is not a close friend. WRONG WAY: Send a gift, even though you do not want to. RIGHT WAY: Send a gift only if you really want to. (If you are invited to a wedding, you should send a gift, but it is not necessary to do so if you receive an annonce- ment rather than an invitation.) FIRST LINE BATTERIES Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 215 S. Main Doug f*ITV Carl Bacon V*| I I" Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 JONES MAYTAG SALES & SERVICE For Prompt Expert Service on All WASHING MACHINES Phone 209 304 East 2nd FRED'S AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE We specialize In REPAIRS ON Chrysler, Dodge, Plymouth, DeSoto, all General Motors Cars Phone 202 4th and Washington Wonted to Buy USED FURNITURE of oil kinds COMMUNITY FURNITURE STORE 606 N. Ho*el Phone 357 Political Announcements The Star is authorized to announce the following as candidates subject- tp the action of . the Democratic primary elections this Summer: Congress, 7th District PAUL GEREN BRUCE BENNETT 8th Judicial Circuit __ For Prosecuting Attorney, CHARLES W, HACKETT JAMES H. PILKINTON^ Hcmpstead County. For Sheriff & Collector- TILMAN BEARDED J. W. (SON)'JONES' CLAUDE H. BUTTON For County Clerk- ROBERT C. TURNER For County.Treasurer' MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAD* McCORKLE. SYV13LL A. BURKE For County Judge FRED A. LUGK Tax Assessor . C. COOK. For Representative • Post 1 GLEN WALKER' ARTHUR C. ; ANDERSON. For Representative Post 2; TALBOT FEILD, JR. Thoughts Their wine is the poison of dragons, and the cruel venom of asps. —Deuteronomy 32:33. It is the act of a bad man to deceive by' falsehood.—Cicero. MOUNTAIJ TO MAHOMET- Springfield, 111., April 13 — (J~Traffic Officer George Mayfield< was comfortable inside police- headquarters, out of the snow, str Basil Singleton: seemed very acV comodating. tl Singleton's car hit another, at> a corner, jumped t h e curb, and crashed into the police station...; Mayfield stepped to. the door, found Singleton was unhurt, took down a complete report, ordered' a few bricks replaced and re-i turned on dry feet to. his warm chair. , „< COMPLETE BUTANE SERVICE Wanda Butane Gas Rhone 370 Hope, Ark. BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing • Heating Phone 259 Hope, Ark. Harry Segnar, Sr. PLUMBER Contracting and Repairs 1023 South Main Phone 382-J ROGERS RADIO SERVICE We specialize In all kinds of car and home radios. FIRESTONE STORE 209 South Main St. Motor Repairs—Light Fixtures Hope Appliance Co. 214 East 3rd St PHONE 613 Appliance Repairs—Appliances 11 DIGGING AT YOUR; SCALP WON'T HEW Get real help for dry itchy scalp with Moroline \H»ir- Tonic. Aids : natural onc. s : natural 0il»,., .helps remove loose dandruff^. JVIOROLINE HAIR TONIC NOTICE —WE: HAVE ... to 513 S. Walnut " ' -r.;;;; Call us for repairs, parti; A"'S| and supplies. We do hem? 1 ' **.^ stitching and rr;ske button t 1 " -•; holes, < V "^ >•«;< Buy, Sell and Exchange MachineiS—a C. W. VANCEY, Singer Dl«t^ -* 578R .'•*<, ^rssj 1 —• •••n^u (-v = - .r >F MATTRESSES* ;j Remade Like New " J Guarantee to Use-Same Cottoh'• — AH Work Guaranteed'— '1 Pick Up and Deliver Anywhere'i Bright Bros. Mattress Go:: Hope, Rt. 2 Rhone 34-4,2' , COMPLETE LINE OR ' OFFICE SUPPLIES JOB PRINTING Gentry Printing Cb>. Phone 241 Hope," Ark. YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD TRY Hope Mattress Co. For better work at better prices—Old beds made new and new beds made too— We Call for and Deliver Anywhere One day service in town— Bargains in Secondhand Furniture ALL WORK GUARANTEED Phone 152 41 IS. Hazel For ELECTRIC SERVICE Day Phone 413 Night Phone 1015-J We Specialize in MOTOR REWINDING BARWICK'S Electric Service 114 E. Third St. Hope, Ark Expert Repair Work On all makes of earn' Phone 1118 BARNEY GAINES GARAGI 213 South Elm 8.t. t ' t . : COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto §uppjy Loe 7 s Tourist Cafe-Court Featuring '.-. • Steaks » Fried Chicken • Barbecue *Fish • Sandwiches »Soft Drlnkf NOW OPEN 24 HOURS Phone 222 for Private Dining Room Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Uoe City Limits & Highway 67 Real If you are in the market to buy or sell Farm Iqrvd or City Property, call or see Calvin E, Cossidy Phone 489 Hop«, Ark, Arkansas Bank

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free