Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 17, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 17, 1946
Page 3
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- -H>)ljj *,-y t»^4 ' -fcj W»a8!»HS$^^ Two H.Ofl STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Big 3 Parley Never Needed More Badly Than Now/With Discord Troubling Council By dfrWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst If ever there was a time when a pfiuAObe Big Three chiefs te'Was badly needed, it would sasm to be right now. 3h recording ihis though your Correspondent is well aware mat heretofore the Big Three haven't f«E it ugwssary to hold another parley but T have been disposed to wsjrK things out through the U. N. however, tliat naturally was based assumption tnat the U. N. function — which still re- [1ns to be demonstrated. LiSpicioris and Hard words — ken Tjithout a smile— are fly- willy-nilly between the Rus- tts on-the one'side and the West- Allies on the other. Why all "mistrusts which has been nting each passing day? Well, one isn't hard to answer. L's because' the Big Three fen't tabled; their international jicies- for- one another to see. a world-wide realignment of ..eres of influence going forward. eaftjh oi tne Big Three ooviously is vitally .concerned. And there must 5 beEunea sines s and even lears on •<j thSpart of each until the programs ||| otghe.'others are known. he moment has arrived when % «es" must be . stated clearly. •t -won't be done at this juncture ((pen meetings- of the if. N. The "fous day of open diplomacy is to come. The quickest and |est way of making the ex- pge of confessions, or so it es- me, would be for President nan. • Generalissimd Stalin and ne Minister AUee to sit down toitther: and talk turkey until they '; everything off their chests, maybe the United Nations coffld get down to cases, and ih'e prffiected -meeting of the Big Four foreign ministers to draw up the popean peace treaties might ful- |it purpose instead of ramming head against another stone <|he current imbroglio in the sefbrity council over the Russo- hian issue has given us fair Tinjf' of. the dangerous differ- ofi viewpoints. Russia believes sees mistrust in the . Anglo- ncan desire to keep the case onfthe books until all Red troops *•-— been withdrawn from Iran »mon Juice Recipe leeks Rheumatic Pain Qu Foil' »ufler from rheumatic, arthrttla cr Jr poln^try this simple Inexpensive borne —j that thousands are using. Get- a pack- Eof Ra-Ex Compound, a, two-week, supply, •jr. Mix It with a quart of water, add the ' ot 4 lemons: It's easy.' No trouble at ~*. pleasant. You need only 3 tablespoon- —_--ra; UBMS a day. Often within 48 hours —jfatttmet overnight — splendid results are ODtnnear If 1 the pains do not~ quickly leave an«Plt. you- do not-- feel, better, return the emf»y- package and Ru-Ex will coat' you notb- lnf ?* > J r r M " ls >old by T° ur druggist under •ncgsbwltrte money-back guarantee. RU-EI "-"K-iUBdi if (,„ 8aja jyjjf feeqnuntimed by ', Co* tnrt tints srnte* everywhere. : Hope Star St« ot Hop. 1899; Pr«u 1»27 ( ComolWotcd January It, (CRESCENT | DRUG STORE - ^'Supply . You With the Following REMEDIES and supplies for : ARM ANIMALS Capsules for BOTS iAhodyne Colic Mixture •' (BLOATS) Sulfaguanldien Bolets Veticellin Duotak Powder - Kemvite Oblets 'Catcium Boro-Hibate Hemorrhagiz-Septicemla Bacterin Blackleg Bactecln Mixed Bacterin (Equine) Hog Cholera Virus Anti Hog Cholera Serum A Complete Line of SYRINGES Published everv weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co;, Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex, H. Washburn) ot the Star bulidlng 212-2M South Walnut Street. Hope, Ark, C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WVSHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the Post Office ot Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP.)—Mean; Associated Press. (NEA)—Meoyis Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Ratal: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 15c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard; Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; else- *nere $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 tews published herein. National Advertising Representatlr* —• Arkantai Dailfes. Inc.;. Memphis Tetirt., iterick Building, 1 Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit. ' Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.: New Orleans, 722 Union Sf. according, to agreement. I find no evidence that the Western Allies doubt Russia's word in this matter, but uiat's the way Moscow looks at it. We get the reaction to this suspicion in :a Moscow broadcast. This quotes the Russian magazine New Times as stating that the greatest danger now facing the United Nations "arises from efforts of certain definite circles to make the U. N., an instrument tor the domination of • some countries over others, to turn it into a weapon of the Anglo-American bloc, counter- posed both to those nations of eastern Europe and the majority of mankind who inhabit colonial and dependent countries." The New Times also publishes three articles criticising the United States. One. accuses America of not keeping its promises to the Philipines; a second says persecution of. American Negroes is continuing, and the third assails Washington's policy regarding the Japanese mikadOi That's a' Russian viewpoint. And the Western Allies on their side regard with grave doubts Moscow's tremendous expansion of influence across Europe, ,into the Mediterranean, into the, Middle. East and into the Far East. What motives, are behind Russia's direct actionist, maneuvers, and behind Britain's moves, and behind Uncle Sam's? Until each one of the Big Three knows whether the other two-are holding something behind their backs there can be no progress towards peace. Tne dig Three'chiefs served the world magnificently, in the crisis of war. The Big Three chiefs of 'today could render an even greater service to mankind. WednestJny, Apr|l_17, Lack of Codl Paralyzes Industry ~* Market ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards. III., April 17 —(/T)— Hogs r ),500, barrows and gilts 14.80; feeder pigs under 140 Ibs 15.00-25; sows and stags 14.03. Cattle 2,000; calves 1,200; 15 loads steers on sale; several lots good and choice steers 16.25-17.25; god heifers and mixed yearlings 14.75-10.00; medium 13.00-14.00; 30 percent of run cows: heavy beef bulls 14.00-15; sausage bulls 13.00 down; choice vealers 17.90; medium and good-13.00-16.50; nominal range slaughter steers 11.00-17.75; slaughter heifers 10.00-17.50: stocker and feeder steers 10.50-10.25. Sheep 1,000; receipts include two loads western woled lambs and choice woolcd lambs 10.50; odtl 500 trucked in; deck god and I lots to 17.00; medium and 'good 14,50-lG.OO ; short deck god and choice cliped lambs No. 2 skins 15.50. NEW YORK COTTON New York, April 17 — (/1>1— The colon niarkc-l worked lower in slow trading today reflect ing hesitancy until the price control is elnnficd. Late afternoon prices were .If) to 55 cents a bale lower. May 27.49, Jly 27.01. Oct 27.5H. Futures closed 35 to 80 cents a bale lower. May high 27.58 — low 27.35 — last 27.44 off 1(1 — low 27.48 — Iruit low 27.38 — last last .Furnaces at'the Clairton. Pa.,, coke-plants in the background thirst for coal, but neither the barges nor the-Monongahela River docks of the U. S. Steel Clairton Coke Works pictured above have "any to offer. The plant, which produces coke for steel mills in Pittsburgh-Youngstown district, normally consumes:30,000 tons of coal a day. This scene is typical of America's industrial heartland as the coal strike spreads a partial paralysis over the nation's steel and automotive industries. Dropping OPA Continued from Page One ' family's expenses to $3,450 for food, clothing, rent and other regular, items. Discussing the' effects of inflation on war bonds and other investments. Porter observed: "If a witness were to appear at this hearing with the proposal of a capital-levy of 50 percent on all the savings accounts, the life insurance policies, the bonds and mortgages, and the university and hospital endowments which a gen- ' *' r ""' "' **»rift. and self-dpnial has , amassed, he would certainly be de- munist—or both. "Yet for Congress to heed those, who now advocate a serious curtailment of OPA's powers would be to invite an inflation which would impose just such a levy." The House met two hours earlier than usual to get down to the business of voting. Before the ayes and nays began to sound, Rep. Monroney (D-Okla) commented to newsmen: "Nobody knows whether there will be any price control at all, when the voting is -over." Chairman Spence (D-Ky) of the Banking Commitee which wrote thebill.-to give OPA another year of life after June 30 added: "The opposition has us fighting on the ropes." Today's V9ting was concerned primarily with proposed changes rather than the bill itself. Republicans came forward with amendments to hold down OPA's lease on life to nine months and to revise price control rules and regulations. Rep. Patman (D-Tex) i shouted to the House yesterday: If these amendments pass OPA I will be scutled." | The most energetic drive, how- jever, came from a bi-partisan Government to Take Over BritishSteel London, April 17—(/P)— Britain's iron and steel industry is to be brought largely under publjc ownership, John Wilmot; minister of supply in the labor government announced today. The government reached its decision after studying a report by iron and steel industrialists who had outlined a five to seven year program of- reoropni'q- tion at an estimated cost of S672,- 000,000. "After full consideration, the government has reached the conclusion that the position of the industry and its importance in the national economy necessitate a large measure of public ownership and that legislation for this purpose should be prepared," he said. Wilmot was chairman of a government commitee which heard the steel masters' views. The Labor Government had put the iron and steel industry at the end of its nationalization program mainly because of its complexity. The issue was reported earlier to have divided the cabinet. Conservative leader Winston Churchill declared immediately after Vvumot concluded thaj; his announcement "wears the aspect of a singularly questionable and indeed a thoroughly disreputable performance." "It is quite clear," the wartime prime minister said, "that the government has.no plan of it* own. During the next year or two, it is going to seek reasons to justify the decision it has now taken." The speaker interrupted Churchill, saying that the subject Was not debatable-at present. He was al- Ipwed to proceed with questions. El Dorado Woman Among War Wives to Go Overseas ^Washington, April 17 —(/P)— The War Department announced today the names of 212 women and children who will sail soon to join their husbands and fathers in the Mediterranean theater. The group was chosen by the theater commander. A principal factor was the length of time the husbands and fathers agreed to continue overseas service. It will be the first contingent of donpnrl- ents to go to the Mediterranean area; The list included Mrs. Helen McCarthy, wife of Capt. John J. McCarthy, 478 North Washington /ive., Jill Dorado, Ark. o—• A farmer in India is known as ••» kisan. 3 Are to Be Given Honorary Degrees by Hendrix College Conway, April 17 — (/P)— Three Hendrix college alumni will be awarded honorary doctor's degrees at the school's commencement June 2. Hendrix President Mat L. Ellis' announced that the honorary degrees would go to: •Ed McQuistion, state director of Negro education, Little Rock, doc- tee wno nas oeen under UK- tor of laws; Rev. Aubrey G. Wai- of some southern Democrats ton, pastor of the First Methodist '" '-'-' Church of Little Rock, and Rev. W. Henry Goodloe, superintorident of the Batesville district of the Methodist church, doctor of divinity degrees. Teen-Agers Rounded Up in Butte Butte, Mont., April 17—(UP) — Police today intensified a roundup of .teen-agers vyho took part vandalism causing thousands of dollars worth of damage to the homes of non-striking copper mine employees. Chief Probation Officer John T. Sheehan announced that 12 juveniles already have been arested and said he had information that would lead to the arrest of more. 30 "We are going^the limit an .din- tend to get every, one of'the perpetrators," Sheehan said. "We already have several con- fssions, and I believe hundreds will be implicated before we are through." Those arrested ranged in age from 12 to 15 years. They were believed to have been among the roving mobs that smashed furni- President to Stand by Hannegan Washington, April 17 — W) — President Truman expressed his personal friendship today for Chairman Robert E. Hannefian of the Democratic National Committee who has been under the lire At his news conference Mr. Truman was asked in view of criticisms of Hannegan voiced by some Democratic whether he was oongyessmkn, considering a the National Jly high 27.72 27.57' off 11 Oct hiRh 27.(iK 27.f>(i oft 8 Dec high 27.03 — low 27.35 27.48-52 off 7-11 Men high 2(i.77 — low 27.39 — last 27.5:1 off 7 May high 27.50 — low 27.33 — last 27.4CN off 7 I Middling spot 28.03N off 8. N-nominal. Feller Hurls 3-Hittersas His Opener By JERRY LISKA Chicnqo April 17 —(/P)—Blazing Bob Feller, who apparently played 'possum In spring training, today was poised to win at least 20 games —- by his own modest calculation — and resume his pre-war role as the scourge of American League batters. I I'Vller left Cleveland sports Wrlt- Icrs and his own team mates bug^ I eyed witn .surprise yesterday as he emcrgccl from n lackadaisical 'spring season with a gilt edited 1-0, three-hit triumph over the Chicago White S"x in the regular campaign opener here. — o We've all been looking forward to a good old-fashioned warm spring. Let's hope it doesn't turn out to be a frost. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, April 17 — </!') .—Selling in May rye forced that comruui down nearly ii cents at times on the board of trade today. Deferred oats deliveries slumped in sympathy with ry ewhile wheat, corn and barley remained bid at ceilings. Traders ascribed the sell-off in May rye primarily to profit-taking following the establishment of a new all time peak shortly after the opening. Stop loss orders were uncovered on the way down, accelerating the decline. At the close wheat, corn and barley were unchanged at their respective ceilings of $1.83 1=2 $1.21 1-2 and $1.2G 1-2. Oats were , unchanged to 2-8 lower, May (13, ! and rye unchanged to 3 cents lower May $2.44 1-2—5-8. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, April 17 — -iff 1 )— Butcr. firm; receipts 250,301; market unchanged. Eggs, firm; receipts 31,388; prices unchanged. Pepsi-Cola Company, Long Island City, N. Y. Franchised Bottler: Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. of Tcxarkana new chairman to commitce. No, the president replied. He added that selection of a chairman is a matter ior the National committee. For himself. Mr. Truman said, he likes the postmaster general. (Senator Stewart (D-Tennt has introduced legislation which would operate to force Hrmncgari cither to resign., as postmaster general or National chairman >. The president said he had not talked with Hanpesan about a ( Caucus called by' Democrats who want to discuss "mistakes" by the National commitce. Mr. Truman observed with a smile that: he saw in the newspapers that some Republicans had goten imitations. which he thought was a good thing. One reporter mentioned the •visit to thp, While House yesterday of six Democratic Senators up for election this year. He said that the Senators, who included Mead of New York, quoted Mr. Truman as aplauding Senate progress on his legislative program. Another newsman wanted to know whether Mead was a candidate for governor of New York or for reelection to the Senate. The president said he didn't dis- « j- T -••*••>. -»..i.w,,^.« inini- ». nt- jji foiuun I £cliu HU U1UI1 L Q1S- ture and tooted the belongings cuss that with Mead, nor had from 14 hours Saturday and Sunday n t rrh* c- *^ Mead ! Wilh him. Opening Day f f *II "TTI "81 StwThnll for Wei Ott Just Arrived EASTER POT PLANTS *• [HYDRANGEAS , . . EASTER LILLIES | ond MIXED POT PLANTS r \ ORDER EARLY COME IN AND » SELECT YOUR PLANTS PERSONALLY t [Corsages Cut Flowers 3* i HOPE NURSERY i and FLORAL CO. I tl7S.W<,lm,f Phone 43 group determined to remove the $715,000,000 a year federal meat subsidy, and decree a corresponding increase in prices to consumers. Moreover there appeared lo be powerful backing in both parties for a proposal to strip OPA of all authority to price agricultural products and to lodge whalever remains of this power in the secretary of agriculture. PolondWiiT., Continued from Page One for a new one on Spain. In accordance with its rules of procedure, the council also got a new president today/ The post rotates each month, on Ihe 17lh, in Ihe English aphabetical order of the Nations' names. Today Egyptian Hafez Afifi Pasha takes over the chair from Dr. Quo Tai-Chi of China who has served during three weeks of crises over Iran. Meanwhile, the bulk of UN discussion was focused on Secretary General Trygve Lie's surprising and unsolicited "opinion" on the right of tne council to retain the Iranian case on its Agenda after Russia, with Iran's approval, requested its removal. Lie held that "it may well be that there is no way" the council can avoid removing Iran from its program. This challenge of the legality of the Anglo-American position further tangled a case that has been before the council since its birth. Lie's unexpected injection of his legalistic argument on Ihe Russian side of ihe dispute delayed certain defeal of the Russian demand and may yet allow time for creation of some face-saving device. But 24 hours after Lie's move, none of the members opposed to Russia showed any sign of weakening. They did not question Lie's right, as r 'head" of the U.N., to express his opinion; they did not question his motives; but some wondered about Lie's wisdom in picking this case to make his first venture into a council political debate. nights. Meanwhile, Butte-spent its second consecutive night last night without violence as cars of special and regular deputies prowled the streets of the nalion's mining capi- lal, Aulhorities hoped a conference Company and Ihe CIO Mine, Mill belween the Anaconda Copper Company and Ihe CIO Mine, Mill tie the issue of" retroaclivcf^ay 8 ^ B Y GAYLE TALBOT the only disputed point now lefl ™ Now York > A P ril 17 — The miners, who walked off their r wenty-two years ago, lacking a jobs April 9, sought $2,000000 ini few mon l lls . shabby 16-year-old retroactive pay since Oct 1 1945 I catcher from Gretna, La., sat on when their contract expired tnc New York Giants bench in a store-bought suit and watched his firsl big league baseball game with I wide-eyed appreciation. Yeslerday the same boy wonder, still known as Master Melvin Ot, began his 21st campaign as a Giant, the oldest player in point of continuous service in the National League. i I Just before yesterday's game with the Phillies he was asked if he slill got a kick out of opening day. "Just as much as ever," he responded seriously. "I'll swear, until I catch my first fly or come to bat the firsl lime, it's just like Christmas morning." A few minutes later "Litlle Hoi- fool" slrode to Ihe plate for Ihc firsl lime in his 21sl, or coming-of- age, .campaign, cocked his right leg in his own inimilable way and crashed Ihe ball inlo the right field stands at 1hc Polo Grounds .driving in his team's first run of the season. It was the 511th four-bagger Mel had hit in his career, and it set a new 'National League record, of coursb. The Gretna great holds the resent record in so many deparl- menls of baling that he scarcely can hit a loud foul without selling another mark that the boys will be shoting at for years to come. ~ „.._ f**J .JUIV.^ V-/V_L, i., when Iheir contract expired. Reece Boasts pfGOPGains in Autumn Washington, April 17 —(UP)— Chairman Carroll Reece of the Republican national commitlee, open- J"g the throllle wide on the 1946 UOP congressional campaign, today predicted a substantial Republican victory because of "nation-wide disgust wilh Ihe fumbling ineptitude of the present administration." Addressing a national press club luncheon, he cut loose with a blistering alack against the Democratic party and the CIO polilical action commitee. In a bid for the liberal vole, he said Ihe Republican parly "is in reality me Liberal party in this nation and the nation's hope i"or maintaining our Republican form of government and protecting Ihe I'itrnts finrl liKortiac. ^F „,.,. ~:j: righls and liberties zens." of our cili- Reece, declaring that the Democrats "have no claim to the title oi Liberal, charged that the opposition party consists of these three major elements: 1—One which maintains itself in DOWPV "bV Ollt>"r> fJpoUS r~"!'i| r)i" crimination against "millions of American citi/.tur,. 2—One "composed of those who f W ™ their P° liu <-'al inspiration irom Moscow." 3—One which "has no ideals except selfishness." He said this element is composed of "the corrupt political machines, of which the one formerly operated by Mr. Pendergast in Kansas City is an outstanding example." t He said that these groups, which nave combined to control the government of the United States for tne past 14 years have no real honest interest in protecting the rights of the individual." Los Angeles, April 16 — (/Pi — Someone stole home on Dean Daly £?,%, y>_.??5- n ?g e » «1. Airport: e ° td ° police the . of a 15 on , remi building from his He discovered his loss, he said, when he 'took a prospective tenant to ; inspect the house. It wasn't u rni Jt ?* accust °med place, and it 911x1 isn t« Lady's Stomach Was Like a Gas Factory; Meals Turned to Gas One lady said recently that her stomach used to be like a "ga = factory!" That is, when sho ate a meal it seemed to turn right into gas. She was always bloated, had awful stomach K;IS pains, daily headaches and constant irregular bowel action. Now. however, this lady says she is FREE of STOMACH GAS and shy .says the change is due to taking INNER-AID. Her meals agree with nor. No gas or bloat after eating. Headaches and constipation are gone. "Oh! what rolir.fi" states this lady. "Why don't other gas and constipation sufferers get INNER-AID." INNER-AID contains 12 Great Herbs; they cleanse bowels, clear gas from stomach, act on sluggish liver and kidneys. Miserable people soon feel different all over. So don't go on suffering! Get INNER-AID.' Sold by all drug stores here in Hope. —Adv. f> V Don't wait another day—change to Bokar and enjoy the vigorous and winey flavor of really fresh coffee. The flavor is sealed in the bean till the moment you buy—then Bokar is Custom Ground to your order. Try it—taste the differencel Wednetday, April 17, 1»4< , •-———— _ — doctal aha Personal Phone 768 Between 9a.m. and 4 p. m. HOPE STAJ, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social Calendar Thursday, April 18 . The Primary Department of the First Baptist church will hold its annu.nl Knstcr Egg hunt nt tho home of Mrs. M. S. Bates, Elm mid 10th streets Thursday afternoon at 5 o'clock. All members are urged to attend. There will bo a call meeting' of the Choral club of the Friday Music club nt the home of Mrs. Gar- rutt Story Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock. All members are urged to attend. The Junior Senior High School P.T.A. will meet Thursday afternoon at 3:30 at the school. The executive board will meet nt 3 o'clock preceding the regular meeting. Friday, April 19 A pro-school clinic will be held at' the office of the Hempslead County Health Nurse in the Court house on Friday, April 10. Dr. R. E. Smallwood of Arkadclphia, will be the examining doctor. All mothers with children who will enter school in September or at mid-term are urged to bring the children for examination. Tho clinic will open at 1 o'clock in the afternoon. • ' Tuesday, April 23 The Mary Lester class of the First Methodist church with Miss Beryl Henry teacher will entertain their ' husbands and guests' with ; a picnic social at the recreational building of the Experiment Station at 7 o'clock Tuesday evening. Saturday, April 20 Mrs. Dorgey McRae, Sr., and Miss Mary Gail McUae will entertain the Prirnary Department of the First Presbyterian church with an Easter Egg hunt at the home of Mrs. McRae, 1113 East Third street Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. They will be assisted in caring for the little guests by: Mrs. Dickinson, Mrs. Olir Murphy, Miss Louise Hannegan, Mrs. Earl Whatley, Mrs. B. E. McMahen, Mrs. Harvey Barr, Sr., Mrs. Ben McRae, Mrs. Olin Lewis, Mrs. Frank Yarborough, Mrs. Roy Allison and Mrs. Fred Ellis. laid with lace cloth and lighted with yellow topers in crystal liold- ers. The Easter motif was carried out in the cake decorations and flowers. The honoree was the recipient of many lovely gifts. Marlar-Cowart Marriage Announced Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Marlar of tnis city announce the marriaae Mn | 0 'w Cl n lIghl0 ^' Do1111 Jo lo S 1 ^ Mack Wallace Cowart. son of Mr and Mrs O. G. Cowart also of this city. The marriage was solemnized Sunday afternoon April 7. at 2 p clock at the home of the officiating minister Reverend R B Mooro. The bride wore a light blue gabardine suit with black accessories and her flowers were a corsage of white carnations. She was attended by her slater Mrs. Irby Maroon of Nashville. The groom who has recently returned from 42 months overseas duty in the Submarine Corps is home on a 60 day leave. The couple will make their home in San Dicco California. ' Mrs. J. L. Tedder and Mrs. C. P. Zimmerly Hootess to W.M.S. Circle No. 5 of the Womens Missionary Societ yof the First Baptist church met Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. L. Tedder with Mrs. C. P. Zimmerly as associate hostess. The Jeader, Mrs. J. L. Rogers conducted the business session and Mrs. Nathan Harbour brought the mission study During the social hour the hostesses served a delightful dessert plate lo eight members. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Oren Stephens and son, Stephen Vinson are visiting Mr. Stephens parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Stephens, 504 South Walker street. Mr. Stephens, formerly of Blcvins, is now Director of' Information at Stanford University, Calf. I Cadet Nurse Peggy Williams of St. Paul's Hospital, Dallas, Texas is spending the spring holidays wilh her mother, Mrs, Ed Willirims here. irritation of a jagged but the condition which Mrs. Harry Shiver will entertain the Beginners Department of the First Baptist church wilh an Easter Egg hunt at her home, 30!) Norlh Main street Saturday afternoon from 4 until 5 o'clock. All members are urged to attend. Sunday, April 21 The Easter Cantata, "The Crucifixion" will be presented at the First Presbyterian church at 5 o'clock Sunday afternoon. The public is cordially invited to attend. Monday, April 22 Y.W.A. of the First Baptist church will meet Monday night at 7 o'clock at the Mme of Miss Sue Sulton on South Bonner street. Mrs. Etta Collins Honoree At Birthday Party Mrs. Etta Collins ,was honoree at a surprise birthday party on' Saturday aflernoon at the..home of Mrs. Dorsey Collins' "on* West 6th street. The home-was'-attractively decorated with gay spring flowers. Games and contests were enjoyed and the traditional birthday cake was served wtih ice cream from the dining table which was freckles. ooscn Ji&— Use at.intervals *'" : • CAUTION: Use only as direrlr.j SUN . . . The picture of o 1000 Thrills "Band of Sherwood Forrest" RIALTO N O W starring BARRY FITZGERALD WALTER HUSTON LOUIS HAYWARD NEWS • EDDYFOY,Jr, D^nce, Dance, Dance! Virginia BRUCE Edword ASHLEY PLUS DONALD DUCK HARE CONDITION Jow the tooth, most commonly precedes it is a lip dried and cracked by wind and sunburn. Lips constantly exposed should, therefore, be protected by cream. Cancer of the lip may also be preceded by leukoplakia. This is a lorm of chronic irritation which appears as milk while patches and is evidenced by a thickening of the lip. If any of these patches show a tendency to enlarge or ulcerate, Personal Mention Miss Marion Mouser, Freshman at Hendrix College, Conway, was given a excellence in the memorized poetry division of the Arkansas State Speech Festival hek: recently in North Little Rock: She was also -41 member of the cast ot "The Taming of the Shrew". More than 1,000'high school and college students participated in tho event. High School Band to Goto State Meet Leaving at 8:00 tomorrow morning, High School band will attend the annual State Band and Orchestra Festival at Little Rock. The, group, composed of 53 students, and their director, G;,T. Can : non, will be accompanied by Mrs, C. W. McConnell and Mrs. J. S. Gibson, Jr., and will travel by bus. Activities of the band at the two- day meet will include: Participation, in tho marching exhibition Thursday night -at the Little Rock High School stadium, and concert playing in the High School auditorium on Friday afternoon. The band will return to Hope late Friday night. This festival in Little Rock is a resumption of the annual Spring rneouiigs held prior lo Hie war and is sponsored by the Arkansas School Band and Orchestra Association. Formerly called contests, they are now called Festivals and the character of the exhibitions has been changed to get away as much as possible from the rivalry and ill-feeling which marred so many meets in the past. Approximately iiliy towns irom ah over the slate will be represented by their bands or orchestras. The judges, all oul-of-stale men will be instructed to make comments and criticism only on Iho conlest- anls and will make no ralings or placemenls of Die groups. o Guernsey Negro Commencement at 2:30 p. m. Sunday Principal S. W. Williamson of Ihe Guerscy High school, negro, announces Jessie Jai McNeil, dean of religion, Bishop College, Marshall Texas, will deliver Ihe Com mencement sermon 'in the school auditorium Sunday, April 21, at 2:30 p.m. The senior class is as follows: Charlev Smith. Salutatorian; Lannie Smith, Warren G. Horton, Charlolte Briggs, Arversia" Woods, Lillie Mae White, Valedictorian. o If all the railway tracks in the United States were extended in a single line, it would take a train traveling at the rate of a mile a minute approximately 288 days lo run from one end to the other. who suffer fiery misery of If you suffer from hot flashes, feel nervous, highstrung, "on edge", a bit blue at times — due to the functional "middle-age" period peculiar to women — try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. Pinkham's Compound is one of the best known medicines you can buy for this purpose! Taken regularly—Pinkham's Compound helps build up resistance against such "middle-age'' distress. It has proved that some of the happiest daj's in some women's lives can often be during their 40's. « Thousands upon thousands of women have reported remarkable benefits. We honestly recommend that you give Pinkham's Compound a fair trial 1 Also a great stomuchlc tonic. LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Cancer of the lip, which seldom affects more than the lower Up, develops most commonly in men who pursue outdoor occupations. Tho conditions is rare in women and in men employed Indoors. In its early stages, cancers of the lip can be cured, but cure becomes progressively more difficult. Normally, it follows prolonged irritation from excessive exposure to sunlight and wind. The irritation of the hot stem of n pipe held repeatedly in one spot on the lip may be an additional factor. The condition develops slowly after years of irritation. It seldom occurs on a healthly lip. The growth begins just below the suriace, as a small nodule which enlarges and ulcerates. Occasionally, a large projecting cancer, exceedinly susceptible to secondary infection, grows rapidly from the lip. MAY INVADE THE NECK If untreated, cancer of the lip extends and involves the surrounding tissues. Later, groups of cells break off and pass down the lymph channels into the neck glands, where other cancers develop. Physicians remove the growth surgically, or destroy it with X-ray or radium treatments. The lymph glands may be removed, or they_ may be given special treat- If large amounts of lip plastic ments. tissue are destroyed, • a operation can repair the (__...„„_. The condition usually is readily curable when the patient first discovers it. Belated or secondary treatment is more difficult, for the cancer spreads quickly. CAUSED, BY IRRITATION The cancerous growth may fai- they should be treated Small blood vessel which may have been promptly, growths present since birth occur in the lip. If these bluish or reddish marks are irritated or start to grow, they should be removed. A physician should be consulted, too, as to the advisability of their early removal, even if they are causing no trouble, for an occasional one turns to cancer. Page DOROTHY DIX Youthful Marriages Dear Miss Dix; I am 17 years old and have just graduated from high school. I am madly in love with a girl of my own age and we intend to be married at once. I think that there is nothing better than for a couple who love each other to be married and'have children while they are young so that they may enjoy a happy family in the flower of their youth rather than wait until they are middle- aged. Don't you agree with me in this? AN UNDECIDED YOUTH ANSWER: I certainly do not. I think that there is nothing truer than the old proverb that "a young man married is a young man mar,- ried," and that for a to take unto himself boy of a wife for him to comil a crime not only against himself, but against the poor, silly little girl who accompanies him to the altar. SELDOM SUCCESSFUL Of course, miracles happen now and then, and once in a blue moon, a child-marriage escapes going on the rocks, but statistics show that young marriages are rarely successful. They end in divorce far oftener than do the marriages of mature people. I get thousands of letters a year from the unhappily married and practically every one of them begins: "I married too young." And that is perfectly logical and inevitable because teen-age boys and girls are still growing and changing, mentally and spiritually, just as much as they are physically, and they do not know themselves what they ther from the truth, than that when they are~going to be when are adult. Nothing is far boys and girls marry they grow up together and have will the same tastes and habits and points of view. It is pure luck if they develop along the same lines. Of the two who seemed on a par in their teens one may be a star in the twenties and the other a dim wit. Also, there is a practical side to consider. Few boys in their teens have any way of supporting a family, and no marriage can be happy in which incapable children are wrestling with the problem of how to make a living. And many a boy who had it in him to go far never rises above medicrity because he is sunk by the wife and babies tied around his neck. Nor does the early marriage insure the happy family you vision. Very young parents are seldom good parents and they are seldom gopd husbands and wives because they lack the discipline that life gives us all. DON'T DO IT, SON. WAIT until you are grown up before you marry. Dear Miss Dix: My husband has returned from overseas and here is the trouble with us: While he was in the service I was tied down With our baby, and now that he is back I feel that he should take, care of him when he comes home from work, and that-when we go out we should take the baby with us. But my husband wants to visit With the men folks and I am supposed to chase after the child. Is that fair? BEWILDERED WIFE ANSWER: You seem to think that your husband was on a pleasant outing while he was in the' Army and that you were being simply martyred in having to stay- at home and look alter me baby. Let me assure you, in case you haven't heard anything about it in trie papers, thai Guum and Iwo Jima were no picnic and that it wasn't any fun sleeping in foxholes and sloshing through jungles and facing death and danger. The men who have had three or four years of that have come back tired and worn -and nerve-racked, and their wives should have some sympathy for them and give them a cilance to rest up instead of trying to turn •tnern into nurse maids. Announcement at Least Seems to Be Premature Chapel Hill, N. C., April 17 — (UP) — Undersecretary of War Kenneth C. Royall agreed here last night that the Japanese are remarkable people— I By WILLIAM MAIER rs •*"» Copyright by William Malcr; f Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC. Dear Miss Dix: Here is a problem that confronts many of us teen-agers: How can we get rid oi the boys who come to spend an evening with us and stay and stay until they wear out their welcome? SLEEPY TEEN-AGERS ANSWER: If the boys can't take a hint when the talk slows 'down and you begin to yawn behind your hands, why nol appeal to Papa for help? When your Mother was your age, fathers had a system th»t worked. They would ring a bell lhat indicaled a lad had best be on his< way, or they would call down the slairs: "Daughter, is the young man staying for breakfast?" And thai would slart the procession moving. THE STORY: "Lady Animal Trainer!" Bart Wyman's crowd yells when Debby Weeks calms down tho "mad" dog which has just arrived, crated, at the little Cape Cod station addressed to her brother-in-law, Ellie. At 19 Debby still acts and dresses like a tomboy. Her sister Agnes warns her she'il never find a husband unless she changes her ways. Ellie, Agnes' husband, drops a bombshell when he announces that .he has invested almost their entire savings in a $7000 fire Insurance policy for the old house the three of them live in. Agnes had planned to spend the money on a new oil- heater and a secretarial course for Debby. Ill That night Bull was restless. Debby heard him moving about in the kilchen, walking round and round the room, whining and growling. Ho woke her up three times. The third time it was early morning, barely light enough for her to see around her room. She got up and wriggled into her clothes; through tne small square window she could see pale streaks of lemon-colored light. She tiptoed down the stairs and through the sitling room into the kitchen. The dog jumped up on her, whining and whimpering and licking her hand, and she rumpled his head and led him out to the porch. He strained at the qol- lar and she dragged h'im rolighiy toward the barn and, tied him- to' the rope. He ran back and-forth, yipping, then turned quickly and galloped to the end of the leash, straining toward the moors, 1 his neck extended till his'collar was back over his shoulders. ,;, Debby stood slill, watching hinV and presently Ellie came out of the. kitchen door with the tails of; his flannel shirt outside his trousers and motioned wilh his head id- ward the house. "Asleep," he said. Debby nodded, looking at him out of the corner of her eye and smiling faintly, "Mad, ain'l she?" she said. "Phew," said Ellie. "Pid you really buy some fire insurance?" "Sure I did." "When?" "The oilier day." She grinned at him slowly. "You mean Ihe olher night?" "Well, yeah. It was after supper." He was grinning too, sheepishly. "Who sold it to you?" "Fellow named Newkirk, Ken Newkirk." 'Never heard of him," said Debby. "Lives in Orleans," said Ellie. "Hasn't been Ihere long. Sells real eslale and insurance and deals in antiques some." She chuckled, hunching her houiders. "Keeps his office open- .ate, don't he?" "Important business," said Ellie, Ellie. "These summer people will pay a lot for old houses,like that." . "They won't pay seven thousand for that one," 'Who wants 'em to? If I sured it. "That's right, Ellie," Debby said emphatically. "We won't ever sell it, will we? It wouldn't be much fun livin' somewhere else." Ellie threw his head back and stared at her, wide-eyed. "No," he said, "it wouldn't." He turned round quickly, spat in the grass, and swaggered across Ihe yard lo- ward the dog, tucking in his shirt as he went. "Come on," he said, "what d'ye say we let him go? See what he'll do." Bull glanced up at him (Bell Syndicate, .Inc.) o Colonial Era Paralleled by UN Today Dr. Robert Goodloe, professor of church history in the Perkins School of Theology,. Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Texas, was the guest speaker at Kiwanis club at Hotel Barlow Tuesday, April 16. Dr. Goodloe gave a clear picture of the struggle in America for 165 years before the colonies were able lo achieve the Constitu- lion of the United Stales. Dr. Goodloe slated that we find an almost identical picture of these adjustments among the United Nations today, as they attempt to work out a Constilution, which will be . . , . „ .. T ---,,—, -,--.-- i Dr. Gopdloe stated that out of the aimin to sell it, I wouldn't ol in,-Memory 01 our own historic slrug- t,iu 10 pruuuce tne greatest liberty loving nation on the earth that it behooves us to look with sympathy and patience upon the efforts of the Nations, now engaged in drawing up the Consistution of the United Nations. Rev. S. A. Whitlow, pastor of First Baptist church, and Rev. Wm. P. Hardegree, pastor of Firsl Christian church, were introduced as new members. Guests of the club were. Dr. F. C. Crow, Warren Barham, W. R. Herndon, and Jack Lowe of Hope, and George Stringer of Shreveport, La. o Young Business Men Turn Over City Government Murfreesboro, Tenn., April 17 — (UP)— Three young businessmen today arc winners in a city political turnover resulting from the first contesl for cily council seats in ten years. , Running in the election yesterday as "the people's ticket," Clyde File, Jr., 31, and John Hollovvay, 32, both World War II veterans, and Herbert D. Young, 44, were named to seats formerly held by W. T. Gerhardl, Mayor W.A. Miles, and W. B. Horton. The new councilman go into ol-. fice the firsl week in May. The impatiently, then pointed his quivering nose out toward Ihe open hills again. Ellie untied the knol and held Ihe collar, glancing round at Debby. She nodded and he let go. The dog was away like a frightened jack-rabbit, galloping in long, awkward leaps, his ears flapping. He dipped out of sight below the hill, then reappeared on the far hillside, climbing with undiminished speed past clumps of beach plum and bayberry. Finally he disappeared over the top of tne hill. "Where was him?' would you go Debby asked. if you Ellie thought it over. "I'd go explprin'." He shaded his eyes, looking up the valley toward 'the beach. "An' that, I'd go food was." They watched when I gol sick of back lo where Ihe for five minules, then walked slowly back loward the house. "Say, Debby," .^id Ellie. She looked up at him. '"You disappointed about takiri' that course?" "Who, me?" she asked, not ..... half laughing, half disgusted. "I like things all right the way they are, don't you?" He grunted. "Sure I do." Then he scowled. "But you won't for always." "Why nol?" He know. ihook his head. "I don'l But you won't." He "ain'l done in offices." 'Not wilh you, il ain'l. How many drinks did he buy you?" "No more than I bought him. We took turns payin'." Debby laughed. "Y o u d' a thought he might of. paid for Ihe drinks." She turned and looked at the low-eaved, slope- roofed houi,e. blackened and Us shingles curling ,ils dows small-paned and irregular "How long you 'spose that house has been there, Ellie?" slit- asked. "Couple o' hundred years." "I'll bel this is the first time it ever had fire Insurance on it," she said. "That don't make it a bad thing to have." " 'Course it don't. Only it sin't worth seven thousand." "Well, you can't tell," said trudged on, his thumbs hitched •around his belt, his eyes staring stonily ahead. Finally, without looking up, he said. "Girls get restless." He spat resoundingly over his shoulder and walked along faster. Debby had always heard thai it was boys who got restless. (To Be Continued) o Nazi Insists He Restored Religious Freedom in Russia Nuernberg, April 1 G—(/P)—Nazi ideologist Alfred Rosenberg told the international military tribunal today that the German Wohrmacht had "reinstated religious freedom" in Ihe conquered areas of the Soviet Union. council will select Ihe -o- mayor. TULIP TIME Cenlralia, 111., April 1C — (/P) —; Amid police complaints of too much tin-toeing through tulip beds with a coincident stealing of Fire Chief Herbert Bush he watched his garden blooms, admitlcd invaded. Chief Bush said a young miss aboul two years old, was about to harvest his favorite tulip bed when he demanded to know where his tulips were going. "To my mother for her birthday," the baby replied as she plucked the last tulip and walked away. Questions and Answers Q—What is the Idrgest of the Aleutian Islands? A—Unimak, first of the chain off the Alaska Peninsula. The recent quake epicenter was about 70 miles soulh of Unimak. Q—Where does poultry raising rank as a money industry in our agriculture? A—Third,, at $2,650,000,000 cash returns a year; more than an egg a day per person, 25 pounds of meat a year per person. Q—What new weapon found to fij A—Sound has been fog? "I put that freedom on ,; basis through my edict as $$%A$^M ei?d U 'S S^^^^lP'^ Q—Who is Ahmad Ghavam? A—Premier of Iran. Q—Whal is our cosl of occupying Germany? A— Aboul $200,000,000 a year exclusive of Army costs: $12,000,000 for occupalional expenses, the rest for goods to keep Germany going. 1941," he testified. Brushing aside charges that lit: actively persecuted religion, Rosenberg asserted that the national socialist state had given more ihan 7.000,000 marks to churches and that its laws compared favorably with those in France —o- and Russia. Fines herbes — equal quanlites of fresh parsley, chervil, chives and tarragon — are served sprin kled on salads, butter beans, and may be mixed with eggs for omelets or scrambled eggs. Handball was introduced into the United Slates from Ireland about 1840. or maybe its the Yankee pen- chance for speeding thing? up. Royall,' in a discussion of the alleged lack of morality among servicemen, read a Uni- .vorsily of North Carolina audience a slalemenl from a newspaper columnist which pointed oul: "There are now in Japan. 14',000 children born of Gl Bathers. | What makes this so unusual, Royall points out, is .that iti "Americans landed there^h?! than eight months ago." **•"• Fruit pies get a lift For apple pies, use cinnamon.«». nutmeg: lor cherry- use-. >**?•? tiitlc mace: for rhubarb use ^-fratml^ Special blends of spice are obtain- ablc for pumpkin pies and JnlrtBe meal pies. Easter You'll find many lovely things for Easter at Rephan's. Come in and shop for all the family and you are sure to get the clothes they want. i j LADIES SUITS ,Many smart new suits to select from. Solids, checks, stripes and plaids in all colors. .40 •I J > EASTER DRESSES Just the pretty new dresses you'll want to wear now and later. New 'materials, styles and colors for .Easter "T.40 n-20 . 1*V20 New shipment of these wash ... dresses. New materials,'*" 1 colors and styles for now and summer. D.10 ' s New Easter dresses for the children to wear in the Easier parade. New materials" : and styles. .70 New Blouses Nice selection of blouses in lace trimmed and tailored. Assorted colors and white. ' • 1.70 .30 Ladies Gowns Ladies rayon gowns in solids and floral designs. -•* <« I', Ladies Slips , -,,v • <--' Ladies slips in tea rose and white. Tailored and lace trimmed. ... .. ... Ladies Panties New shipment of these panties. Tea Rose. Good range of sizes. •• ' ••'* w •*.* 79c EASTER HATS A big selection of these pretty Easter Hats. Straws with flower trim, veils and all colors. 1.98 1.98 EASTER BAGS New'-'bags' for Easter and summer. Just the ones i'to'" match- 'your shoes; and new'outfit. All color's and sizes. 2' 8 5 Tax Included .98 SANDALS Smart new sandals in open toe and heel, open toe, and many other styles. Al] new colors and patent. All sizes. n.98 Ladies Dress SHOES Just the shoes for Easter Wear. Patents, reds, beige, white. Many styles in the newest patterns. 1.98 and .98 Children's SHOES Just the Easter shoes* that the children will love to wear. Sandals^. . straps, pumps and ox- * • fords. Most sizes. r 8 2 .98 'The Friendly Store' ^^^.-^-••'•P^l^mvff^"'.^^^^^.:--^''.-•<'•.-;..-,—

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