Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 18, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 18, 1946
Page 2
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««.#iiillitUfo*MiMMjgiM'?MM) i nt \«8*u, HOPE STAR, HOP t, ARKANSAS 18, MbcArthur Makes It Plain Philippines and Japan Are Responsibility of U.S. Alone By'DeWITt MacKENZIE ij AP Foreign Affairs Writer General MacArthur, answering 1 Russian,, criticism of his adminis"- Ttt r J8pan, has told the four' J'er Allied council in about so hand-picked words that.con- bration of his past action isn't »1ab. . Ills blunt reply has been capped "ing* Oen. Courtney Whitney. . Arthur's military government cer. Whitrtey declared that Rus- question of Allied occupation SJcy. "whether in good faith or '_, is a warning that success of thfe Hope Star Star ol Hot>t <18«9; PfeM 1417, C«BJd!idat«d January 1». 1»29 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALtX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Cabin in tfie Sky—'Almost occupation is threatened," >l«»a g ^ the K«ssian delegate later cmereu us SB( . UI1U ..„„ „,„,.„. „, ,,,„ safe the position shouldn't be in- Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the tertreted" that way. Both these \ Act of March 3, 1897. Stflements from the American I camp t ju into tne picture created gntly by charge selveled at the Jed States (and Britain) by sian publications and radio. .srstxample, we hear the Moscow radio quoting the magazine New Times as saying that the greatest uanger facing the U. N. "anses from the efforts of certain circles to make the United Nations an instrument for the domination ol some countries over others, to turn it into a weapon of the* Anglo-American bloc," The Ne*r Times also declares that Emered Qs second C | QSS mo u er „, the (API—Means Associated Pre«. (NEA)—Means Newspaper, Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In Advance). By city tarner per week ISc Hetnpstedd, Nlevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; els»- where $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for fepublication of all news dls- oatcnes credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Tenn., h Mich- keS." "anfl^hYt the" formal Tnd£ ] §™.*£&" M % tk ?.V W^Grand peffience to >. given the Philip- &*.'. Oklahoma cify,"3l4 Terminal Bid™ Pjufis IS being joined with com- New Orleans, 722 Unio* St | plejjfe domination of the country's • ' —• e<So»omy by America." ,,,-••'•' ... ^u-,. Well, what's the answer to these the half century since the Philip- 'hafcsh accusations against Uncle' P'nes became atached to the trying-to establish ' United States the economies of the er the PhQipines and :two nave merged. It's natural the relationship should continue, __jrfcan „Secretary of States though this doesn't mean, and nev- fiyi£he&.Stated his position succinct-i er has meant, that other nations ly ffi .^'pronouncement of policy on are barred from participation m Fettntary 28 last when he said: trade. Truman Is Confident on Merger Apple Queen will do nothing to break the Then take the case of Japan. world - into- exclusive" blocs" "or! whethor ho likes it or not. Uncle spheres'of influence." In this atomi Sam must assume the broad rc- ic- Srgetvre""-wmi not "seek to divide a isponsibility for a Nipon whicn has is ""one and undivisi- and true. been crushed as few major nations ever have been. She is down and out. and will remain so for a , clear enough < lllu llu c. , .-—- -_;-—.- -- ... t s equally true that th ! = uol- i great many years. She is militar- esn't •-relieve the United Jj >"' impotent—wholly incapable of es ol obligations which it in-1 striking a blow in self-defense. And when it freed the Philip-! sne is equally broken economical- pines from Spain half a century'^- agd; and again wh'en it played the The United States has an obliga- r role in conquering Japan tion to see that Japan is reformed, thereby had , placed upon it 1 that she is rehabilitated and that of the greatest trusts any na-jshe is not an object of aggression uojtevec.Jiad ,to assume. ifrom any quarter. I suppose this • There is no question about the | means a sort of protectorate, and independence of the Philippines. | in that sense one may say that NeSher is there any doubt that the . both Japan and the Philippines, are FHipinosrwant, and are entitled to, in America's "zone of influence." tne^j benevolent protection of the However, you smile when you use Thornton McDonough and Bill Te'are, 15-year-old Bay Village,' Ohio, lads, solved their own "housing problem" by building the treetop cabin pictured above. No ordinary tree play shack, it is solid, insulated, weatherproof and equipped inside .with coal stove,' electric lights, radio, electric clock and toaster. It has adequate furniture and even has a separate bedroom.. All the cartage, lifting, construction, electric wiring and decoration was done by the boys themselves, who sleep in the cabin about three nights & week. Total'financial outlay was $14, $11 for the stove and; chimney and S3 worth of paint. Pictured on the poreh, above} are Thornton McDonough and John Favor, a weekend guest, with •Bill Teare climbing ladder. By MER'RIMAN SMITH Wnshinglon, April 18 — <UP>—• President Truman was confident today that the controversy- over unification of the armed services Will eventually be settled "satisfactorily." . His confidence was revealed by a White Mouse official after the navy hud promised to confine its future merger opposition to "testimony instead of assertions." Mr. Truman had a long session on unification yesterday afternoon . with Secretary of Navy James V. | Forrestiil. Adm. Chester W. Nim-' Hz. chief of mwal operations, and John t,. Sullivan, assistant secretary of navy. White House Press Secrelary Charles Ross said later that the president felt that he had "a very satisfactory talk" with the three officials who have publicly and repeatedly opposed the plan. "The president feels sure, as he always has, that everything is going to work out satisfactorily," Ross' said. There Was litlc outward evidence of Forrestal's opposition to merger when he left the White [-louse. He described the conference with Lhe president as an opportunity for the navy to present its side of the unification picture. The navy through its ranking personnel has battled unification since last fall. There was also reason to believe that Mr. Truman took occasion to express his displeasure over lhe manner of the navy opposition. "Do you agree now with 'the president?" reporters asked Forrestal after the conference. "We agree, on one point — that from now on there will be testimony, instead of assertions," Forrestal replied. ' This seemed lo represent an ef- , fort by the navy high command.to i remedy the situation which caused the president to complain repeatedly about navy "lobbying" against the' merger plan. Brown-eyed, brown-haired Nan- 1 cy Anderson, above, will be queen of Virginia's famous an-, nual Shenandoah Apple Blossom; Festival, to be held May '2 and 3 at Winchester. Daughter of the! Secretary of Agriculture and! Mrs. Clinton P. Anderson, sho lives in Albuquerque, N. M., and' Washington, and is a student' at Mount Vernort Seminary* in 1 the latter city. Market Report ff\~*-, ir-T-l LL, .-..'at .-I-T—r -T. ..••-. — " — 'I l'«'1 ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK , '• tloscribed by analysts as "exlrerrie ; Natlonnl Stockyards, 111., April ly tight" with output for below 18 —(/f)— Hogs, 4,5uu; good and trade demands. Wheat receipts at choice slaughter borrows and gilts I inil.iMi- inn rite 16 again were llgtlt, 14.80; sows and sings 14.05; few totnllng (i'M.OOO bushels ogairist feooci nnci cnoice feeder pigs under 008,000 n year ago, ' 120 Ibs 10.00. I Prices were nt or near their best Cattle, 1,230; calves, 1,000;'afl-> hi the close. \Vheat, corn and btir- proxlmulely 40 percent of rt'n eowp'ldy held unchanged nt ceilings, rye with about five loads steers sal- Was unchanged to 4 1-8 higher, Mp^ hblc; two londs choice stcei'3 17.25; '^.nd 1-2—b-d, anil bnts were tm- 'small lot odd head god 15.75-I changed to 1 1-B higher, May 83,10.25; odd head good duality re-1 • o placeiiienl steers 14.50; good heifers and mixed yearlings 14.7516.00; odd head choice 17.DO; common and medium beef cows 9:7512.50; canners and cutters 7.509.25; good beef bulls 14.00-15; sausage bulls 13.00 down; choice veal- ers 17.90: medium and good 13.0010.50; nominal range slaughter steers 11.00-17.75; slaughter heifers 10.00-17.50; stocker steers 10.50-16.25. and feeder Sheep, 700; dock good and choice wooled lambs 10.75; fall lost 17.00; few spring lambs 17.50; good und choice clipped lambs mostly No. 1 and 2 skins 15.00-50; wooled ewes B.25. What Rice Glory? Raise Prices on Electric Refrigerators Washington, April *18 — (/P) — OPA today raised retail price ceilings on new refrigerators by four percent over March, 1942 levels lo offset higher production NEW YORK STOCKS . New York, April lit — (fP)— Mining shares staged a late rally In today's market that lifted slocks Into the neighborhood of their 15- year peak. •;'. Hovering jusl under lhe highs "of the February bull market, stocks' moved irregularly most of lhe d'dTy wilh selected industrials, Utlllllfes and amusements showin gslrehgtli. Brokers said thoughts of Pflfce control relaxation engendered ,by House action on the OPA bill, lilted sentiment especially in non-fer rous mining issues .many of which have been regarded as lagging behind the market. Gains of fractions to 2 points POULTRY AND PRODUCE wol '° in lhe majority near the Chicago, April 18 -W)—Butter. clo .?°- Volume picked up on the firm; receipts 55,675 market un- rally and total transfers of around changed. Eggs, firm; receipts 47,228; prices unchanged. Live poultry, firm; receipt s!4 trucks, 1 car. Prices unchanged. • p : NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, April 18 — (fP) — Colon futures advanced here today on mill price fixing an. dbuy- ing induced by House passage of OPA extension legislation which curlailed the agency's powers, Closing prices were Very steady, $1.40 to -J.25 a bale higher. May high 27.70 — low 27.46 — close 27.00.up 28 • Jly high 27.95 — low 27.04 — close close 1,500,000 shares compared wilh 1,530.000 Wednesday. Bonds were narrow. — low 27.02 27.88-89 up 42 costs. The Agency granted manufact- United Ststtes. Any argument about that is ended when we point to wlSK happehe'd to them in the war " ended. e must recognize, too, that in 3JET 3 w.o.w. I f "Will meet at the • SW.O. W. HALL g rj Thursday, April 18Hi " at 7:30 p. m. , Cupper will be served gana 1 . initiation of new ^candidates. V, V- Kings Feast Degree jto be confirmed. those words, "zone of influence," beca'use they must, be employed only in a good sense. Uncle Sam is not establishing an exclusive bloc. And Now Continued from Page One ing the conference agreements. The Communists are suspicious of the national .'assembly, scheduled to open May 5 at Nanking to adopt " China's mew ^.constitution, fearing the Kuoniintang majority may ram through'"legislatib'h pre- servings its one-party rule under the guise of democracy. If the Communists refuse to attend the assembly, as they have threatened, it would be a grave setback for Marshall's plans. If Marshall finds the government at fault, presumably his weapon would be the withholding of vast United ^States monetary support if the Communists are found at fault it might force a change of the middle-course U. S. policy to one of outright support for the generalissimo. Both sides appear eager for Marshall's return, hoping he can seal the new breach. They remember that in only three months he brought the Kuomintang and Communists closer together than they had been in nearly two decades. Probably the only Chinese unhappy about his return are certain die-hard elements in the Kuomin- tang who opposed any settlement with the Communists. The fact that Marshall brought his wife back with him to China suggested that he planned a long stay in his determination to get j You'd think that guys who spent Icngi years as Jap war prisoners I would be so ied up on rice and fish that they'd never want to see them again, but here's a bunch of them actually cooking and.eating the stuff in public. They're veterans of the Bataan Death March, pictured dishing out the chow In front of Detroit's City Hall, in fulfillment of r'.-'irrnr. they made in prison camps. Here's a shoe for perfect form in relaxing. It's dressy and light with platform sole to insulate against heat and cold.- Soft, pliable upper leather and flexible counter makes it extra cuddly and comfortable. A try-on will convince you that "Ambler" should be your constant companion for all leisure moments. Provisions Continued from Page One '•'You have murdered OPA," Rep 'Sabath (D-I11) shouted at his colleagues. • With the legislation in control ;of Republicans, aided by a contingent of Democrats, here's what • the House has done to OPA — to Seriate concurrence: HOW ARKANSANS VOTED , ; Washington, April 18 — .(/P)^ How Arkansas representatives voted today as the House passed the bill to extend OPA's life nine months: Democrats :?or — Cravens, "piris. Hays, ' Mills, Norrell, Trimble. f "Where Good Shoes qre Fitted Correctly" FOSTER'S ; .FAMILY SHOI STORE 101E. 2iidSt. Corbin Fpiter Phone 1100 1. Decreed on a 209 to 189 roll 11 vnte that OPA's new life span ; beyond June 30 shall be no more i uian nine months. President Truman asked a full year exlension— and witnout amendments to the present law. 2. Ordered scraping of the government's $2,000,000,000 annual , subsidy program, used to hold clown food costs. This amendment stipulates that such subsidies imist stop bv January 1 and OPA must allow price increases to compensate for reductions in subsidies. The $715,000,000: meat subsidy was . ordered stopped June 30, with an i equivalent rise in meat prices. I OPA restimates an end to the subsidies will boost food costs eight percent. 3. Write in a "cost-plus" plan requiring OPA to fix prices so as to guarantee e^ch manufacturer and distributor, including retailers, a "reasonable profit" on each item nroduced and h&ndjed. Offered by Rep. Wolcott (R-Mich), this amendment was approved 259 to 1137. i 4. Write in a forced-liquidation i formula, whereby OPA vyould be required to lift price ceilings on ! any commodities whose output at| tains a rate equivalent to 1941. Ini dustry advisory commitees /would j be given a large voice in determin- ! ing when their products should be I removed from price control. 5 .Repealed OPA's maximum average price order, known as MAP, by which the agency re- China patched together and planted solidly on a -foundation of peace. quires manufacturers to produce low cost clothing. OPA said this amendment, if it becomes law, would result in a 10 percent, increase in clothing costs. 6. Prohibited OPA from interfering with normal profit or discount niargins 'of. retailers and wholesalers oh "reconversion ilems" such' as automobiles, refrigerators and radios. This would repeal a large, portion'of OPA's retail'cost absorption program. . Reversing itself, the House voted 223 lo 172' to, retain price controls on meal; after earlier vptin" 139 to 122 to erase meat from OPA's control list. o rwin Continued from Page One The weather bureau says thqre will be squalls today, but I don't know what their squalls will amount to .If the water is cle'ar enough, we will start diving. Most of my vessels are at the scene now, and when word comes 'that the water is clear I shall fly out. We had to crawl on our bellies through the coral when we found the gallon Saturday .Our first job will be to use specially-designed pneumatic hammers to chip a passageway that will accommodate or air hoses and life lines . We found that my self-contained diving suit, without air lines, was unsafe for this job because even radar could not keep track of me 146 feet below the surface. If we must drag along lifelines anyway, we might as well use regulation navy suits with air hoses. Every day since the weather drove us off I have flown over the location and seen^that my bouy is still atached to tfi"e hulk. I have tnrce things in mind in this search. I want to find the $30,000,000 in gold which I am sure is there. I want to pay the legal taxes and keep as much for myself as I can. And I want to improve methods of working under water. Diving is my life work. I have r'evoted years to making it safer. I want the day to come when my wife will be willing to watch me dive — now she goes away from the scene, or down into a cabin, whenever I go under. o • The lake trout is the largest of the trouts. Alexander the Great conquered the known world with 35,000 men. Rear Adm. A. S. Merrill, com- mandanl of the Eighth Naval district at New Orleans, who especially stirred uu Mr. Truman with his contribution lo the navy fight against unification. Merrill. Who arrived here yesterday for a conference of district commanders, said on April 11: "When lhe next war comes, we will need the finest army and air force iii the world .because wilh a greatly weakened navy, submerged under army control, the fighting will be on our own shores. This angered Mr. Truman and ne told reporters yesterday he did not think the admiral knew what ne was talking about—an unusually sharp rebuke to be administered publicly to a ranking naval officer. Fleet to Be Reviewed by President Washington, April 18— (IP)— Presl dent Truman will go out into the Atlantic Monday to review maneuvers of a carrier task force of the Atlantic fleet. Pi-ess Secrelary Charles G. Ross, announced loday that lhe yresi- denl is leaving the White -iouse Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock (EST) for a full week's cruise on his vacht, the "Williamsburg," to include a rendezvous with the Atlantic detachment. The "Williamsburg," Ross said, will proceed to Norfolk, where it will be due at 6 a. m. (EST) Mon-1 day. Two hours laler Mr. Truman will board .the carrier Franklin D. Roosevelt and be taken somewhere in the Atlanlic lo join units of the task force. The president will witness maneuvers until Tuesday noon, and then return to Hampton roads aboard the carrier, and reboard the Williamsburg at 4 p. m., to resume his "vacation" cruise, Ross told a news conference. Mr. Truman will cruise most of the week in Chesapeake bay, and will return to the White House a week from Sunday. Ross said arrangements had been made for about 20 newspaper and .radio correspondents to witness the maneuvers from the carrier Princeton, which they will board in Hampton Roads. o The world parliament is derived from the French parlor, meaning to speak. It was not known until the 19th century that mosquitoes are malaria agents. full at retail. The retail price hike is less on a percentage basis than the manufacturers' increase because the Dec nigh 28.00 — low 27.C5 — close 27.90-91 up 41- Mch high 28.00 — low 27.09 — close 27.9.7 up 45 O -* -' NEW YORK COTTON House passage of the amended New York, April 18 —(/P)— price control extension bill by a l bl « rallied the cotton .latter adjustment is being passed !{ U Y"'°? mnrk( r rl T ro 1 T ?2 -,°°. , a Ion in the exact dollar-and-cent . bale . toda y' r '/ ad 9 . a . nd outside amount rather . than on up basis. •o- a mark- buying were stimulated on the be- i^V them for lief that prospects are god for a drastic curbing of the office of price administration's powers. Late afternoon prices were $1.25 to $2.00 a bale higher. May 27.69, Jly 27.87, and Oct 27.90. o- May Settle Trust ' 1 "if-Against V OilCom ponies : Washington, April 18 — (fP)— The Justice Department said today a tourneys of the American petroleum institute arc conferring with antl- trust officials on- possible settlement of the "government's suit against certain oil companies. t An official who gave lhe information, declined to comment further. The government's anti-trust complaint against 22 major. bil companies and their, subsidiary, and affiliated companies arid the iilst'l- lulc was filed in 1940. Further proceedings wore postponed', during the war. . > M, The Justice Departrnenfcj'said the complaint alleged among other things that lhe companies conspired lo fix and maintain uniform.- non-compelilivo prices to be paid by them for the crude oil purchased from independent 'prod- Marianna Woman to Be Elected by Presbyterians Little Rock, April 18—(/P)— Mrs. Doddridge McCullough of Marianna was scheduled to be elected ' act imparted a firm lone to the GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, April 18 — (/Pi— Moderate buying stimulated by House passage of Iho much amended OPA president of the women's auxiliary Of the Arkansas Presbytery at its 40th annual meeting here today. •. Mrs. McCullough has been nominated to succeed Mrs'. E, P. Lambert, Little Rock. • •. • . Others nominated also -were to be elected formally. ., = grain market today. At times May rye was up about 3 cents, but realizing sales tended to keep the advance in check. Oats firmed in quiet dealings. Country offerings of cash grain for deferred shipment continued light. The feed situation here Was The Masonic Temple in Delroit, Mich.,- is the largest in the world. The area of Lalin America Is aproximately 8,000,000 square miles. , COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid — Tablets — Salvo — Nose Drops Hao latiatiod millions lor years. . Caution:. Use on!/ tu a«««u»4 SEE US FOR ATTIC FANS 30 inch and 36 inch Hunter COUNTER FANS 20 inch Northwest HOT WATER HEATERS 30 Gal. U. S. H. DEEfFREEZERS 6.2 Cubic Feet 250 pound capacity One Gqs Range, used and Used Radios WALKER Appliance Company 108 S. Elm phone 901 Hope, Ark. PRE-EASTER SALE LADIES REGULAR PRICE TO 69.50 REGULAR PRICE TO 45.00 REGULAR PRICE TO 32.95 REGULAR PRICE TO 65.00 REGULAR PRICE TO 32.95 SUITS... COATS All coats and suits are in. this sale for a 'quick sell .out and they''are going to go fast." Short coats and regular lengths. Suits are two and three'button styles. Spring colors. Friday and Saturday Only BE HERE EARLY! NOW $39.00 NOW $29.00 HOW $19.00 $29.00 $19.00 COATS (OATS (OATS SUITS SUITS Chas. A. Haynes Co. NOW NOW SECOND and MAIN Q t> ThMnJoy, April 18, 1946 Social and P HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ersona I 761 Between 9 «. m. *nd 4 p. m. Social Calendar Thursday. April 18 t?i; 0h ,°i?J imt \ ry , Do P arlmonl of the F, « , B ^ tl8 . t church will hold its £«T nl , ?? te '' Eg( l hunl »<• '•"<•• *"*&* ot Mrs. M. V Dales, Elm and 10th streets Thursday afternoon at 5 o'clock. All members nre urged to attend. .. Th "c will be a call meeting of the Choral club of the Friday Mu- aic club at the home of Mrs. Our- rctt Story Thursday afternoon at J o clock. All members are urged to attend, PTA Ju m !or Senlor Hi ? h Sch ° o1 P.T.A. will meet Thursday afternoon at 3:30 at the school. The executive board will meet at 3 rneeUr? prccedln » ! tho regular Friday, April 19 A- pro-school clinic will be hold nt the office of the Hcmpslcad County Health Nurse In tho Court hotifle on Friday, April 19. Or. «[,,E. Smallwood of Arkadclphia. Will be the examining doctor. All mothers with children who will enter, school in September or nt mid-term are urged to bring the ch Idren for examination. The clinic will open at 1 o'clock in the .afternoon, at the church at 3:30 Friday afternoon. All members nro iireed to attend. Saturday April 30 There will be Easier Egg Hunts for the I're-School Ago children of the Methodist Church School Saturday afternoon .at 3:30 o'clock The .four and five your olds in the Kindergarten room. Die three year olds in the Three Year Nursev and those under three in the Two Year Nursey. The Primary Department of tho First Christian church will be en- tertolned with an Easter Egg hunt Mrs. Dorsey McRae, Sr., and Miss Mary Gail McFUie will entertain tho Primary Department of the First Presbyterian church with an Easter Egg hunt at the home of Mrs. McHae, 1113 East Third street Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. They will be assisted in caring for the little guests by: Mrs Dickinson, Mrs. Olin Murphy, Miss Louise Hanncgun, Mrs. Earl Whatley, Mrs. B. E. McMtihen. Mrs. Harvey Barr, Sr., Mrs. Bon McRae, Mrs. Olin' Lewis, Mrs. Frank Yarborough, Mrs. Roy Allison and Mrs. Fred Ellis. Mrs. Harry Shiver will entertain the Beginners Department of the First Baptist church with an Easter Egg hunt at her home, 309 North Main street Saturday afternoon from 4 until 5 o'clock. All members nre urged to attend. Sunday, April 21 :A The Easter Cantata, "The Cruci- fixion" will be presented at the First Presbyterian church nl 5 o'clock Sunday afternoon. The pub- he Is cordially invited to attend. Monday, AprJI !i2 , , The first s'dssibif 6t the Study Group of the W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist church will be held at the church, at 3 o'clock Monday oiternoon. Mrs. dib Lewis, chiiir- man of Missionary Education will be in charge of the program. Tuesday, April 23 Mrs. Ralph Routon will present Miss Betty Ann Benson in a piano recital at the Hope High School auditorium Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. The public is cordially invited to attend. ! The Doctor Says: r By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Pleurisy is inflammation of the pleura, Hie lining membrane which covers the lung and ine inside ot the chest wall. The pain is produced when the inflamed tissues are rubbed during Ihu act of bream- ing. Plcuirsy may affect one or bolh sides of the chest at the same time. 11 may be limilcd, to a smtill spot, or it may be distributed over the entire surface. When it affects the region of the , _.aphrugm, it causes pain in the I nccK and shoulder, lor lhe nerves Accessories for your You'll want^ these new accessories to set off your new Easter outfit. You'll find just the .right bag, gloves, costume jewelry and other accessories at our store. Visit our new Ready to Wear •Department. . •• . . Hansen Gloves Fabric Gloves by Hansen in Dahlia Rose, Blue, Fuchsia, Amber Honey, .Tunis' Li'me/ White, Black and other colors. A good selection to choose from. 98c ,o 1 95 Lovely New Handkerchiefs You'll want several of these pretty handkerchiefs. Linen, Prints, and Floral designs. Lace trimmed and plain. White and pastels. 29c ta 1.39 Costume Jewelrv / A large selection of costume jewelry in sets, single pieces and chokers. Jgst the jewelry to set off that new suit or dress. Choose from our complete selection. 1.00 _ . _ _ up Plus Fed. Excise Tax New Bags by "SHUR-TITE" Come in .and select your new bag from this smart collection. You'll say they are the prettiest ones you have seen. Patents, Calf leather, Plastic Patents and other?. All shapes and sizes. 4.95 U P Federal Tax Included TALBOT'S 'We Outfit the Family" , running to the diaphragm inate in the neck. The disease tends lo collect fluid, and this, when present n inflamed membranes, relieving the pain. Helief may be obtained also by orig- in • i ., ' • - - *-• • - *~ ~ i-u niv* I i- {3 1 1.J 1 J U i. till.: First' MethodisT'churcli[with, Miss ---?- hl l u JL m l.A.^ usc . s I'?. 1 " «" the 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. Mrs. C. V. Nunn and Mrs. Sam Womack Hostess to Gardenia Club The Gardenia Garden Club met Wednesday afternoon ai the home of Mrs. C. V. Nunn wilh Mrs. Sam Womack as associate hostess. For lhe meeting the Nunn home was •attractively decorated with roses. Mrs. Arch Moore, club president presided over the business session and the roll call was answered by naming a new rose and describing Mrs. Womack presented the program on "Roses". Assisting Mrs Womack were: Mrs. John Ridgdil! and Mrs, A. T. Jewell. Mrs. Moore described her recenl trip to the famous garden in Natchez and Mo- The following officers-were an- nounced: President— Mrs. R. E Cooper, vice-president, Mrs. R D franklin, secretary —Mrs. Irviii urrey, treasurer—Mrs. A. T. Jewell. Mrs. S. D. Cook conducted several games and contests and during the social hour the hostesses serveu a delightful ice course to 18 members and one guest, Mrs. Teague. John Mrs. M. M. Smyth and Mrs. Marion buchannan Hostess to Lilac Club The Lilac Garden cluo inei Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. M. M. Smyth and. Mrs. Marion Buchannan with 1!) members present. The meeting was opened by the president, Mrs. B L Kettig, .who conducted the. business session. She also paid tribute to th^ late, Mrs. A. L. Black. Mrs. A. E. Slussor and Mrs. Uoyd Sutton presented the program on "Arkansas". Mrs.-Floyd Porlerfield read a poem.'The meeting was closed with the i song Arkansas. :. : During the social hour the hostesses served a delightful, dessert plate with ten. Mrs. Franklin Ozmer Hostess To W.M.S. Monday Afternoon .Circle No. 2 of the Wornens Missionary Society oi the First Bap- Pflge Thr*« DOROTHY DIX Spoiled Brats When parents bring up their children to be spoiled brflts, they almost invariably do it through love; yet if they hated them, they cbuld wreck no more cruel fate upon them. For they are fostering in 'them weaknesses that will be their undoing, and developing in them characteristics that win be a curse upon them to the last day of their lives. When the Judgment Day comes and those who^have committed the greatest mmes against soc- icly have to answer for their sins, the procession is going to be led by fathers and mothers who had fine human cloy put into their hands and who ruined it in the making. I once heard a woman describe this terrible sin in q dramatic Way that I have never forgotten'. In speaking of her sister's wayward Anna angels and she has turned children,; she said: "God gave them into devils." DELINQUENCY BLAMED ON PARENTS ' Tiie juvenile delinquency problem, which is far a greater menace to our civilization than the atomic bomb, is not being manufactured by criminal parents, or even neglectful 'parents, half so often as it is by overfond parents, Everyone of us, even when wo are not doing it ourselves, know dozens of fathers and mothers who' are so tender of their precious darlings' that they cannot bear to'deny them anything, or make them do anything they don't want to do or correct a single fault in'.them';'or to hold them to any of the' principles by which we must live and die. bally is not taught to control her temper. Mary is never disciplined Jenny must' have what she wants whether the family, can afford it or not. Tom never knows any. law out his own will. .-John calls his lather "the old man" and despises him as a fool, because he breathing shallowly and by strapping the chest . Pleuirsy, as a collection of water in the chest which develops insidiously, usually is caused by tuberculosis. 7- t /-t\ "" *' '*• l ' 11 - J-JioL JJtip- tuuui uuiusis. tist Church met Monday afternoon I CHEST SHOULD BE TPPED " Frank)in Oz ' the chest to remove the i«n.. T, n V: j-'iaimjiii uz- • iajjping me cnesi 10 remove th< mei. iho Ozmer home was attrac- fluid cases the breathing and fac- i velv decorated with spring flow- ilitatos v an examination for possible cis for the occasion. '. pieserice\of tubercle bacilli. ni . meeting was opened with. Many patients with pleurisy of piayer by Mrs. John 'iiirner who i this type ultimately develop active also conducted the business scss- tuberculosis, and they should be ion. Mrs. A U. Kivos taught the ' mission study irom the 4th chapter of "Pray Ye". The meeting was closed with prayer. During the social hour Uie hos- , and they should be checked against this danger at ap- - tess served a sandwich plate with punch to 10 members and one guest John Cain Chapter D.A.R, Luncheon Wednesday Noon rhe ,, John Cain Cnapter D.A R met Wednesday noon at Hotel Barlow for its regular monthly luncheon meeting. Hostesses were: Mrs regular intervals, even'afteV parent recovery. Pleurisy w h i c h -accompanies pneumonia results from ari extension of the infection in the lungs. The pain in the side which is an early sign of pneumonia is caused by pleurisy ' ' ' ... Vari hued spring flowers in an oblong basket of wood and Easter rabbits and chickens carried ouf the E < the Easter motif. . The retiring regent, Mrs. 1 " J _ en, s. . Houston presided over the meet*- jng and opened ''the. .meeting wilfi- the ritual. Mrs. Catherine Howard secretary head the minutes of the preceding meeting and Mrs. R E ai Deported a balance n M° af , ter a11 bills had . Mrs. Lee A. Holt read the Pl : cjsld , ent General's message .and said that 146D new members and AM reinstatements were approved at a recent board meeting of the recent 1 / 11 S ° Ciety in the ca Pi'ol city. ' Mrs. J. M. Houston presented the program from the National Historical Magazine. Mrs. Paul W Klipsch told "The Young and 4 he t5 al ^ At Mount Vernon." Mrs in <?• iS?!! 1 ? avc - "Homemaking In the White House." Mrs. Wilbur D. Jones gave an article on "De- Mrs Arthur Hill of Little Rock, Mrs. Herbert Stephens of Blevins Mrs. S. D. Cook, Mrs. C. C Stuart and Mrs. S. B. Henry were guests at the meeting. 15 members attended the meeting. Mrs. Dick Watkins will present ™A pro ^ ram at the May meeting and will observe National Music week. Hostesses for the May meet- n b ! ; Mrs ' K ' M - Brinnl.' O. A. Graves and Mrs. R; L. Searcy. Brookwood P.T.A. Meeting Wednesday Afternoon. The Brookwood P.T.A. met Wednesday afternoon at the school for Us regular monthly meeting The qpened the meeting and Mrs. Frank president, Mrs. It. V. Heumoii, or 1m Ozmer gave the prayer. After a short business session the meeting was turned over to Mrs B C Hyatt, principal of Brookwood who presented the third and lour n grades in a Musical Program . Ihe program featured American songs beginning with the -Red Men and bringing it down to the present time. During the .business session deegates were elected to attend the P.T.A. convention meeting in Hot Springs in May. It WMS also voted to change the May meeting dale of the Brookwood P T A to the second Wednesday,, in' flic ™ on . nl .}» observance tu National Music Week. j pleurisy heals when ,the fluid or exudate disappears.' If ,lhe two layers of the pleura re,main stuck together, scars form and adhesions result'. BED REST REQUIRED Patients with pleurisy should remain in bed and eat nutritious, easily-digested food. Collections of fluid may disappear-after a single puncture, or ;it may be necessary to repeat the puncture several times. . If pus forms, an, operation may necessa ••• •'• ' be necessary, •• U •'•. C an{. .b'e , .. . controlled by sulfa drugs and penicillin. Not all aches and pains which aflect the chest are caused by pleurisy. A stitch in the side following a bump on the chest 'may be the result of a fractured rib. Pain extending over one side of the chest may be the start of shingles, with the skin eruption riot yet visible. Adhesions' which follow infection of the pleurs may present collapse of the lungs in the treat- .ment of tubercuolsis. A physician can, without causing pain, insert an instrument between the ribs and with it cut the adhesions interfering with the lung movement doesn't know hbw to get things We have the horde of youthful without working for them. And so criminals who fill our jails and clutter up our courts. Everyone of them made by weak arid doting parents. It Is one of' lhe 'most inexplic* able things ol' lifo that otherwise intelligent people so oil on seem to have no sunsc wh.-jlevor when it comes to dcaliii:: i .v!ih. their own children. They know that lhe pattern of a child's 'whole life is practically set in the cradle, and that if they spoil their boys and girls rotten, they are going to be rotters as men and women. Yet they do it, befooling themselves wilh the theory that the youngsters wii'i outgrow their faults, though they know that that is a miracle that never happens. Faults do not dim* inish with age. They grow and multiply. • •So many parents complain of ungrateful children who neglect them in their old age and begrudge them a crust of bread, but it is the logical outcbme of the new Way they brought them up. You can't foster selfishness in boys and girls for 20 years and Ihen expect them to turn into althruists. Most of the failures in the world are mothers' and fathers' handiwork. Loafers don't develop into go-getters. . Not long ago.'a woman whose daughter was getting her third divorce wept as she told how cruel Alice was in blaming her .for her unhappy marriages; '"She said that if'I hadn't spoiled her to death-, she would have made a good wife instead of a bad one," wailed the mother. I have seen many a young criminal stand before the bar of justice, but never one that I didn't think—your mother should be here instead of you. (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) We, Hie Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer A midwestern couple recently gave away their three children— two, three, and four years old — because, they said, the children made, them "nervous." ; Perhaps the young couple didn't realize lhat most parents experience times when their small-fry make them nervous. Perhaps they thought their own case was unique. It wouldn't be surprising if that were true. For parents don't, as a rule, go : around admitting that their own kids,get on their : nerves. They may tell . how Johnny beat his-little sister over the-head with a baseball bat—but in the 'telling the story becomes , funny instead of, exasperating, and the parents' outraged reaction to the assault is never --mentioned. .. : And there seems to be a conspiracy among those who write advice for parents to ignore the fact that Junior: just .might pos- sibly'be'a nuisance at times. . All the dope parents get Is on how to keep, from making Junior a bundle of. nerves. It is.'never admitted that, cprne Junior's bedtime,''it is Mama who is likely .to-be, tied up in knots. '• GRANDMA HAD NO TROUBLE Maybe; ; -.Grandrna!si..kids didn'.t make'her nervbi^vOiv&if. they did; she was .free tb^-chase them out in the yard to play., without worrying, about any resulting complexes. But today's, parents are all too often shut up -with their small children in cramped living quarters, and hounded by the modern ideas that they must answer every child's question, .however silly, and that the kids' development will be retarded if they can't turn the living: room chairs upside down. : So, of course, the grown-ups get Barbs ; * "'" • c ; . By HAL C'OCHRAN .'It's foolish to thro.w kisses at a girl who isn't, a good catch. ,A survey indicates that blonds and redheads- are decreasing in number. Just idye-ing out! Inmates of >a Michigan prison gave the warden & watch. means nothing lo those boysf,k***l Only little children shduld' satisiied to sit and biotv* *E tales and wait for the bYeakl. All love knots should be tiedj^it a single beau. . • "- / Fully-ripe -apples are thenbeftt for making vinegar. tlft NEW i LAST TIMES THURSDAY 'LOVE HONOR AND GOODBY' .it FRIDAY-SATURDAY nervous. But, fortunatel neevr dream up most parents simple a solu - tion to their problem as that of just giving the kids away. Cannon-Anderson Marriage Announced The marriage of Miss Jeanie Cannon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Cannon 01 Saratoga ana J'HCK Anderson, son of Mr. Hurl Mrs | A. Anderson of Spring Hilf was'sol- emnized Iriday evening, "April I 1 ' i lit the iiome 04 the umt,aiu.^ ,n,,,- ' ister Reverend M. H. Peebles in Saratoga. The single ring ceremony was used. The bride was a navy crepe suit with black accessories and a corsage of white carnations. Guests at the wedding were a few close friends of the couple They will make their home in Hope. Coming and Going . M J- and M fs- R- R. Forstor and children, Ricky and Cindy iirrivod today from Shreveport, Louisiana to spend the Easter holidays with Mrs. Foresters' parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Young here. Miss Betty Robins will, arrive tonight from the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville to spend the Easter holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Robins. Mrs. George Garrett of Okolona, Arkansas 15 the guest of Mrs. H. J. r. Garrett here. FOR EASTER GIVING DOROTHY PERKINS TALC and COLOGNE Intriguing gift, t.eam , t. ' dellclpui Wood spice fragrance. $150 plus fed. tax, . J ***.•« With well-groomed men, Woodtplce Is a favorite also Lovely gift... delightful duo ...stirring thoughts of Lilac-Time. $ UU1101HY I'EIUilNS DUSTING POWDER ond COLOGNE TALBOT'S "WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY" HQP A LONG CASSIDY RIDES AGA HIT NO. 2 LAST TIMES THURSDAY And Then There Were None THUNDER Chapter 2 Jungle Raiders DOORS OPEN FRI. DOOR8 OPEN SAT. 9:45

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