Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 6, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 6, 1946
Page 3
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J£\v^ i*.«'.> Page TVe I CLASSIFIED Ad« Must Be In Offlc« Day Before Publication « A>l Want Ads Cash In Advance • Not Taken Over the Phone . Se word, It. .On« Hm. . . . Jc w»fd. minimum 30* Six Hm« . Th«, tl« M . . it/,* wo*, minimum SO. On. month Rates are for Continuous Insertions Only "THE MORE YOU TKLL THE QUICKER YOU SELL" For Sale NICE BIG LIVE SHINERS. F. W Chance, at Southern Ice Plant. . ' 12-lrn GARAGE WITH COMPLETE SET of tools. Apply 805 & South Main . St. or phone 199-J. 2-6t For Sale or Trade 1940 CHEVROLET, IV, TON truck. Practically nev tires, mo- lor i >.«ir oict. rteect Motor Co. 0-31 REGISTERED and heifers. - Emmet; JERSEY COWS Gerald Reyenga, 2-6t BIRD DOG PUPS. J. B. ROWE Route Three, Hope. Phone 9-F-3. 3-3t 1942 HARLEY DAVIDSON MOTOR- cycl'e 74. Excellent condition. Reasonable prices. -Horace McCain, , Prescott, Ark. 3-6t MY HOME FOR SALE. CAN BE seen after 6 p.m. 806 West 4th Street. Phone 149-W. 3-2w SERVICE STATION AND GRO~' eery store, about $6,000 stock. See .owner at Chester Stephens Grocery and Service Station, Ble- vms. 3.gt Mattres? Renovating FOR THE BEST IN GUARAN- teed work call Cobb's Matttress Co. at 712 W. 4th. We call for and deliver. Phone 229-J. 21-lm Lost TWO PERSIAN CATS, ONE GREY one brown between Hope and Prescott. $5.00 Regard each. Contact £'o.\ Tire Shop, phone 540 G-3t .r; - i . : - 1 1 iTTT Hope Star KANSAS Star of Hopt 1899; Prtll 19Z7, ContolMatMl January II, 192* Published every weekday aftprnoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E, Palmer, President Alex. H. Wuihbufn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope. Ark. Alex, H. Washburn, Editor i Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hotmer, Moch. Supt. Jest M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Ottice at Hope. Arkansas, under the Act ot March 3, 1897. (AP>—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Ralei: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week I5c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.SO. Member'of Tho Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to tho use for republication of all news dit- patchss credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local lews published herein. Middle Class Continued from Page One SEED OATS, $1.20 PER BUSHEL Jess Wood, Bleyins, Ark. 3-b ' GOOD- QVALITYU S E~D Ol window shades, 3 by 7 feet. Phon 1029-VT. 400 Soulh Walker St. 3-3 CHINESE CHOW PUPPIES FO1 sale. 121 South Fulton. Phon TABLE TOP OIL RANGE. GOOD as new. Phone Mrs. Sam Stone • bbO-K. 200 East 15th Straet. G-3 Notice FOR GENERAL HAULING AND long distance .moving, Call George Carver, Phone 873. Hope, Ark IWm Real Estate for Sale 6 ROOM HOUSE, NEWLY PAPER ed and painted. 66 by 120 foot lot Inquire at 201 South Washington 6-6 For Rent THREE ROOMS FURNISHED for light housekeeping. Near Schooley's store. Phone 38-F-ll Mrs. J. E. Schooley. 6-3t Wonted to Rent THREE OR FOUR ROOM UNFUR- nished .apartment or house Phone: 73.".' ' i. 6 t 3 -OR 4 ROOM HOUSE WITHIN 2 males of town, phone 399. 6-3t RIPINGHORSES Buggy Rides — Hay Rides Enjoy this Healthful Sport HOURS: 2 p.m. until night (Daily except Sunday) Horses and Saddles for sale PERRYMOSES »t on Spring Hill road ELECTRfCAL Contracting ELECTRICAL FIXTURES Rettig Electric Co. 220 E. 3rd Phone 613 Appliance Sales & Service REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) If No Answer Phone 3158-R SEE FRED SUTTON fqr Concrete Work of All Kinds Phone 113-J Hope, Ark then lake the reparations you and other countries desire. There is a lol more to say about lhat subject. These ideas come up every day bul they are certainly not the only problems girls like me are worrying about. I am just ni itte marriage age. T wonder whether f will ever find the right husband. From the newspaper a r learn mat there are seven girls to every man in Berlin. LucKy guy, but I certainly don't want to share my boy friend o r husband with six other girls. Generally speaking, I am very much- in favor of American-German marriages. I consider this a very lucky solution i'or the poor girls who otherwise would have to stay single all Iheir lives. Why don'l they lifl the marriage ban on German i'rauleins? I would marry an American. I feel I am marrying the man and not his nationality. If 1 love him I don't care what nation he belongs to, and 1 will follow nim wherever he has to go. In a way I am a very ordinary girl. I like to go out and do all thi things you cannol do now—if yoi are a . German. The things yoi :annot do for many reasons, i'p ack of money, restrictions, of limits signs and many other bar riers. I like to have dates, meet nice people, do a bit of flirling, throw a big parly. I also like a n Opera lerformance, a piano concert, a lorseback ride in the morning, a golf game or a boat sail. But very few of us can realize his, unless we have a friend in he occupation army. IVIany people watch German gu-ls accom >anied by an American with bittei deas in their heads, but I cannot blame anybody or even myself i'oi catching a litlle bit of this sunny ide of the street. I hate to run around improperly dressed in" shabby shoes and worn- ut clothes. If there, is no other vay I even go to the black mar- et. I sold my portable typewriter or a carton of cigarettes, I sold he cigarettes lo some "big lirne perafor" and then paid 1,600 narks for a pair of shoes. When you go shopping, you meet 11 the daily pproblems combined, ifou have to take egg powder iri- lead of meat and wnen you ask or your sugar ralion you have to ake crackers because they donU ave sugar. You pass up the vege- able store because the line thr s so long you dcide you would lose more calories standing in line than ou get from the vegetables. At the drugstore when you ask or soap or cleaning powder they now you stinking gray sand and tner funny, cray ei-sat stuff and ou fiive up. 'You decide not to ash any more. But you change your mind again hen .you see the dirly tablecloth- -.ig, tne gray hanky in your purse. You rush back to this black mar- Ket and buy some American soap powder for a terrific price. You just want to be clean, that's all. The famil ysits together in the evening discusing the projct of Ihng a carpt or irading a China t for food. I hate to see my mother as skinny as she is. She loves it if I bring her home some candy or a pack ot powdered milk. But she would never want me to ac'cept anything which is something else than a gift. She needn't worry though, I am a traulein, but not one of those frauleins. I have American friends, I have German friends. I know British and French people. They treal me as a lady —. nol as a Kraut. I am very grateful towar dmy American friends be- Notlonol Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Term., Sterick Building: Chicago, 400 Noifh Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.: New Orleans, 722 Union St. Tigers Back on Feet, Ready to Fight for Flag Chicks Regain Second Place in Southern By The Associated Press Memphis pushed over , n ninth inning run with one out to defeat the league-leading Atlanta Crackers, 3-2, to gain an even break in tne four-game series and move back into second place in the Southern Association. The Chicks, .after Atlanta had tied the count at 2-all in the seventh, loaded the bass in the last trame when Dewey Adkins, in a relief role, lost control, George Morgan's fly to center tallied Blackie Thompson with the deciding run. Each club had nine hits with Byron Cook, ex-Cracker, going the route for the winners. Chattanoga fell into the third spot, a half-game behind Memphis, when the Lookouts' ace hurler, Luis Aloma, lost a 4-2 decision at New Orleans. The Pels, leading the league in double-plays ran their total to 101 when they .chocked oft two Chattanooga rallies with twii killings for their only win in the four-game series. It was Aloma's fifth loss against eleven wins. Little Rock overcame a 4-0 Birmingham lead in the last two innings to take a 5-4 victory. The Travelers scored three runs in the last .of. the ninth after tallying twice in the eighth. Bill.Metzig's single, triples by Kirby Farrell and Butch Neiman and another single by Duke Doolitle accounted for the winning runs. The teams divided a four-game series. Leo Twardy, Nashville ace, seeking his 12th victory, was the losing hurler at Mobile as the Bears took a 3-1 decision and copped the series by the same margin. Paul Minner held the Vols to eight hits. Today's schedule: (Open dale — Team traveling). o—— Britain Blamed forWarby Defense It's Plenty iUTANf SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumblno t Heating _. Phon* 269 * Hope. Ar-k. Doug /^I'TTV' Carl Bacon Vrfl I T Jones ELECTRIC CO. i~- for —House Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 Nuernberg, July 5 —(UP)— Dr. !)tto Stahmer, making a final ar- ument before the war crimes .nbunal in behalf of Reichsmar- mal Hermann Goering, indirectly )lamed Britain today for causing he war and charged that Britain forced Germany to plunder the occupied nations of Europe. Stahmer contended that Ihe Ales are now violating internation al lav/ with regard to their repara ions policy loward Germany. 'Poland, because she fell t o o trong and secure through Brit- nn's assurances," he said, refused o arbitrale the Danzig question nd thus inrMtprt Germany to use orce against her. Germany, ne claimed, wns for- I ced lo loot the occupied nations because of Britain's total blockade by sea which strangled Germany's economy. The blockade, he said was against the civilian population and thus violated international war. "How is the situation today," He asked. "At present Germany's opponenls go far beyond the rules ol land warfare although until now no legal foundation, that is a peace trealy, exists for the measures taken." He contended that Goering's looting of art treasures from the occupied nations was a legal operation "similar to the confiscations and seizures of property carried out at present in Germany." Stahmer said that police measures and Jewish persecutions were purely internal mailers. He said Goering was opposed to violence against the Jews and Jewish extermination. Alfred Seidl, attorney for Rudolf Hess was ordered by Justice Sir Oeoffrey Lawrnece to refrain irom arguing the justice or legality of the Cersallles treaty By JOE REICHLER Assoclatd Press Sports Writer Steve O'Neill's battered and bruised Detroit Tigers, nil but counter! out of the American League pennant race, were back on their feet today ready to resume their quest f ,1 r their second straight (lag. Handicapped by injuries to their star players which n t various times forced them to play without the services or outfielders Dick Wakefield and Hoot Evers, Second Baseman Eddie Mayo, Catcher Paul Richards and Pitchers Dizzy Trout and Stubby Overmire, the Tigers have bees hovering around the 500 mark practically since tho start of the season. But during the past week, the third place Tigers, with true championship spirit, have come back to win six of their last eight games to cut two and a hair games off the Red Sox awesome -nu a !i d now trnil b y n Bamesh Jne Tigers moved up to within three and half games of second pace yesterday.by whipping the Cleveland Indians 7-5 in a twjlight ; tussle. Roy Cullenbine .continued his terrific slugging since his return to the regular lineup .10'days ago. He smashed a pair of homers against his former teammates to lead the Tigers' attack. The Red Sox increased their margin to seven and a half-games over the runner-lip Yankees, coming from behind to defeat the athletics 5-2 with a four-run rally in the eighth. Joe Dobson went the route for his eighth victory as his battery mate, Hal Wagner, a former Philadelphia performer, clinched the verdict vMlh a two-run single. Another to gain revenge on his former mates was Goody Rosen who was sold by the Brooklyn Dodgers to the New York Giants earlier this season. Rosen singled in the ninth to score Johnny Mize with the run that gave the Giants a 7-G victory over the Brooks. The Dodgers had just tied the score io in their half of the ninth when Pee Wee Reese homered. The defeat narrowed the National League leading Dodgers' margin to six games over the runner-up St. Louis Cardinals, who shaded the Chicago Cubs 1-0. Harry Brecheen twirled the shutout for the Redbirds, besting the Cubs' Claude Passeau, who lost despite giving up only ..two' hits. Brecheen won his own game when he scored Ervin Dusdk '-.'rom third in the eighth inning with a tly ball. In another pitching duel between Pittsburgh's .Rip Sewell and Cincinnati's Bucky Wallers, the Reds outlasted the Pirates 4-3 to dump the Bucs jnto the National League cellar behind the Giants:; Walters had just enough to quell the 'uprising Pirates who almost overcame a 4-0 deficit with one tally the eighth and two in the ninth. Washington's Bucky N»">som presented with a six-run second inning lead, coasted to a 6-1 tri umph over the Yankees. Old Bobo was in all his glory as in addition to spacing seven hits, he crossed up the Yankee infield with a safe bunt during the heat of the senator rally. . Cliff Fannin, making: his first major league start, 'turned in splendid shutout achievement as he pitched the St. Louis Browns to U7U 1 ". 0 decision over the Chicago White Sox. In addition to 'holding the opposition to two hits, Fannin scored the winning run, counting n the ninth on a single by' Vern Stephens. Ralph Harniier o'f the box gave up a dozen hits, but was \mscored upon until t h e final rame. The Philadelphia P'hillies and Boston Braves were not scheduled. CARNIVAL Soturdny, July 6, Bv Dick Turner "Business musl be looking ,,,,-ht j sn '( slccmi... as rest- Jcssly jis lie used to!". This Curious World By William Ferguson COPR. 046 BY NEA StBVICE. INS T. M..HCC. U 6. PAT. OFF PINE GARDENS Half Mile East of Hope • GOOD STEAKS • Chicken Dinner; 2 Private Dining Room? Ori-N FROM 5 P. M. 'Til Midnight * Cover Charge Saturday Night MIlTOr: EASQN, Owner I j cause they make me forget my liS,? lly '''Publes ior a little while. • Ihey have made me curious about the States. One thing I know — I will go there and see the country and Uie people as soon as I have a chance. i wish also many Americans would have the desire to come here and find put that there is also something nice about our country. ^^ —o Trumans Visit Continued from Page One bill, but gave in to Senate insistence on both items. By departments the measure provided: State, $128,008,752; Justice, 99,752,250; Commerce, $193,884,7?0; Judiciary, $16,057,490. The Commerce Department funds include $4,750,000 for field service employes to aid small business men. The House originally allowed $2,500,000 for this item and the Senate provided $6,500,000. The difference was settled in conference. Vetoed OPA Bill Called Republican Swindle by Paper Washington, July.5 — (/P) — The Democratic National Committee's newspaper, "The Democrat," today called the OPA bill which President Truman vetoed a "Republican swindle." r That was the headline on an article in the July issue which siiid me president, by "courageously" rejecting the measure/performed a signal service not only ( 0 Ihe people of the nation, but to Ihe Democratic parly." Il added: "For the Republican-sponsored attack on price controls had two primary motives: "(I) To Jet down the bars that the National Association of Menu- lecturers and other greedy big business interests might engage in an orgy of unrestricted profil-laking, "(2) To bring aboul a prolonged period of goods shorlages, steadily rising prices, wage demands by labor and consequenl induslrial un- resl and delay in achieving full production, all of which would be blamed on the Democratic administration ancl enhance the possibilities of a Republican victory at the polls in November. "There is little reason to doubt that the plot would have succeeded if the president had allowed the enfeebled OPA bill to become i THE COTTON BOLL WEEVIL, WAS HONORED WITH A MONUMENT BY CITIZENS'OF ENTERPRISE. /ALABAMA. THE WEEVIL DESTROYED THEIR COTTON CROPS AND FORCED THEA\ TO WHICH PROVED SUCH A SUCCESS THAT THE BOLL INSECT CAME TO BE CONSIDERED A BLESSIMS IN DlS&UISE...HENCE THE MONUMENT. CAN YOU 5PEU_THE FULL N-U\E OF THE FISH COMMONLY CALLED A /WC/.TA/f' STAC; NCTONLY . sur WINKS/ EACH WINK, CAUSED BY PARTIAL. ECLIPSE 'BY A COMPANION STAR, LASTS ANSWER: Webster's dictionary gives muskellunge as the pro- ten-ed spelling, but muskallonge and muskallunge also are correct, —If ROUNDUP Jr.- X Ol K, „ ...j „ v .-, — the Braves haven't said low much -it cost them to sign Alvm Dark, the Louisiana stale 3aseball-loolball ace, he was look- ng for a guaranteed incoir.o of something over $10,000 for three fears besides a bonus for signing L.S.U. fans figure the loss of Dark vill make Ihe difference between laving a great football club and ust a good one, but even the Southeastern Conference can't outbid a major league ball club. And what's this story thai Red 31aik, Ihe Army coach, says he'll boy coll Ihe grid Giants games because they signed Tec Coulter at something less Hum most people think? Red isn't objection;' xo the amount, but he apparently Hunks Ihe pros should have Jet Coulter stay at Georgia Tech. One-Minute Sports Page Look for a lot of other NrJlonal Football Leajjue clubs lo follow the example or i h c Cleveland Rams, fight al Yankee Stadium Julv :>.5: "Indications are the crowd will be much larger than that at the re- cenl heavyweight'title light in the same ball nark.". . . It's obvious lhal the tennis players at Wimbledon were all petra-fied, bul would you say Ihe American golfers at St. Andrews had a friend in Snead? Clubs ° Wallaceburg Wallaccbuig Home Demonstral- ion Club mel at the home of Mrs. Elige Stephens June 11 with 18 members present. The meeling was called lo order by the president, Mrs. Ray Pye. Tho devotional was given by Mrs. Calhoun. The Lord's Prayer was repeated by all. The roll was called by the secrelary Miss Dorothy Bradford with each one answering "How lo make clothes lasl longer." The SOUK of the ~ ing by all. Some of of the club year' Cubs', Terry Strikes But Continue, Say Authorities Trieste, July 5 — (IP)— The general strike of 200,000 workers continued today for the nmrth day despite the decision of Allied mill- ary Authorities thai il was "11. Allied aulhorilies ruled yesterday lhal Ihe strike, which has virtually paralyzed this holly-dis- puled city, had poJilical motives jnd therefore was out of order The strike was called Monday oJlowing riots between Partisans of the left and right in which two persons were killed and SO injured S? m ? workers had returned to their jobs today, but port operations were still deadfot-ked and out of 10 ships in the port, one only—and that a military cargo vessel—was being unloaded. — o- plus T-\- 11, ...«^,tt«.»tn. -iJClflt-UCllI Digest points out that only four of the 16 major league baseoall clubs have captains this Giants: Walker Cooper: Phil Cavarrolla; Cards, Irv Mondschein, the N. Y." U "Whale" plans to play end lext football season. If Ihey'll chalk 'a circle around him, lie ,- v obably will break the record i'or throwing the 180-pound halfback. luwl "e End of The Line Unnecessary publicity note on Ihe Tony Zaie-Jtocky, Uraziano Nuel Smith July 24 at which time the club will make plans for theii August picnic. Patmos 4-H The Palmos 4-II Club met at the home of Helen Lou Kfml Wet nesday, June 20, with twelve members present. The meeting was called to ordei by Mary Helen Powell, Group Captain. The roll was called with each member telling what she haci done since the last meeting. The members prepared and served a delicious dinnei :...:.-.. Second Half Softball Play ^farfs Monday Second half play in Hope's Soft unii League will get underway Won i clay, Joe Pildy, director announce lodny. First half of (he lenguo, woi by L'obb-Tooley, ended last week Statistics willlx- published Monday. Yestoiduy the American Legioi Junior Baseball team was defent.-c It) lo.li at Malvorn. Batteries foi nope were LaGrone, Sutlon, pitchers and Albrillon, catch Krue- gcr hurled for Malvern with Martin catching. The schedule; for Ihe second half of soflbal) play: July fj— Cobb-Tooley vs Hefner Niish, 7:3(1: Whin Kids vs Wylie. _ i 1 " 1 *' 9 — Li °» Oil. vs Rephans. <:.«); Moore vs Stewarts, 9. July 11 — Stewart vs Hope Light Co 7:1)0; Wylie vs Cobb-Tooley, 9. n on y ,, 13 — R«?ph:ins vs Moore, 7:30; Hefner vs Lion. 9. July us —vvhj/ Kids vs Cobb- Pooley, 7:30; Wylie vs Hope Water July 18 — Mooie vs Lion, 7-30- Stewart vs Rephans, 9. July 22— Lion vs Stewart, 7:30' Rephans vs Hefner, 0. July 23— Moore vs Hope Light Co 7:3(1; Whiz Kids vs Hefner 9. July 25— Wylie vs Lion, 7:30; Cobb-Tooley vs Rephans, 9. July 29 — Hefner-Nosh vs Moore, 7:.i(); Cobb-Tooley vs Stewart, 9 July 30 — Rephuns vs Hope Liyhl Co., 7:30; Wliix.-Kids vs Lion Oil 0 Aug. ] —Wylie vs Rephans, 7:30; Cobb-Tooley vs Moore. 9. Aug. 5 —Hefner vs Stewart, 7:30 Lion v.s Hope Light, 9. „ Aug. G— Wlm Kids vs Rephans. 7:30; Wylie v.s Moore 9 Aug. 8 —Wylie vs Stewart, 7:30- Hefner v.s Hope Light, 9. Aug. 9 — Whiv. Kids vs Moore 7:30; Lion v.s Cobb-Tooley, 9 Aug. 12— Ctibb-Tooloy vs Hope Ught, 7:30; Whiz Kids vs Stewart. Aug. 13 —Wylie vs Hefner. 7:30; Whiz Kids vs llupt- Light 9. Guards Who Fired at G. I. Prisoners Were Promoted B-ad Ntmhem, July fi — (UP) _ Lieut. Grunvitte Cubage testified today ul the Lichfield brulplily trials that Col. James A. Kiliaii lornicr Lichfield Detention camp commander, rewarded guards at the camp with promotions for fir- iiitf shots at GI prisoners. "That's the kind of man thev want, he'll carry out instructions " Cubage said, Killian said after promoting a guard who fired at .•! prisoner looking out a guardhouse window. Red-faced, Kiliaii fiddled nervously with a pencil and watched cubage closely while the young of- licer testified. Cubage was convicted two weeks ago of mistreatment. was Ilncd $25 ° aild . Cubage said Kilian promolorl another guard who shot a prisoner in the leg "allegedly while trying to escape." Cubage said the guards spoke often of "sholin" a. prisoner and being promoted " Cubage siiid Kiliiui gave him a direc orclor to beat a prisoner and told him --just (j oll - t b| , k t . many bones." 'Political Announcements The Star Is nuthorixed to announce the following a» candidates subject to the action of 1 the Democratic primary elections this Summer: Congress, 7th District PAUL GEKEM BRUCE BENNETT OREN HARRIS 8th Judicial Circuit For Prosecuting Attorney CHARLES W. HACKETT JAMES H. PILKINTON J. W. (BILL) PATTOM JR. PAT ROH1NSON Circuit Judge •LYLE BROWN DEXTER BUSH State Senator, 9th Dist. EMORY A. THOMPSON DR. F. C, CROW JAMES P. HULSEY Hempstead County For Sheriff & Collector T1LMAN BEARDEN J. W. (SON) JONES 'CLAUDE II. BUTTON For County Clerk ROBERT C. TURNER For County Treasurer MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAD McCORKLE SWELL A. BURKE For County Judge FRED A..LUCK FRANK RIDER Tax Assessor C. COOK GARRETT WILLIS PINK W. TAYLOR For Representatlva Post 1 GLEN WALKER ARTHUR C. ANDERSON For Representative Post 2 TALBOT FEILD, JR. Nevada County For Sheriff and Collector OTIS LANGSTON of Brown slew, hot biscuits, cole slaw, baked custard, iced tea and ice cream. Eighteen members ant visitors enjoyed the dinner. Th preparing of the dinner was undei the supervision of Miss Cora Lee Woslbrook and Mrs. Lester Kent The club will hold their July meeting July 24 at Ihe home o Mildred Smith. The demonstration will be making waste paper baskets and magazine racks. Hopewell . The Hopewell home demonstra rl i ol \., chl , b ,. rncl "t the home of Mrs mn^i' Wlg « ln , s ' Juil c 26, wilh five members and one visitor, Mrs J^fle Sexton. The meeting was called to order r.L v'^-P'^'sidonl in the absence ot the president, Mrs. V C Thomp son. The roil was answered by Hiv m,°' 1L> 'm^ l ,° mal<L ' clolh<J S '"St neer. 1 lie devolional w.;is reac by thu hostess. The minutes were read and approved. A talk was made on toys foi Jll ages ol children by the child development leader, Mrs. J. W Miss Westbrook gave a demon- iJlion on correcting heights in kitchen. The gift was wul , by M McAdams. Next meeting at 2 be by re nifi • nie clc ni°n.stradlioii fr.'ihm ?"" " Crt ' cd - Delicious >'a- tess We '' e sei ' ved b y the ( >os- • lar ?est solar spectograph m th £ uwo "d J s at the Mount Wilson Observatory in California Time to Pack Away Your Winter Clothe? Phone 76 We Pick Up and Deliver Put them in Moth Proof Bags t Plenty of Parking Space Cleaners ; H ALL'S- Hqtteri net Phone 76 REED Motor Co. 108 East Division St. • Complete Repair Shop • Body and Fender Shop • Complete Point Shop MECHANICS: Carl Jones and Frank Yarbrough YOUR CREDIT JS GOOD Hope Mattress Co, For better work at better prices-Old beds made new and new beds made top — We Call for and Deliver Anywhere One day service in town — Bargains In Secondhand Furniture AtJL WORK GUARANTEED TS2 4115. Fights Lost Might By The Associated Press Hollywood, Calif. — Bobby Jackon, 128 1-2, Denver , outpointed ioscoe Scally, 132, Hollywood, 10. .Long Beach, N. J. - Joey Rcd- Jick, 1GU, Paterson, N. J T K O Berle Lanier, 108, Philadelphia', a'. _Asbury Park, N. J. — Wvlie Burns, 164, Harrisburg, Pa., T K O Jimmy Young, 109, Scranton, Pa.[ By United Press New York (Long Beacli S'-iuml — Joey Varoff, 131!, Now York oulpointecl Bobby Cummings, 143 1-2, Philadelphia 81. COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bpb Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174- 2168. Main LAWNMOWERS Repaired and Sharpened 30 Years Experience I speciali/e in Repairs and Sharpening M. C. BRUCE Phone 1107-J So. Main St. ADMIRAL • RADIOS • Battery & Phonotjraph Combination Elmore Auto Supply COMPLETE LINE OF OFFICE SUPPLIES JOB PRINTING Gentry Printing Co. Phone 241 Hope, Ark. Social •octal and P Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m ^Social Calendar Monday, July 8 i,J hvc t ; i '' cl . ( r of Iho Womnn's Auxiliary of the K rsl Presbvlrri-m Church will meet Monday July fit 4 o'clock at the following p[ ( ,'j csu 'Circle 1 at the homo of Mrs W ' 10 homc ° r Mrs> CHl 4, Circle 3 al Hie home of Mrs. L. M 'J-iilc. Women's Circle will with Miss Opal^ Daniel as'hosless.' t ,. Thc Women's Council of the first Christian chjireh will meet Monday afternoon at 3-30 at thc chilich. The president, Mrs. B. L HcttiK urges all women of thc church to attend. .i There will be a general board Wncet.ng of the officers and mem- • P 1 '^ °<£ lllc Firsl Christian church ID V 43 M° lld; 'y i-'veiling in thc Men s Class Room of the church annex. The chairman, Mr M F Rider urges a full attendance. ' Monday, July 8 '• The Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church will meet Monday aftornoon at -1 o'clock pi Ihe Kclucalional building of the .church for ;.i Missionary P rain-am Circle 1 will be in charge. " ^ The Business Women's circle will! meet at the church at bHa for a! picnic supper. The W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist church wil! meet Monday afternoon nl 4 o'clock nt the church. A full atlondancc is urged. Coming and Going \ Miss Carious ^runcr, F. s. A Supervisor from Sliiltgnrt. Arkansas has arrived to spend the week u, lcl A vll o hor P ilrc »ls. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Brunei- here. HOPE STAR, MOM, A It K A N S A a J • Sun Features • 1:00 - 3:01 - 5:02 7:03 - 9:04 BETTE tIN ONE TRIUMPH !Tte'3 star &f*j For ELECTRIC SERVICE Pay Phon? 413 Night Phono 1015-J We Specialize in MOTOR REWINDING iARWICK'S Electric Service 114 E. Third 8fc Hop,, Art* with Glenn FORD Dane CLARK Sun. Features • 1:00-3:02 5:0-1-7:06 9:08 PVt. James T. Copeland who hns J 9.';" stationed at Camp Robinson, Little Rock, has arrived to spend a twenty one day furlough visit with his pnrcnls, Mr. and Mrs. Hoss Copeland here. Following his furlough ho will report lo Camp Stoneman, California, Mr. mid Mrs. David A. Medico of Tpxnrkana arrived Snt'ivdav to spend the week end with Mrs 'McGhee's parents Mr. and Mrs W A McCulley, and other relatives here! Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Culn and sons. Roland .and Tommy of Gurdon arn the guests of Mr. and Mrs. K G Hamilton. Miss Nilln Dean Comolom arid Miss Norma Jean Franks Infi today for a vacation visil with friends .m Hot Springs. — o—• Mother of Quads in U.S. to Get Married By OTTO STURM New York. July 5—(UPl—Nora Carpenter, Iho unmarried British barmaid who met and loved an American sergeant, brought her throe surviving quadruplets to America today to marry their father. Miss Carpenter was met at La- Guardia field by Sam Keller, who identified himself as an attorney for her swoolhnart. .Conner Sgt William (Red) Thompson of Pills- burgh. With Keller was n young man who s;iid he was John Warner, n cousin of Thompson. Ho bore a striking resemblance to pictures of Thompson. Keller said the children's father, who had tried recently lo avoid all publicity possible, was "nearby" and would not come to the .lirport for a reunion wilh Ihe mosl famous family of World War II. Warner clung close to Keller and watched Ihe louselcd liairo- children, now two and one-half year old. and their pretty mother excitedly. Miss Carpenter stepped fmm the plane, the Pan-American "'ipnrr Africa which touched LaGuardia Field at 5:52 -a.m. EDT, wearing n prey suit and no hat. Sue cui- ncd one of Ihe pudgy quads in her arms. The other children, dressed in 'irown jumpers, were carried by Uvo slewardcss.es. Their mother, a tall, cxco»Uonal- y slender brunette, shook her head at photographers when they pressed forward to take picture's of the children. She hurried away to pass through customs. Keller also was accomna'^°d bv George Brown of the Pittsburgh bun-Telegraph who said he had made a "friendship deal" with Jliompson lo protect Miss Carpenter and the children irorn "too much attention." Keller said Thompson and Miss Carpenter expected to be married "next week.' ' Wire Tapping Spurs Inquiry by Congress Washington, July r> —(/!>)-- AnErv congressional criticism of •'wire tapping" spurred prospects today for a full-scale inquiry into the practice of some government departments of recording telephone conversations with lawmakers and others. Denunciations came from Democratic jis well as Republican House leaders following tho disclosure made at a Senate War Profits in- vcstagatlon earlier this week. Speaker Sam Rayburn (D-Tex) told newsmen of his great displeasure at such secret transcriptions', and Republican Leader Joe Martin (Mass) termed them "a mean practice." "I don't know why the bureaucrats should have more power on the telephone than the FBI," Martin added, noting that Congress has i condemned "wire-tapping" for criminal prosecution purposes ' I Meanwhile, an influential member of tho special House committee set UD to investigate "executive agencies which exceed their authority" said that group is considering a thorough investigation. This practice is not limited to the War Department," the com- milleoman told reporters privately. "Many other agencies have been doing it right along and I imagine their files are filled with transcriptions of telephone conversations from congressmen. We might want_ to find out under what doing No Violent State July 4th By The Associated Press Arkansas' Independence Day celebration came through with no violent deaths reported ;md no serious traffic accidents .although hoiisands of motorists jammed the highways. Politics once again played its part on Iho 170th anniversary of American freedom. Garland county's GI candidates launched their campaigns al Uins- diile with a full-scale assault on Mayor Leo P. McLaufhlin's Hot apruigs political faction Sidney S. McMath, candidate i'or prosecuting attorney, charged that the attitude and public statements of Mayor McLaughlin constitute an open invitation for gangsters and racketeers to make Hot Springs their headquarters. McMalh opposes Prosecutor Uurlis Ilidgwuy, who Ihe veteran candidate charged has failed to protect the people's civil rights. At Portia, gubernatorial candidate Judge Virgil Greene, Blythc- yi.llc-, opened his campaign, promising mure rigid Jaw enforcement with an increased state police torco .ihc judge also pledged increased facilities for mental patients, larger grants to the aged and indigent, and higher salaries for teachers. While office - seekers solicited votes for the upcoming elections plcas;inl weather conditions greeted lishcrmen and picknickers. .tragedy, however, entered Ihc picture al Joncsboro where year-old Darlis Davenport dead of infantile paralysis three-year-old Charles Wood a neighbor of the Davenports ill ot a mild attack of polio. Also in Joncsboro, the Globe Drug store suffered $12,UOfi damage when the storage room was swept by lire. authority they have been this. "There probably aren't many congressmen who, at one time or another, haven't made legitimate requests of the government' agen- «M?I in - bchnlf of constituents. While innocent enough, these conversations can be made to look damaging when revived on a phonograph record later." The lawmakers' wrath was directed primarily at the War Department, which turned over to the Senate War Investigating commit- lee the record of a conversation between Chairman May (D-Ky) of the House Military committee and an army ordnance officer in 1943. The fact thai the incident involved a prominent House member and was spotlighted by a Senate committee did not tend to ease the already strained relations between the Senate and the House over legislative differences. "It looks like Ihe Senate is trying to embarrass the House, and Ihe War Department is in on the deal, ' one prominent House member commented. One immediate effect of the in- of DOROTHY DIX Wooing In False Pretenses H is a matter of common knowledge lhal many women acquire husbands by means of false repre- scnlalions. Perhaps Ihe wedding bells would nol ring out so often and so merrily, if every prospective bride laid her cards on the table before marriage and gave the youth she w-as inveigling to the allar a close-up of how she looked early in Ihe morning before she gol her hair combed and her makeup on, and if she frankly and honestly told him how she was going to treat him after she gol him. But few girls, if any, ever mention their liabilities when tuoting their assets as wives when they are trying to induce her Boy Friend to take them into life partnership, and thc result is that many a man buys a pig in a poke when he marries ancl gets the surprise of his life when he takes his bargain home and finds out what he has gotten. MISREPRESENTATION One of these victims of the feminine confidence game has just been weeping- on my shoulder and lelling me his Iroubles. He says lhal a couple of years ago he married a pretty and attractive girl who had sold taerself to him, lock, stock and barrel, as the dream wife of every man's desires. He bitterly recalls thai before marriage she spent hours upon hours picturing lo him Ihc cozy liltle home she would make for him thai would always be spick and span, with toothsome meals waiting for him when he returned tired out from his hard day's labor. Especially did she dwell, with fervor and persuasiveness, on how of a morning she would leap from her bed and just love to prepare him delicious breakfasts. And so he married her, but instead of gelling a wife who is a domeslic angel who knows how lo cook and looks a piclure in pink bungalow aprons, he acquired a lazy sloven who is allergic lo Ihe kitchen, who positively refuses to get up of a morning, or prepare a meal, or wash a dish, or sweep a floor, and who forces him to do all of Ihe housework as well as make thc living. This poor lad, who has been la- ken for a matrimonial ride, says he has given his wife two weeks' nolice and that if she doesn't gel busy in that time wilh Ihe gas ranee and Ihe broom he is going lo fire her. Good! Strength to his backbone and power to his arm! If Ihe law gives wives Ihe righl to divorce their husbands for non-support, it is simple justice that husbands should be able to rid Ihem- sclves of wives who lay down on Iheir jobs of home-making. Bul women are nol the only ones who give the party of the other of their lives, and in one in which their crime is bound to be discovered. For no matter how much the nigh-tempered and nagging and bossy woman yes-yeses a man before marriage; no mailer how much the laxy and shiftless one boasts of how domestic she is; no mailer how much the woman clothes-horse prates of her economics, Ihey all revcrl lo lype as soon as Ihey comb Ihe rice out of their hair after marriage. And the tightwad who spends money on a girl when he is courting her; the selfish, self-centered man who defers to his sweetheart's every wish; the cold-hearted man who is an ardent lover, Ihey drop their pretenses at the altar and are their old selves after marriage. What a pity that husbands and wives don't have lo make good on Ihe bargains Ihey sold some credulous woman or man! (Bell Syndicale, Inc.) - o - — 'Shorty 7 and Bride Begin Personal Tou^r Williamsville, N. Y., July 5 —(/p) —Fresh from a honeymoon on Iheir d5-acre farm in Cat Hollow, Ky Grandma" Sprouse, 79 and her 1& year-old husband "Shorty" began a personal appearance lour yesterday at Ihe Glen Park barn , an sTbufb'Tka" 3 "" hal1 in this The bride and groom answered such varied questions from the au' .r is your H ° W long Was courtship cident may be a steady trek officials to Capitol Hill. "Hereafter," said a House chief- I,n 1 vii,!np hcn -ii 1 WD i nt l ° talk ov er [part a'crooked deal fa marriage and anything with _ a bureaucrat, I m fail lo deliver Ihe goods as Ihey going to exercise my prerogative have represented them. Men are and demand that he come lo my often guilty of the same offense 'v'iVi^'i^i '' e i I ? now ^ V'" 11 tp lk And it is a strange quirk in human without the whole world knowing nature that makes people lie and " Doul u - I cheat in the most important act General Duty LUCY AGNES HANCOCK six- was ancl Jr.. was PIANOS Just Received — A Large Shipment FACTORY RI-BUILT PIANOS "Direct From Chicago" • Looks like new • Sounds like new «New guarantee If you are interested in buying a piano call or write One of our representatives will call on you. CRABBE BROS. PIANO CO. "Texarkana's Only Exclusive Piano Co." 515 Buchanan Avenue Texarkanq, U. S. A. Couyright bv Lucy Agnes Hancock Distributed by NEA SERVICE. XXIX As it happened Sally was in the kitchen preparing the .midday lunch for her distinguished patient when Mrs. Cantwell arrived and was directed to the door of room 327. When Sally returned with Doctor Channing's luncheon, she tound the lady ensconced in a chair close lo Ihe bed .alternately condoling and congratulating tho famous invalid in the best bedside manner. Thc doctor gave Sally a look of such real distress—almost anguish — lhal the nurse quickly disposed of ihc try on tho nearest table and said quietly but firmly: "I'm sorry, Mrs. —cr—Cantwell, isn't il? But Doctor Channing isn't having visitors just now. Will you bo kind enough to posl- ponc your visil lo a more auspicious hour? Lcl me assisl you with your wrap. I'm sure you want to help us all you can so thai our patient will recover his health quickly. Gooclby, Mrs. — cr—Cantwell. So nice of you to understand—so few people real- iv.e —Ugh! How was that, Doc- lor?" She returned from ushering the unwelcome caller inlo the corridor to find thc good doctor shaking wilh mirth. "Well?" she demanded. "You were superb, my clear. I can't thank you enough. But don't think for a moment she's beaten She'll try again if —but you'll still bo here this afternoon, thank goodness. Before you go off duty tonight phone Kate and tell her she musl spend Iho evening visil- iug hours with me. She cordially dislikes Mrs. Cantwell —afraid, no doubt, thc lady will marry me and she'll lose her job of head keeper " He laughed. "Now what messes have you brought me under guise of lunch? 1 ' a cotton print dress, Lyons Large Sprouse ... --_ thc aporoximalely 200 spectators by taking off her black siraw hat and fanning herself wilh Delberl Sprouso, her young groom, shyly sjiifled from one foot to thc other. After replying to questions disclosing they had decided to marry alter two-months of "courtin'," the couple was asT^ed if .'uw children .,'' No ' s "'.' 'emphatically retorted urandma, who has had 10 children 50 grandchildren and 30 great-grandchildren. eno . u S h added in an interview, acknowledging that she would "look minhtv ' ' ° ' Tried to Halt Manchuria Plot Witness Says By DUANE HENNESSY .Tokyo, July 5 — (IP)— A prosecu- 1 1 o n witness at Tokyo's war crimes trial testified today ','oal a Japanese general was dispatched to Mukden on Sept. 18, 1931, to call off the Kwanlung Army's Man- cnurian plot but failed to deliver Ihe explicil orders of the war minister. Spectators laughed as Ryukichi lanaka, a former major general, related that the messenger, Ll. Gen. Yoshusugu Tatekawa was locked in a. restaurant by the plotters, who thought he wanted to stop the attack. Tatekawa, who wanted the army to go ahead with its plans i'or the attack anyway, whiled away the hours with Geisha girls, Tanaka went on. At midnight the army guns roared an attack on Chinese Darracks. " H ° slept soundly until morning and then it was too late to stop the incident." The orders to call off the plot, lanaka said, were from the then war minister, Jiro Minami, one of the defendants. Tanaka, in a four and one-half hour testimony on the Manchurian episode, said the internal situation in Japan caused the expansionists to decide to develop Manchuria as a new stale of high economic level. A powerful army clique, he said, forced the government to accept its program by threatening to assassinate dissenters. Tanaka named Col. Kingoro Hashimoto, former chief of staff of the Kwantung army, as the chief instigator of the program of Japanese domination without openly admitted army control, "to avoid international incident." Others in the plot, which i t was earlier testified was pushed through against the expressed opposition of Emperor Hirohito, were "amed as Gen. Seishiro Itagaki and Shumei Oakwa, propaganda " defendants at Excerpts from the previously secret diary of Marquis Koichi Kido, war time keeper of the privy seal and the emperor's closest advisor, were read to the tribunal explaining the emperor's posi- ^•^™^™«5W~ Four days afler thc Mukden railway explosion was engineered as a pretext for the Manchurian in- wrot •' ln Seplembor ' 1931 . Kido . "The army is so strongly deter- mined , in its positive policy toward Manchuria that orders given bv central authorities mnv %-,„/ i-. „ "ot . The emperor News of the Churches GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST N- Ferguson Street D. O. Silvey, Pastor S<h001 -1 the "Call Doctor Bacon, Sally," Margaret Adams said as Sally wont along Ihe hall to her room laic that afternoon. "She gave me her number but I have forgotten it " "That's all right," Sally lold her. "I know il." She dialed Ihc number and Carolyn's mother answered. "Carolyn wants you lo come over this evening, Sally. There is something she wants to talk to you •about. We'll wail dinner for you." "I'm jusl off duty, Mrs. Bacon, but 1 can be there in an hour." She bathed and changed and left the Annex, walking briskly down Main Street hill and through the business section of Linlonville before she turned off at Cedar, climbed the gradual incline to Walnut. Place and -along the softly shaded avenue until she cama to the brown shingled house where Carolyn Bacon lived wilh her mother. The front door WHS open and as she stoud fur a moment on ti'.ic brick entrance- porch, she 'leard Carolyn's uoft voice and the deep rumble ol a man's laugh. Mis. Bacon hurried to the door. "Coino in. conic in, you naughty yirl," she tculdcd mildly. "Vou ha>.--e been neglecting us shamc- lully and we accept no excuses." "Then I shall give 110113," Sally smilingly told her, shodding hat cual and gloves. "Company?" she asked. "No one but Dick," her hostess explained. "Come in and mest my dear. He's .a splendid "I'm sure he is." She followed Mrs. Bacon to tne living room where her daughter and fiance were playing wilh a kitten. Carolyn ran to Sally and gave her a litlle shake. Sally thought how young and lovely she looked, lli-ats what love did to a girl. "Here's the culprit, Dick," she said, turning lo Ihe young man who came forward. "This is Ihc young lady who refused lo come lo our announcement parly and I'm prclly mad at her. This is Richard Gregory, Sally Maynard, and you really don't deserve to know him." She laid a possessive hand on Ihe man's arm and smiled al Sally. Sally and he shook hands and Sally decided she liked him. He had a strong rather homely face with a pair of the most compelling eyes she had ever encountered. No wonder he was tho successful lawyer the papers declared him lo be. Richard Gregory was, apparently, in his middle 30s— tall erect and slim-hipped. His manner was charming — bis speech quiet and- direct and, -as thc three talked Sally was constantly blaguod by thc feeling that she had heard his voice before— under unpleasant conditions. Yd she knew she had never mel him nor been anywhere he was. Once he mel her 'grown- ing gaze and smiled. "Something bothering you, Miss Maynaid?" he asked. "Of course there is," Carolyn told him. "Sally is one nurse who is never free of Ihc hospital." "Not a very wise course," Ihe young man murmured and again Sally fell Ihc tug of memory. Where had she heard that voic-'? A pleasant voice— even a cultured attractive one. During dinner she forgot it and nol until they were in the garden and Sally was lelling Mrs. Bacon aboul her Aunt Clem's landscaping did Ihe idea again present it!lf. Carolyn and Mr. Gregory were walking down Gregory Ihe gravel path some distance ahead and his voice came back to her, subdued but perfectly audible. "Not a very pleasant experience was it?" Almost the exact words. The man in Receiving the man who walked through that darkened room and out the side door. She gave an exclamation of dismay. Who was this man and what was he douig here? What had he been doing in Receiving at Linton Memorial on that wild spring night? (To Be Continued) Q. ,-, . . --- -- a.m. Bro. „„„ Hairston, Supt. Thc attendance this past Sunday was Ihe best on record.. Bul the best is so little compared to what the church is due Ihe Head -and Lawgiver and due those whom she is instructed lo teach to "observe all things whatsoever" He has commanded. B.T.C. and Bible Study Group —6:45 p.m. '• Preaching—7:30 p.m. Auxiliary, Monday —2:30 p in -teachers' Meeting, Wednesday— - sday- r Services, Wednesday — "If ye will not hear, and if YOU will not lay it to heart, lo ijive glory unto my name, saith the Lord of hosts, I will even send a curse upon you, and I will curse your blessings: yea, I have cursed thorn already, because ye do not lay it to heart," —Malachi 2:2. FIRST PENTECOSTAL West Fourth and Ferguson Sts, T. F. Ford, Pastor Sunday School —9:45 a m C J. Rowc, Superintendent, Morning Worship —11 a m P.Y.P.A.— 6:45 p.m. Junior Class —6:45 p m Evangelistic Prayer Service — 7:45 p.m. Thursday Service —2:30 p.m. I-riday Worship —7:45 p.m. "The church lhal is different." Come Sunday and bring your mends. You are always welcome. FIRST CHRISTIAN Main at West Avenue B Wm. P, Hardegree, Minisler Sunday School —9:45 a.m. Classes for all ages. If you are not attending any other Sunday school we would like to have you. Come this- Sunday. Lloyd Coop, Supt.. Morning Worship, Communion and Sermon — 10:50. Young Peoples Meeting, Supper and program —G:15 p.m. Mr. & Mrs. R. L. Ponder, Sponsors. Evening Worship — 7:45, Communion and sermon. FIRST METHODIST Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor ,, M °. rgan Music by Mrs. Dolplufs Whitl.cn, Jr. —9:15 -a.m. Church School —9:45 a.m. Morning Worship —10:50 a m Sermon by Pastor. Board of Stewards will meet al the church at 2 p.m. Youth Fellowship —G:30 p m Evening Worship —7:30 p.m. Sermon by Pastor. Choir Practice, Thursday —7:45 Sunday School —9:30 am Morning Worship — 10-50 Sermon by the Pastor. C. A. Services— 6:30 p.m Evangelistic Service —7-30 Dm rm by the Pastor. P ' m ' Mi.-lon.ry __. MJ •~j\.ii< L j\.ii J. 1 ct „,.--- Brigade —7:45 p m' Choir Practice —8:30 p.m. EMMET METHODIST C. D. Meux, Pastor in P n S ™ r wi » PV, eac h at Emmet at WASHINGTON METHODIST Richard D. McSwain, Pastor salisfaclion and approval to the prime minister and minisler of war for a governmental policy striving not lo exlond furlher Ihe Manchurian incident. However the army is reported to be indignant. . . .the emperor had boiler not say anything further about Manchurian policy." UN Committee Meets to Form Atomic Council By Charles A .Grumich New York, July 5 —(/P)— The United Nylons Atomic subcor£ mittec No.l sel oul today on a course aimed at correlating the operations of a proposed world alomic developmcnl aulhorily wilh Ihc peace enforcement funclions of Ihe securily council. On Ihe agenda for the committee s session (9 a. m. CST) were Uvo subjecls: (D—"Measures, systems and organization ot control over alomic energy in order lo make specific proposals lo secure Ihe use of such energy for peaceful purposes only, (2)—"The rclalionship belween any or all of such measures and the functions assigned to the se~ " ">y the charter of The subcommittee was expected snorlly to receive a new supplementary memorandum from the United States delegation elaborating on the original American proposals for atomic control The conferees already had before them the suggestions of the United States and France that a close relationship between the atomic authority and the security council would be consistent with the intentions of the U. N. In recapitulating their state- council's powers on atomic mat' ters. SNAPPING PASSENGER Milwaukee, July 5 — (fP)— Mr. and Mrs. Guslav Riebow found a lurlle in their back yard end decided the proper thing to do was to take il oul into the country. While enroute in the Riebow auto the turtle, a snapper, got loose and bit Riebow. He lost control of the car and ran into a tree. Mrs. Riebow suffered cuts on on the forehead. The turtle plodded away from the scene. NOW OPEN Pines Swimming Pool - "^nts of policy earlier this week, both nations recognized the council as the ultimate authority with power to order punitive measures against threats and acts to breach the peace. t H U K h P° wer would be implemented by the envisioned international force which is still on -the' blueprints of the council's military staff committee. While Russia had no immediate comment on this specific phase of the early negotiations, there was a growing belief that Andrei A. Gromyko, Soviet member of the atomic energy commission, would submit a restalemenl of Russian policy in relation to the security n^ T ,'i e P. astor wil1 Preach at Liberty Methodist Church Sunday, July 7 at 3 p.m. Come and let us worship together. INSURANCE at A Saving The prudent man carries insurance. The careful man carries MUTUAL insurance. For Mutual insurance is offered to only owners of the better class of property, to people who are interested,in preventing loss. As a result, losses have been less frequent, and that -economy of._Mutual operation makes it possible to return 20 percent savings in the form' of dividends to policyholders. See Us and Save 20 percent on Your Insurance Cost! Non-Assessable. . .Legal Reserve. FOSTER-ELLIS ''Mutual Agency Prompt Settlement of All Claims' 108 East Second Phone 221 WE'LL REMOVE THOSE RATTLES and BANGS If your car sounds like a junk pile in motion bring 'it to our fenderand body shop. We'll remove all the clatter and make it whole again. • We invite your Inspection of our work* NASH CO. OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" 314 E. 3rd. Byron Hefner Phone 442 Barbs By HAL COCHRAN A smile that spreads sunshine will make people warm up to you. An Agricullu Department spokesman says hens that aren't producing un egg every other clay should bu eaten. Either they lay for us—or we'll lay for Ihcni. "Wiener!, lo Br> Smaller" —headline. It shouldn't happen to u dog! Hoe. hoc, hoc doesn't mean that garden work is a loud laugh FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thos. Brewster, Minister Sunday School —9:45 a.m., classes for all age groups. Morning Worship —10:55 o'clock Communion message by the Pastor followed by the Sacrament of the Lord's Supper. Young Peoples Meeting— G'3() a.m. Evening Service —7:30. Auxiliary Circle Meetings, Monday at 4 p.m. You arc cordially invited to worship with us. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main & Avenue D H. Paul Holdrldge, Pastor "Boast not thyself of tomorrow; ior ihoii knowest nol what a day may bring forth." Job U7:l. Since wo do 1101 even know what a day may bring lorth, cither good or bad for us, it behooves everyone of us to be faithful to the Lord ond. to His church, that \vc rnav be accepted of Him, or ht-lped o'f Him in lime ol need. You yiv w>l- come al Ihe Gospel Tabernacle, where you will find a friendly group Sealed Proposals for the Construction of a Factory Building in the City of HOPE, ARKANSAS will be received by the Hope Industrial Corporation in care of Mr. Charles A. Armitage at HOPE, ARKANSAS until 2 o'clock p. m. on July 19, 1946, at which time the Proposals will be publicly opened and read. Proposals will be received for the General Construction including plumbing and tlectricQl Work in accordance with drawings and specifications prepared by A. N. McAninch, Architect. Each proposal must be accompanied by a certified check or Bidder's Bond m an amount equal to 5 per cent of the total bid, made payable to the Hooe Industrial Corporation as a guarantee that the Bidder will execute contract and furnish bond as required. Any bids received after closing time will be returned unopened No bid may be withdrawn, after scheduled closing time for receipt of bids, for at least thirty (30) days The Hope Industrial Corporation reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive any informality in bids received. Drawings and Specifications may be obtained upon application at the office of A. N. McAninch, Architect, 512 Exchange Building, Little Rock, Arkansas. • ' HOPE INDUSTRIAL CORPORATION Charles A. Armitage

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