Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 9, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, July 9, 1946
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Page Two HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS House of Lords Sidesteps Long Standing Feud With Commons on Nationalization By Dc-WITT MacKENZlE ] AP Foreign News Analyst j This Is a parlous time for the; scarlet-and-ermine robed members j of England's House ot Lords utu; it theiefore is important to note; thnf. these predominantly conser-;. vatine legislators have just side-, stepped u iresn ana uangennis i crisis in their tend with xhe new j •Socialist government which is in j the midst of far-reaching program ; of nationalization. j Socialist leaders have been threatening to curb or eliminate i altogether the few remaining pre-, icgatives left to the noble i-.vtis it, the latter interfere with Socialist i r-fani Recent! v a Ions came a led- hot issue whcih British newspapers I i ,»vf ot^n saying' would provide u j test whether private insitutions , can survive under the leiust re-j "fiimCt • This issue involved the action of; t'.e Hou'st* of Commons in oxclud- \ ina nmi-profit insurance groups| from the government's new social' ui&iu'imce system. These include; trie ' Y friendly socieites," having B,- • 000,000 .members. The Lords yes-; fprclav ^had pefpre ,them ihe quea-; Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1917, Consolidated January 18, 1959 Published everv weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Wcishburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope Ark. Alex. H. Washbnrn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered 05 second class matter at the Post Otlice ut Hupo. Arkansas, under the Act 01 March 3, 1397. (API—Moons Associated Press. - Meam Newspaper Enterprisa ciuTion. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable in Advance); By city carrier per week 15c Hempsiccd, Nevada, Howard, Miller and tte counties, $3.50 per year; else S6.50. Member ot Tho Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use tor republication of all news • Groom of 84 Takes Bride of 23 Years Miami Beach. Fla.. July 51 .-7 (UP)-Mr. and Mrs. John S. tormth settled down to married life lien. todav lust like any other newly- wedded couple. somewhat an- no ved 1 at all the publicity their measurer^and if tney did make Such a-'rn,bve it was certain there WOUld be. fireworks, 'Now W course it wouldn't matter a tinkers' dam in the long run Whether the Lor.ds did this or not, because' Commons can ovjcritlf anything the Lords do. However, the Lords-can delay legislation up to tvvo years bv obstructive tactics and the Socialist government *-with only-four years of life left betoro-a- new generarelect-:™ — can't atfotd to waste that much ' , It was a dangerous moment :"or the House .of Lords—and they decided that discretion was the better part of valor. They voted io let iiie Commons measure stand. . Should this case come io a snow- down m which the government actually would decide to strio tne Lords of .remaining powers, the thing" presumably would be fccTTeved-'-'this way: the 'occialist ffVaJoTity "Sri Commons would pass li hovernment measure em?.cculat- § the upper house. The prime ister then would service notice ^ords that if they didn't accept Uie inevitable he would request ihe k-j£g to appoint enough new Socialist p'eers to ensure pasage o£ tite measure in the House of Lords. •:-In other words, the government would pack the upper House with new Socialist members. That Stands far-fetched, but there is BrSeedent for .it. Back in 191.1 Her- Bgrt Asquith,'liberal prime minister^ jammed through . the legisla- - ^Relieve that Tormenting PIN-WORM Too Embarrassing to Talk About! t i no longer necessary to pat up with trouble caused by Pin-Worms! highly effective way to deal with this r§SJy infection has now been made possible. ^J¥vis based on the medically recognized "drag known as gentian violet. This special time is ,the vital ingredient in P-W, the Pin-Worm tablets developed in the labora- ^ies of Dr. D. Jayne & Son. i National Advertising Representative — i Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Twin., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 No' n Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave • Detroit, Mich., 2342 Vi. Grand 1 blvd'- Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.- | New 'Orleans. 722 Union St. | lure tho ".Parli-unent Act" --'hich ' rendered Uie House of Lords all !but impotent, and ne did it merely Ibv threatening lo nave enough :iew '• peers appointed to pass the meas- j -i,, L.UICIK iieirt their .loses ! .and swallowed the bitter medicine. i J...C.C uas uuen some talK in re! cent years in Socialist circles ot i abolisning the Hereditary Mouses ; ot Lords and substituting a cnam- ibe'- organized on a representative i basis. That's something for the JLoids to remember, though there has been no sign that the p-esent government lias considered such a IT1OV6 Actually the House of Lords serves a very useful purpose, despite ils lack of legislative authority. Its membership includes some of the greatest minds in Britain, and it serves as a vastly irnnort- ant balance wheel for Commons. Tf the lower House makes a mistake, the Lords are likely to catch it. The Lords also provide a sound- ingboard i'or the opinions of an important section of the population. And apart . : .'rom .legislative activities, the House of Lords is the supreme court of appeal, .or Great Britain's legal cases. The nobility is ihe traditional adjunct of monarchy. Naturally intre could oe monarch without nobility, and certainly without a House of Lords, but despite the differences between the Socialists and the conservative Lords, there nas been no indication that the ior- mer contemplates ablishment of the upper House as it now exists. vu u bttjti? ciiaiices wiia ine emoarrussiiii; j-itttal itch and other distress caused by ih'ese creatures that live and grow inside th'e human body. If you suspect Pin-Worms frrTyour child or yourself, get a box of JAyNE'S P*W right away and follow the directions. Satisfaction guaranteed or your ffipney back. TS|r druggist knows: P-W for Pin-Worms! retired Miami Beach contractor and his Warold bride, the -former Mrs. Dorus M Aklns eloped to Cora Inbles yesterday after earlier pans loi wedding nt Fort Lauderdale. Although a. score of '><>™ 1 were left waiting at the altai at Fort Lauderdale, ti number were on hand at Coral Gables 'io snap pictures nnd question xhe pair as Justice or Peace O. B. Sutlcm pronounced them man and witu. Mrs Smith, chewing gum. boomed a loud, "I do, ••.vlu-u asked the vital question. Smith. sweltering in the Florida heal and his best suit, also urmly replied Ih 0niy e members ot the bride's Camilv and a few close friends ol the couple attended tne miMtia is. •Tin very happy and I think 1 shall be Very happy m the ut- ture " live bride said, after the ceremony, and after her gro^m. ul years her senior, nad Wanted a kiss on her cheek. The new Mrs. Smith then kissed all die guests—, excluding the press. The couple still planned in climax the May-December idvl with , a honeymoon at Craige springs. Va They will join Smith's y-n, who is vacationing there ,Mrs bmith said. She declined to . May when they'd leVive. ' , "I hate you," she laughingly told a photographer as he l--->k tier picture. She chuckled when she learned of the newsmen they stood 1 up at Fort Lauderdale. "I'm glad about that," she said. "We hadn't intended doin-j anything like this at first, but they bothered us too much." The wedding bloomed niter 10 years of friendship between the couple. She first met Smith when her father worked ior him. By her previous marriage, which ended in a divorce, Mrs. Smith is the mother of two daughters, aged three and five years. They will stay with her parents while she and ler husband honeymoon. Smith, who is retired, but whose looks belie his age. came to .1' Ion- da irom Ohio in 1925. Hughes Fights CoaUnued from Page One . ?ral i. enterprises, executives 'rom "he Hughes Aircraft Co., and rep- -esentatives of his Hughes Productions, Inc., all were atumbling over sac!} ,'jlher and gelting in the way jf hospital workers. One of Hughes' visitors was Jack Frye, a principal stockholder in Trans World Airlines and president sf the company, who flew xrom Al- auquerque, N. M., to be with him. Hughes also is a major TWA stock lioldcr. Arkansas Approved BUTANE GAS SYSTEMS and *w APPLIANCES We can guarantee immediate delivery high class Butane Range with each system installed by us. S. Chance Company Texarkana, Texas 1729 New Boston Road Phone 231 Cotton Growers of Four States in at Clarksdalc Clarkesdale, July 9— mApprox- imately 300 cotton growers and others interested in cotton production came here today ior a one day demonstration program featuring the use of cotton producing machinery. Visitors were on hand from Arkansas, Missouri, Tennessee and Misisippi. They spent the day at a cotton field at the delta sub-station of the cotton branch experiment station witnessing operation <jl various types of machinery. The demonstration was conducted by officials of the University of 'Arkansas College of Agriculture. OPA WAILING PAN Rusell, Kas., July 0 — (/P)— A mourner's bench, complete with tear-drop pan and thick towels has been provided in the lobby of a Russell State bank. The bench, according to a bank official, is for those persons who can't control their grief over ihe passing of OPA. So far it hasn't been used. ket Report POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, July 9 — (IP)— Butter, c M-rn- receipts 376,848; 03 score AA 73 1-2; 92 A 71 3-4; 90 B 70 3-4: al) C B9; 88 cooking Q3.5; cars, 90 B 70 3-4; 89 C 69; 88 cooking 06.5. prices unchanged. Eggs, weak; receipts 22,419; prices unchanged. Livcpoultry, unsettled; receipts ;i2 trucks, 1 1 car; FOB prices: roasters .'!8-3fl; fryers and broilers ;i. r )-:i7; other prices unchanged. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Slockyurds, III., July 0 —i/l'i— Jlogs, uf>00; top 18.00 ireely kite; rnosi sales lf>0 Ibs and up 17.fiO-lH.00; scattered early sales 17.25-35; pigs mostly 17.00-50; sows lti.2!5-50; stags 15.50-16.00. Cattle. 4200; calves, 2500; few salts ftuod and choice steers 17.50 20.25; One load choice ;M.OO; me- diu.n Hi.00-17.00; load good and choice heifers 19.00; good cows 13.50-14.2fi; common and medium beef cows: 10.00-12.75; canners and I cutters 7.25-95.0; mos good beef | bulls 14.00-15.25; medium and good : sausage bulls 12.50-13.75; choice iviilaeis ''.(l.iiU; medium and good ; 1H.00-19.25; cull and common 0.00- i 14.00. What Is When Sheep, 4000; top 18.50 very free- .y to packers, shippers and butchers; early sales good and choice spring lambs mostly 18.00-50. o Five Gauntries Membership Up for UN By CHARLES A. GRUMICH New York, July 9 —(*)•—A potential source of conflict in the United Nations Security Council appeared to be taking shape today as pending applications i'or membership in the United Nations were swelled petition Transjordan. to five by from Ihe receipt of u kingdom o f Fails? Thirty years ago, in Forbidden j >,<re;itest mystic he ever encounter- Tibet, behind the highest mountains "(I dnrini; his twenty-one years in in' the world, a young Englishman ' the Far E;«::t. He wants everyone named Edwin J. Dingle found the ; tu oxporiorice the greater health answer to this question. A f;rc-al : a:icl the Power, which there came A great, to him. tnffi t* Q e. 1 _ \\ ' • t 'n ! mystic opened his eyes change came over him. He real- izep the strange Power that Within ten years, he was able to retire to this country with a fortune. Knowledge gives. : He had been honored by fellow- That Power, he says, can trans-i ships in the World's leading form the \ili of anyone. Questions, whatever they are, can be answered. The problems of health, death, poverty and wrong, can be solved. •"in his own case, he was brought back to splendid health. He acquired wealth, too. as well us world-wide professional Hon. Thirty years ano he was sick as a man could be live. Once his coffin was bought '/par'? of almost continuous tropical fevers, broken bones, near lalif.dness, privation and danger had made a human wreck of him, physically and mentally. He was about to be sent back to England to die, when a strange graphical societies, for his work as a geographer. And today, 30 years later, he is still so athlelic, cap;'.bk- of so much work, so young in app-j-arancf, il is hard to believe he has lived so long. A;; a first step in their progress recognl-: lov.-.ird the Power that Knowledge was j «ives, Mr. Dingle wants to send to and readers of this paper a 9.000-word ••-'-•'tn-atiKc. He says the time has come for it to be released to the Western Wc.rld, and offers to send it. free- of cost or obligation, lo sincere readers of Ihis notice. For yc-ur free copy, address The Insti- Some new applicants have deep partisan interest in isues which the council may be called upon lo consider in the near future, and it seemed possible ihat vhis :'act might provoke differences over the questio n of their admisa bil- ity. The applications must be considered by a sneeial .subcommittee of the council before they are p>v- sented to the general nasombly meeting scheduled to open here Sept. 3. It is possible ihat additional applications may be received before the July 15 deadline u\ petitions to be presented to the forthcoming assembly .session. In addition to Transjordan, nations thus far seeking rnernbershij are Albania, Siam, the Monguliai people's republic (outer Mongolia i and Afghanistan. One conflict looms between Rus sia and the western powers ovei Albania, which has the nominu sponsorship of Yugoslavia and the behind-the-scenes support of the Soviet union. Britain has taken the lead in op posing Albania, refusing to recog nize the regime of Premier Enve Hoxha, which is intimately tiec up with the Yugoslav organizatioi of Marshal Tito in the Russia Sphere of influence. fit Meritalphvsics, 213 South Hobart Blvd., Dept 32-A, Los J^lJKKUtK fcV V4.1V, ».*.».. W. -, 7™" . 1 A ft \ • C t *-!•"•• W*- *», *JU* message came—'They are waiting ; Angelts 4, Calif Readers are urged tor-yetr-irf Tibet.'" He-wants to tell I to write promptly, yu only a lim- ihe vhole 'world^what he learned i ited number of the tree books have there under the guidance of the i been printed. —Adv. The kingdom of which was liberated Transjordan from a Bi il ish mandate by treaty last Marc 21 and set up Amir Abdullah Ibi Hussein as ruler over 300,000 sub jects, has been outspoken araqn the Arab states opposing Jewis immigration into neighboring Pu estine. Several sources have indicate that fulfillment of the British American inquiry committee rec ommendation for admission 100,000 Jews into Palestine woul result in formal protests to th U. N. from Arab states or Pan Arabic organizations. Congressman Oren Harris Gels Ihe t HAS OUTSTANDING LEGISLATIVE RECORD It is well known that Congress acts through Committees generally. Major Legislation Sponsored through Committees and Passed as Introduced in Name of the Chairman. Only by years of seniority does a Congressman become Chairman of any Committee. Member of Interstate and Foreign Commerce Committee Vital Major Committee of House Dealing with Legislation Affecting His District (a) Introduced freight rale legislation and helped bring about investigating committee resultina, in first step toward eliminating freight rate discrimination in the South. (b) As Chairman sub-committee introduced legislation on Federal power bringing InrgcLt Rural Electrification program to farmers and rural customers of Arkansas in history. . (c) As member of sub-committee in charge of all transportation introduced legislation bringing about amendment to Railway Retirement Act, providing survivorship benefits and adjusting disability provision. (b) Introduced Resolution reported by Rules Committee on Congressional study of the Atomic Bomb affecting future destiny of the world. (e) Introduced and fought for Equal Rights Amendment sponsored by National Women's Organization. SOIL CONSERVATION Introduced bill and helped bring about largest soil conservation program in our history \vhich is now underway. HIGHWAY PROGRAM , Delegated to' take leading part and introduced amendment for post-war three year road program, including farm to market roads, bringing $21,000,000 to Arkansas to be matched by State and to be administered by the State Highway Commission. Helped bring about first appropriation beginning this fiscal year to carry out road program. LUMBER INDUSTRY i Introduced amendment which was adopted and incorporated in the Wolcoll amendment to OPA Act protecting the Lumber industry. Member of Special Congressional Committee on southern timber. PETROLEUM i ^ ni , , Ranking member of Special Congressional Committee on Petroleum. Helped to prevent termination of 27/2% depletion measure without which exploration for oil would have ended. Sponsored^cfid helped bring about passage of amendment to OPA decontrolling petroleum products. • • *< Helped to 'formulate and bring about passage of Resolution 50 without which Ihe oil industry would have been practically put out of business. AGRICULTURE Member of Special Congressional Committee on agriculture that prevented OPA placing ceiling price on 1946 crop raw cotton. Sponsored and helped bring about special legislation guaranteeing parity on agriculture products. VETERANS Has fought~for and supported all needed legislation for veterans and their families. Has supported and worked for all legislation providing for the waging and successful ending of the most tragic war in all history. Has supported and worked for legislation providing reconversion from war to peace. RADIO INDUSTRY As member of sub-committee helped formulate and obtain passage of Petrillo bill prohibiting dictatorial control radio industry. AVIATION Member of sub-committee helped to formulate and obtain airport development program lhat will bring airport to each City that can support one. VOTING RECORD Has record of answering roll call and voting more than 900 times on vital and important legislation. Congressman Oren Harris Obtains Results Benefiting His District '.:^ Tuesday, J u | y 9, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, A R K A N 5 A Social and P crsona Phone 768 Betwean 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. I i • Social Calendar f fru<Ssday, July 9 «1 M1 ' S< F 1 !? H ; ) y nos Sunday School Class of he First Baptist church Will cnlorUiin with n picnic at 7:17 Tuesday evening on || lt! i luvn ,,r the church. All members are urged to Jmend. OZARK ORDNANCE PLANT $29,000,000 project^—is helping to convert to peacetime fertilizer industry bringing cheap fertilizer to farmers and employment to hundreds of people. ROOT PETROLEUM 100 OCTANE AVIATION GASOLINE PLANT —Butadine Plant $6,000,000 project—in process of conversion to peacetime operation. SOUTHWESTERN PROVING GROUND $16,000,000 project- providing benefits and employment for thousands of people. NAVAL ORDNANCE PLANT $60,000,000 project providing benefits and employment to thousands of people. EL DORADO MUNICIPAL AIRPORT $1,250,000 project—one of the finest in the South. HOPE AIRPORT Now transferred to Cily of Hope providing one of the outstanding airpoits of the Notion. NATURAL GAS SALES INCREASED War Projects in Arkansas brought sale for tremendous gas reserves in South Arkansas. TWO DESULUPHIZATiON PROJECTS $1,500,000 Macedonia Desulphurization project in Columbia County. GREAT STEAM GENERATING PLANT The Harvey C. Couch slearn generating plant $3,000,000 project in Lafayette County. FLOOD CONTROL—Bringing Unlimited Benefits to District Narrows Darn and Little Missouri River project—$6,800,000. Terre Noire Creek--$129,000 channelization. Blakely Mountain Darn and Ouachita River—$1 1,000,000. Red River from Denison through Arkansas. Closed fuse plug west bank Mississippi River and eliminated Eudora flood way protecting some finest lands in Nation. Boeuf and Tenses Rivers and Bayou Macon—-$6,400,000. This program has brought and is bringing benefits, authorized and provided, affecting every pail ol Seventh Congressional District. No District in United States of comparable size and population has received more benefits. Only by seniority on Committees and being familiar with getting the job dons can such legislation and benefits be obtained. FOR HIS SERVICES, HIS LEGISLATIVE RECORD AND BRINGING BENEFITS TO HIS DISTRICT, CONGRESSMAN HARRIS HAS RECEIVED HUNDREDS OF COMMENDATIONS. . 1 if '*' Your Vote For Congressman O Harris EL DORADO,ARKANSAS -WILL HELP KEEP ABLE REPRESENTATION FROM THE SEVENTH DISTRICT IN CONGRESS Subject To Democratic Primary, Tuesday, July 16,1946 —Political Adv. Paid for by Oren Harris, El Dorado, Arkansas. ; The Alalheun Sunday school class ot the Mrs! Baptist church will rncel al the home of Mr.s H D Cook at 7:;j(l Tut-sdny evening. All jncmbcrs are urml to allend'. For transportation call (l^fi or 28-W-12. W.S.C.S. Group Mqeting •Monday Afternoon The circles of Ihe W.S C S of .the First Methodist church met l,J ;it lho cll »n-'h at 4 o'clock Monday afternoon for llieir regular monthly meeting. The president, Mrs. H. L. Broach, presided and opened Ihe meeting with u song wilh Mrs. B. W. Kdwards at. t'* ])iano, During the business session reports wen; made by: Mrs. T. R. Billmpsley, Mis. K. P. O'Neal and M<jS. E. W. Copeland. .-Mrs. J. A. Honry, chairman of the Memorial Cominilleo conducted a beautiful and impressive memorial service for the late Mrs. Orie Reed. Mrs. Henry presented Mrs. Ilollis Luck who sang "Beautiful Isle of Somewhere" with Mrs. B. ,W. Edwards at the piano. Mrs. Henry closed the memorial service!With a. poem. .Mrs. Gib Lewis gave the devotional and Mrs. Ralph Routon accompanied Miss Sophia Williams who. sang a solo. v -Mrs. Ralph Routon discussed \V\\c SliiiKgles of Europe' Christ- aaiy-'Youth." Tho muriing wns clos'ed with the benediction. Doctds-Spnrks Marriage Announced * : ,Mr. and Mrs. George Dodrls announce the marriage of Iheir daughter- -Amclda Jane to Lcwcrd Pete Sparks son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Sparks of thin city. 'The marriage w;is solemnized on April 21 at the home of Ihe offi.>- iatmg minister, Reverend W. P. LOOK! THIS LARGE SIZE JAR of MOROLINE Petroleum Jelly for minor burnn—ciitn, bruises, liluifcH, abrasions, nnd akin irritations. Airls AND ONLY • LAST TIMES TUESDAY 9 "DRAGON WYCK" WEDNESDAY - THURSDAY WED - THURSDAY FEATURES SMS - 4:55 - 7:07 - 9:19 • LAST TIMES TUESDAY • "A STOLEN LIFE 7 ' WEDNESDAY - THURSDAY OF THE BIGAMY RACKET I Featureites Hardcgrec, pastor of the Christian church here. The couple will make their home in Hope. . Coming and Going Mrs. Joe Dildy and daughter, Margaret Ellen will leave Wednesday for a vacation visit with relatives and friends in Malvcrn. Mr. n. V. Horndon, Sr., is in St. Louis where he is receiving treatment at Barnes Hospital. He was accompanied to SI. Louis by Mr. R. V. Herndon. Jr., who returned lo Hope loday. Miss Helen McRac of Washington D.C. is visiling her parents, Mr and Mrs. K. G. McRac here. Mr. .and Mrs. Hush Jones and daughter, Belly of Abilene, Tex.-is arc visiling relatives and friends here. War Veterans to .Hold Regular Meet Tonight Veterans of Foreign Wars organization will hold its regular meeting tonight at 7:H() o'clock at the Old Elks Building. All members arc urged to be present. a Employment Service to Be Expanded Because of the urgent need for additional job opportunity for veterans and other job applicants, the Job Development campaign initialed in this locality in February will be expanded and intensified uVi 1 '" 1 ^ Jllly and Au e»st, Herbert Whitehead, manager of the Hope olfico of the United Stales Empoly- mcnt Service annonccd loday. ;'I know lhal every employer in Uiis community is anxious to help returning servicemen find suitable employment in their home community. The best way for employers to assist veterans lo slay in Hemp- slead County is for them to file job openings al MUI- loc;i! office as rapidly as they develop. We will then be in a position lo furnish job applicants full information regarding employment opportunities in the community." The local manager said lhal in appealing lo employers to cooperate he wanted to stress the fact lict-o lll '' oufih co °PO'-aunn with the r ,i l' 10y can obtain their choice of the fmest crop of job app i ic t that have -applied for employment in this county. lighter, Lovelief SKIN May Be Yourf, Dr. FRED Palmers SKIN WHITENER ""*,-> 25* '«.miMim 50) Caution: Use Only as Directed General Duty M/Ue LUCY AGNES HANCOCK Cooyright tu> Iwy Agnei Hancock Distributed by NEA SERVICE. XXXII Doctor Chnnning recuperated rapidly nnd Sally found ilin amusing nnd helpful. So mnny patients, especially men, became testy and difficult as they improved. Not sd the patient in 327. Sally wrote letters for him on the jorlablo machine his sister brought Lo the hospital nnd even read the proof of several chapters of his new book. Me still continued to send most of his floral offerings to his neighbor across the hall, and Sally brought back to him reports of her gratitude and her progress. Miss Newell was now sitting up for a few minutes each day. She proved to be an attractive, middle- aged woman —a former high school teacher with a delightful voice. She used to sing, very softly, quaint little tunes that entranced written prim little notes of thanks her nurses and Sally. She had to Doctor Charming upon receipt of his flowers, - and the doctor urged his sister to slop in and visit her. Much against her will, Miss Kate did so and the two became friends. The first day Doctor Channing was able to use a wheel chair, he was a happy man. It was late May and tlic weather delightful with doors and windows wide. Sally steered the chair into the corridor and pointed it toward the elevator intending to go on the roof. Doctor Channing was eager to see the spot which the staff praised so cx- ti-avganlly and then, too, he had become bored being confined to his room. Linton's stood on a hill —(he highest spot in town —and from the roof a panorama of great beauty spread out— the town itself in its fertile valley surrounded by lakes forests, winding roads and broad fields beyond which hills piled to the edge of the sky. But as they came out of room 327 into the corridor, the doctor's keen blue eyes encountered the soft brown gaze of his neighbor across the hall and he bowed ceremoniously and waved his good right arm in friendly salute. Sally paused. "Want to stop a minute, Doctor?" she asked. "She's sweet and almost as clever as you are." She kept the chair moving until it was well inside the door. "Miss Newell, this is my favorite patient, Doctor Channing. You two should know each other—you are both so —well wonderful!" Niss Ncwell's eyes twinkled for a moment. "I have enjoyed your flowers, Doctor Channing," she said. "Your sister explained your dislike of flowers in a bedroom. I have no quarrel with that because it has made my stay here .much pleasanlcr. I am glad you are getting along so well. I suppose you will be going home soon?" "I doubt it," the doctor told her firmly. "I like it here. I have the best nurse in the establishment — yes, I have— no argument about that. And I hope you don't mind young lady," to Kitty Howard who was Miss Newoll's devoted attendant. Kilty laughed and wrinkled her pert little nose at him. "I don't mind at all, Doctor Channing," she told him. "Because you sec, its just a matter of opinion." "Kitty is wonderful," Miss Newell pronounced. "At that, I think we are both very fortunate, Doctor Channing. Won't you have a cup of my tea— both of you? I always like a cup of tea about four each afternoon. My English ancestry cropping out." They drank their tea and nibbled at the small, sweet cakes Kilty passed and it wasn't until Sally heard the startled voice of Mrs. Cantwell from the door of 327 that the little parly broke up. Doctor Channing grew red nnd flustered and Sally hushed him gently and closed the door into Ihe hall. Kitly giggled and Miss Newell smiled, They heard Ihe quick tapping of Mrs. Cantwell's high heels as she hurried away down the corridor and Sally whispered: "Want to risk the roof, Doctor? Or shall we stay here? I imagine she will rouse the hospilal fearing you have been kidnapped." "Will she be allowed on the roof?" he asked and Sally saw that he was really concerned. She was amused. To her it all seemed very silly. "I don't imagine it would make much difference to her whether she is allowed up there or not. If she wanted to go to Ihe roo> she would just go there. Anyway, I think you have been up long enough. I'll take you back to your room and settle you in bed." "It's your turn to come across the hall next time, Miss Newell," the doctor said as Sally wheeled him out. "Make it soon — I ge,t lonesome." Doctor Channing was barely back in bed when Ihcy heard people approaching. It sounded like an army and Sally looked up from Ihe fresh sheel of paper she had inserted into the fvnp- wrilcr to see nol only Mrs. Cantwell, but the Chief, himself, with Miss Sunderlin, Doctor Willoughby and the senior interne who was grinning broadly. Miss Kate Channing followed a few paces behind. She came into the room, her face showing surprise and something like bewilderment as she watched Mrs. Cantwell trying to explain her distress at finding Doctor Channing's'room empty. "I'm sure of it," she kept saying. "I couldn't have been mistaken. It was this room, I tell you, and no one was here— it was completely empty." (To Be Continued) o U. S. Buying of Livestock TRAFFIC HAZARD La Crosse, Wis., July 9 —(XP) -Something new in traffic hazards lied up vehicular movement over Ihe Misissippi river bridge A layer of May flies, esli.-naled at aboul six inches deep, hailed bridge traffic for two hours. Highway workers sprinkled sand on both approaches to open the span. May Halt By OVID A. MARTIN Associated Press Farm Reporter Washinglon, July 9 —(/P)—Unless price controls over meat are re- eslablished, the government may suspend its famine relief buying until fall when livestock marketings normally are greater. This possibility was disclosed today by an aide of Secretary of Agriculture .Clinton P. Anderson who said Ihe administration does not want to bid against Arherican consumers. The official said privately the government feared such buying would boost meat prices far above presenl levels. Before OPA expired July, 1 Ihe government bought an average of more than 25,000,000 pounds of meal weekly during Ihe first half of 1946 lo help fill a foreign com- milmenl of about 1,500,000,000 pounds for the full year. • Naughty Nanncrtc 9 House Tricks Chas, A. Haynes Summer CLOSE-OUT Attend this close out on these special articles. Fall merchandise is arriving daily and we must make room for it. These items are ideal for this hot summer weather. CLOSE - OUT CHILDREN'S DRESSES Sizes 1, 2, and 3 in clotted swiss material. Sizes A to 8 in printed organdie and pastel waffle v "'' cloth. Regular Price ..!..'. 2.98 Close Out $1.00 Ladies' Skirts In pastel shades. These are washable skirts in sizes 24 to 30 Ceiling Price .... $3.60 Close Out.. $2. 45 inch Lace All white lace, ideal for curtains. Regular Price . . $1.19 yd. Close Out,. 50e yd. Ladies 7 Pajamas Printed spun two-piece styles. Sizes 34, 36, and 38 Regular Price .... $4.98 Close Out.. $2.00 DICKIES Sheer rayon and net dickies. Regular Price ....$].98 Close Out.. $1.00 'SEE OUR WINDOW" Chas. A. Haynes Co, SECOND and MAIN Florida Visit Unhealthy forArkansan Miami, Fla., July 9 ~(fP>— A 200-pound Arkansas woman who arrived here yesterday to meet a man, only lo run smnck into his irate wife instead, was cnroutc back to her home in Jtidsonia, Ark., today. Lieut. C. 0. Huttoc, of the Miami detective bureau, told this story of the affair: Back in 1941-42, the Arkansas woman then living in Miami fell in love with a Miamian little more lhan half her size, who claimed he was not married. Afler she moved to Arkansas, they corresponded and recently he invited her to return to Miami. She wired him that she would arrive t>y bus yesterday afternoon, bul when the telegram was delivered at his home, his wife opened it. And when the woman stepped off the bus, she was greeted wilh fisls instead of affection. Patrolman Archie Carver, on duty nearby, broke up the Hght and turned the two women over to Hulloe. Atlcr hearing Iheir slories, Hutloe released the wife wilh the promise that she would return to police headquarters with her husband. • Less than two hours later, she was back with the little man, who admitled writing vhc woman lo come to Miami and and said he sent her money for Ihe I rip. He agred lo give her 325 for her return trip to Arkansas. A detcclive escorted the woman to Ihe bus slation. The wife escorted her husband home. ' Pog« Ttiftl DOROTHY DIX and Collece It is gratifying lo learn lhat many of our colleges are including the study of marriage in Iheir curriculums. Suiely this fills a long felt want, for the one Ihing th&l boys and girls need lo know more ®- Ihan anything else is how to pick I wifp out their males and live wilh Ihem in reasonable peace ever afterwards. wife's slatus was only lhat of an unpaid servant; if he has seen her knocked about, sworn at, her pleasure and her happiness never considered, the chances are that he will make a doormat of his own Heretofore this vilal branch of education has been entirely neglected. Nobody has Ihoughl il worth while lo leach youngslers even the A.B.C.s of matrimony, yet it is more important for every husband to be able to figure out what his wife is going to do next than it is for him to be a shark in higher mathematics, and far, far more profitable to a wife lo speak her husband's language lhan il is Greek or Latin. Surely many a domestic tragedy will be avoided when adolescent gii Is and boys are taughl lo lake Iheir temperatures and diagnose their symptoms and realize that the palpitations from which they are suffering are nol caused by Iho grand passion bul indigeslion, and lhal Ihe remedy for it is bicarbonate and not marriage. And, wilhoul doubl, Ihe grealesl accomplishment lhal any human being can eyer learn is how to handle Ihe opposile sex withoul friction. Generally it takes about three divorces to do this. And so, if it can be taught in school, it will do more than any other one thing to promote peace. HOME LIFE IS BEST TEACHER But when all is said and done, Ihe knowledge of how to be a good husband or wife is home work and it is whal children learn al Iheir parents' knees that sets the pattern of their behavior. The teachings of a learned psychologist may modify them, but, 99 times out of a hundred, by the time the honeymoon has waned the bridal couple are dealing with each other according to the family formula. If a boy has always seen' his father treat his mother as if she. were still a lady love; if Dad has been gentle and kind and considerate of Mother, it is dollars lo doughnuls that he will handle his own wife that way. But if he has grown up in a family where the And if a girl has a mother who is a hcnpecker and a nagger and who regards her husband as no thing bul a slave lo earn money for her; if her molhcr is a lazy, slovenly housekeeper who feeds her family on food lhal would kill an ostrich, Ihe belling is lhat she will run true to form and make just the kind of wife lhat Mother does. Of course, there are exceptions to every rule, and this is Irue of marriage as of everylhing else. For, while boys and girls do almost always make the kind of husbands and wives lhal Iheir parents are, there are cases in which they re- voll against the family pattern. Many a man is over-tender to his wife because his father was so harsh lo his mother. Many a wife spoils her husband to death because she was always so sorry for her poor, downtrodden father. Undoubtedly teaching youngslers in college the rudiments of how to select their mates and how {o make marriage the blessed estate it should be will be provocative of much good and save many, a divorce and broken-up home. But I still advise youngsters who are contemplaling matrimony to take a post-graduate course by givirig the home life of their intendeds the once-over before they sign up oh the doited line. (Bell Syndicate, lnc.7 BARE RESULTS Aurora, 111., July 9 — W)— Mrs. Gcraldine Johnson had finished washing three newly acquired pairs of nylons when she heard:a rumor there was steak at her favorite butcher shop. She hung the nylons out in the yard and went to the shop— but the butcher's counters were bare. When she returned home she found her clothesline equally bare —a thief had stolen her nylons! DO YOU NEED CASH? We will loan you money on your Car, Furniture, etc., or if your car needs refinancing see Tom McLarty ot the Hope Auto Company, 220 West Second street in Hope, Arkansas. Would To Make Your a Month Like New? Your Chances for Getting a Brand New Cor in 1946 are Very Slirn — So Don't let your Right now we have the skilled workmen and the material to do this work. . . . But just how long this wiU last WE DON'T KNOW. Bring your car in today. .... Don't wait. Here's Factory Rebuilt Motor < New Distributor < New Clutch < * New Tailored •ANY COLOR Brakes Covers Al1 For The above work will make your car run like new . . . look A " For ff jrfc ••» ' < $i+\^W £/ like new and worth more when you trade or sell it. (New 2/ A Month Tires available at extra cost). A Month We will finance the work on easy terms and if you owe a balance on your car already , . . . don't let that stop you .... we will fake care of your car anyway. ' Years" 220 W. 2nd Street Phone 277-278 ill

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