Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 10, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 10, 1946
Page 3
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fw« HOPE StA.K, MOPE, ARKANSAS :Indid Surges Bravely Out :to jthe Broad Highway of governing Herself Hope Star » By D4WITT MafiKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst I • The All-India Congress, of which > Mahatma" Gandhi is the guiding' fpirUual and political light, has | •accepted the British plan :Cor In- i qian independence: and since the! Moslem League already had! agreed, Hindustan's four hundred i millions at long last are surging! oiit onto the broad highway which. barring some untoward develop-! Went, will in due course lead i them" to self-rule. j < This momentous decision was i J takeii by. the delegate assembly of i Mhe •All-India Congrcs at Bum-! bay. And it was the frail little I Mahatma (he once told me that the Sermon oh the Mount hud boon the greatest inspiration in his life* Who impelled the great assemblage to agree to The English I (AP\_,v«, C i.i Associated Press. proposals and thereby bring pence i (NEA!—Means Newspaper Enterprlsa to India. • \ Association. I! Star ot Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 PublijheJ every weekday afternoon by STAR PUUUSHING CO. C. E. Patmor, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretory-Treasurer ot the Star bulidma 212-214 South Walnut Streat. Hope. Ark. Al«. H. Woshburn, Editor & Publisher Poul H. Jones, Managing Editor George VV. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier EnK-rod as second class matter o( the Post Office ut Hope. Arkansas, under the Act o) March 3, 1897. c . . s . a .^nse situation, for the Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable In Socialist Wing of the Congress do- ' Advance). By city carrier per week I5c •vi rej""tion of the plan. The Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Mahatma, filled with the wisdom Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elss- C.. uia -r» years, sat at his spin- ' ' vh - re 36-50. _ ning wheel on the platform of ihe Member of The Associated Pr e »: The auditorium as the Opponents of the Associated Presj is exclusively entitled to program advanced their argu- rho use for mpubiicotion of all news dis- JTientS. Quietly and shrewdly lie ' Botches credited Ic, it or not otherwise spun his yarn until the right mo- creditei1 in * nis P Q P er an<1 also fne local ment arrived, and then he made 1 ' ews oublished h *' ein - _ his pleam; Opposition wilted before | National Advertisina Representative — this amazing personality who is the ! Arkansas Dallies. Inc.; Memphis Term., greatest pintle influence' >n .Indn. iterick Building; Chicago, 400 Norn Mich- So Gandhi, who has led his coun- ' ioan Avenue; Mew York City, 292 Madison I try's ilgnt i'or freedom tlimnuli i AVO - ; Detroit, Mich., 28H2 V,. Grand I rnW cJeeafs, S^ld "S'e '^ 1 ' "^ ' and cooperation at what is prob ' Harris Raps Opponents in Address aoiy tne crowning moment oi' his CURLS W WAVES IN 2to 3 HOURS AT HOME •j It's heatlessr^machineless—takes * only 2 to S hours., yet your * lo'vely,'easy to'manage Cold f Wave Permanent will last months , aqd months. Guaranteed to satisfy « as s> well as any $15.00 profes- 'i. sional COLD WAVJ- or money » bade on^request. Ideal, too, for { children's soft, fine hair. Contains 3 full oz. of Kurliitm, 60 curlers, 60 end tissues, cotton' ap- • plicator.neuiralizer PLUS 14« TAX and complete instructions. Get a Charm-Kurl Supreme kit today. ' WARD'A SON and all drug stores and cosmetic counters. j career. Comparisons are likely to i be invidious but one can't Help i lookins back .i'our years to another; very different meeting of the All- i India Congress party an thai same! vast canvas pavilion. This was in i August ot lite after the Indians | had rejected the British offer of] dominion status brought to them | I by the mission under Sir Stafford! (cripps. Felling was tense and bitter throughout the sub-continent. The Congress party meeting had.been 1 called io adopt a resolution to make Gandhi leader of a campaign of -vjn-violent disobedience. That meant rebellion—without the ' employment of force, for Gandhi Uuuugiiout nis life nas preached non-violence. Nevertheless the re- yoil was designed to drive the British from India. Ten thousand people crowded together in the .stilling heat and hu- | nudity of Bombay fn August. Still | they LOOK :io thought of discomfort, | tor they were intent on the great-1 est drain:! of their day.. The Ma- , halina—bare save for his loin cloth | —sal cross-legged on a couch upon the speaker's platform, searching the faces of Ihe assemblage through his great silyer-rimmed spectacles, wailing i!or the opportune time lo explain Ihe meaning of the call to action. Finally he launched his appeal for a non-violent campaign of civil disobedience—and the die was cast. The "non-violent" crusade almost immediately got out of hand, as was lo oe expected, and there were fierce clashes between the authorities and the natives. There was bloodshed and destruclion on a wide scale, and hundreds of Indians were thrown into prison. This was the unhappy position when I arrived in -India some three months later. It was indeed a gloomy time, but even then one could see the possibilities which finally have borne fruit as the result of the new British proposals and the concesions which have been made by the Indian political parties. Despite the chaos of 1942-43 I was so sure Ihe makings of peace svere there thai I wrote a book which I daiod lo entitle "India's Problem Can be Solved." Well, it hasn't been completely solved yet, but it seems to be off to a good start. MO WORK STOPPAGE Eider ducks pluck their own down for man's use. The birds pull the down from their breasts to line their nests. Men remove the nest lining and the ducks continue to replenish the supply. Lake Village —(Special*— Congressman Oien Harris speaking oefore a large crowd of Chic.it Jounty citizens here Tuesday night in his campaign for re-election accused his opponents of mis- lepresonting the facts stating there Had been no Hood control work n the district during his six years in congress. Mr. Harris cited the closing of the fuse plug on the west bank of the Mississippi and the elimination of the Euctora spillway moves saved thousands of acres of the most fertile soil on earth. They also forget to mention the woik on the Beouf Basin Tensas river or the authorization for Bartholemew Bayou Mr. Harris said altogether several million dollars have gone into these projects and in the raising of levee to protect this urea. This is but a part of the work for the district which also includes flood control on die Red and Ouachita. "Naturally the war held up a great many projects", Mr.' Harris said, "but despite the necessity of winning ihe war Hood control work went .ahead and will be accelerated during Ihe next few days. No one can truthfully say that I have not always fought wjth tin* members of the Arkansas delegation for the needed projects of the state." Mr. Harris also called attention to the fact that he and other serving congressmen battled OPA to a standstill the struggle to keev agency on opposing the ceiliiu; price- on law cotton. "They want'a ceiling of 27 cents," he said, "but we bucked them and today cotton is selling al a figure much above that price and we are to obtain an adequate price tor cotlon seed with increased cost of labor. We feel that the fanner w-us entitled lo a much higher price and should nol be limited by ceiling on his products." He also repudiated charges by one of his opponents that he had voted against the soldier vote bill and the Smith resolution by showing the congressional record which listed his vote yes on both mea- suies. He also touched upon his opposition to the FEPC where any employer .could be told whom he must employ whether white or black and his opposition to the anti-poll tax bill. "I do not think we in the South intend to let an alien prove from another section come down here arid tell you whom you must employ and whom you must vote for. So long as I am in congress I shall fight -all such moves." o Wholesale Continued from Pugc One 221.00 yesterday, compared with 210.47 Monday. 171UW a year ago and the HMli low on .ran. (i of 181.90. The- index is based on the 1930-32 average equalling 100. [ Meanwhile, at Washington the Senate approved an amendment io ihe compromise OPA extension bill which would exempt meal. , livestock and poultry from price j controls. i The Agriculture Department pre- 1 diclird thai meat prices will aver- I age If) to 20 per cent above foi'mer ceilings IT Congress does not restore price controls. The department said meat prices probably would climb sharoly ".'or a few weeks and then taper off at a liigh- j er level by fall. Prices on dairy goods were boosted In several cities. At St. Louis, milk went up an •i additional one and one-half cents j to IH 1-2 cents a quart, making a total increase of ~ 1-2 cents since the etui of OPA. Butter was raised 10 cents to 79 cents'a pound. : Milk prices in Georgia went up • two cents per <-|iinrt. i A large Chicago dairy raised the ; price of home delivered milk for i IS 1-2 cents to 20 1-2 cents a-quart. I Other dairies were expected io follow suit. Livestock prices at some mid- western yards moved slightly higher yesterday. The National Livestock Producer;; Association, representing 350.000 stockmen, charged that black market operators had "bid up" livestock prices in order to create a public demand for the return of the OPA. "Black market operators cannot function under a free market economy," the. association said, "and they may be expected to use every known means Io have price controls continued." Hi 1 ports ;>f heavy livestock shipments prompted the ?'oocl advisory committee at Rochester, N. Y., to abolish meatless Wednesday, although wnealless Mondays still remained in effect. The Washington D. C. chapter ot the American Veterans Committee set up a clearing house >'or reports ,of price and rent increases in the area. The chapter said the clear- I ing house would relay reports to i the press and Congress and "focus the spotlight of publicity on -those who seek profit from the absence of legal price controls." Wednesday, July 10, 1946 Appointments May Bolster Marshall By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER 1 Associated Press Diplomatic Reporter Washington, July It) —</P)— Dip- day the ambassadorial assignment lomatic authorities predicted today the ambassadorial assignment given 70 year old John Leighton Stuart, veteran Presbyterian missionary, will bolster ("Ion. George C. Marshall's struggle Io unite China's communist and nationalist factions. These officials expressed more speculating an either the speed or cautious optimism, however, i n speculating on either the speed or degree of success whicn Marsnall and Stuart may achieve. Some saiil China's problems appear 1o be piling up rather than '.lisolving. The latest development in the tangled situation came almost .simultaneously with President Tru- i man's nomination of Stuart as en. voy to Generalisimo Chiunu Kai Slick's government. UNRRA Director General Fi- orcllo H. La Guardia announced that effective at noon yesterday all shipments of badly needed relief and rehabilitation supplies— except emergency foods—were being suspended, .lie acted alter more than half of UNRHA's -100 staff members in China had (li accused Chiang's government iif failing to get the .materials i'rnm China's purls to the millions in the interior who needed them ami '.'.> contended that some relief goods were being diverted for political ends. LaGuardia's action was one of the most drar.tic ever taken b y UNRRA. II cut ,->ff shipments to China of farm inaehinerv, fertilizers, fishing boats, trucks, .slel 1 rails, locomotives, clothing ,-inil • ' textiles. i Rephan's Store Is Redecorated; Gets Fluorescent Lights Ttcphan's Department store, Second street, has been repainted and redecorated and new fluorescent lights have been installed throughout. A new store front is .scheduled us; soon as materials are available, according to Manager Oscar Greenberg. ei Report SEE US DRUGS - When you need special drugs or vitamins, come to our drug store. We are always ready to serve you. , , . We also carry a • • ' complete line of Cosmetics, Stationery, Toilet Needs,, many other items. Try us CRESCENT DRUG STORE Phone 600 225 S. Main TWO BUTANE SYSTEMS Complete with BUTANE RANGES SEE PLUMBING- HEATING Phone 259 Hope, Ark. Game Laws Meet Monday Little Rock, July 10 — (O*j— A general revision of state game regulations will .be made by the stale Game and Fish Commision at a two-day session here beginning next Monday, • Commission Secretary '?. A. McAmis announced today. The revisions will deal principally with bag limits and seasons yor deer, turkey squirrel, quail, rabbits and t'ur-bearing animals, Mc- Arnis said. He asserted ihe changes would be based on replies l,o ques- lionnaires -distributed the last nix weeks to sportsmen throughout the state. McAmis said that more than 50 percent of the 10,000-odd questionnaires distributed had been returned to the commision with recommendations for some change in regulations. He said the revisions would not be "particularly drastic." McAmis said the commission also would discuss migratory water. fowl law changes to be promulgated by the .federal government, adding llial drastic cuts in hiiiilimj hours, bag limits and seasons were in prospect. Q... .,,._. , __ Senate Votes Continued from Page One either, of fending off amendments to put cottonseed, petroleum, tobacco and possibly some other products in Ihe same classification. Cottonseed was first up as the Senate began the third day of debate on a measure Barklcv and other sponsors had forecast the president would sign if 1lu>-.- could preserve its major provisions as it came from the Banking Committee. The meat and poultry decision— carried by :!1 Republicans and 18 southern and western Democrats— came on an amendment offered by Senator Wherry (R-Nebi. The :« Democrats and one Progressive who opposed it expected Hiiiher selbacks. But .Barkley said he slill is confident the .Irend will be reversed when the Senate gets lo what he- regards as Ihu even more important pricing provisions of the'bill. Senator Taft (R-Ohioi has proposed a return to Ihe formula of ihe original OPA measure under which manufacturers would be »i! lowed price increase.'! to mod average production cost gains in their industry since jthe July 1-15 period of 1940. Tafl charged only ilie 1941 date of the provision lo which Mr. Truman objecfeT so M^tnuously in his veto. Barkley hoped to beat fHyt with a committee-approved amendment which Tafl charged was "nieani.-Tg- less" because il had su many loopholes. The Democratic leader indicated that if he can win a victory on tne pricing jssue, ne will Hike tliu palched up bill to u confc-rt-nce with House members, who so iar have approved only a 20 day extension of OPA in its present form. It was the House thai sustained President Truman's velo o fthe original extension bill. Away from Capitol Hill, the Bureau of Labor Statistics revised its previous report of no increase Monday in its commodity index, lo show a gain of '.1.4 pur cent. Yesterday, the bureau added, the index climbed a half percentage point to represent u total jmnu of 14.3 per cent since OPA died 10 days ago. Despite these increases und others reported across ihe country. Civilian Production Administrator John D. Small told reporters k ie thought industry generally has been showing "admirable restraint." Some businessmen. Small rHrinri have been taking "an awful beat- ipp" trying io be fair ana j-eu:>un- able in their retail prices. -o Daily Bread d;.itinued From Page One to the attention of General de Gu-alle. And through the intricate ramifications of French polilcs lie found himself first in the French Foreign Office and then in his present eminent position. That, briefly, tells who he is, Hut how he managed, as Ihe weak junior member ot this powerful foursome, lo bring accord out of deadlock is a question whose complete answer is hidden within the walls of the Luxembourg Palace. He inherited a canny, conciliatory policy from General de Gaulle and improved on it. Representing a country important enough to receive consideration but not strong enough to force an issue, he seems to have played bolh ends against the middle. Or to put it more" politely, he apparently could see' and appreciate the intransigent positions of Russia on the one side and America and Britain on the I other, and by. this longer perspective suggest solutions acceutable lo all. In budging Ihe three greatest powers from their formerly immovable positions M. Bidault has not only illustra'ftd again the force of an individual in world affairs, but has also presented the future roles of the smaller nations in a new and hopeful light. There will be future grave difficulties, certainly. But a way has been shown of solving the firsl and greatest, and as a consequence the world can breathe more easily. It can also thank M. Bidault, even thought it does not know him very well as yet. . —— o Clubs Peace Peace Home Demonstration Club met in the home of Mrs. E. A. Hampton July 2 wilh 8 members present. The meeting was called lo order by the president. The song "Home Sweet Home" was sung and all repeated the Lord's prayer. The roll was answered by telling our plans for a fall garden. Minutes of last rneeling was read by the secretary. All the report sheets in the year books were checked by the vice-president. Reports from the loaders showed there had beun 482 quarts of vegetables, fruits and pickles canned, 13 dresses and 5 suits of children's underwear had been made, butler beans, corn peas, cucumbers, green snap beans and lomaloes had been planted and two new dishes had been made and served. Mrs. Long led a discussion on how and why to alter patterns and selecting vegetables for canning. Mis. Stroud gav,e a report on ihe cemetery working. Twelve people assisted wilh the cemetery working. Two games were played — a feather game and dropping clothes pins in ,a milk pottle. Mrs. Lois ! Hampton won the prixe for carrying ' the mosl feathers across the room in a .spoon. The prize was a towel rack. Mrs. Seaton won a glass bowl for dropping the most clothes pins in tlu> bottle. Mr/. Hurd gave a demonstration i cm i/leaning silverware using Span; inn whiting and household am- I moiiia. All repeated the home dem- I onstration club woman's creed. The meeting adjourned lo meet with Mrs. Long on Augusl 0. Treating bean.s and peas lo keep weevils out of them will be the demonstration. Sandwiches, cake -and iced tea were served by the hostess. son, was added to the roll. The visitors were Mrs. Jock Allen. Mrs. Lee Ross and Mrs. Delia C'alhoun. Old business was discussed. Mrs. Horace Alforil gave a gouil talk on the council meeting and on fall canning and gardening. Mrs. C. J. Howe told how lo alter patterns before cutting. A picnic was planned .Cor August 7 at 2 o'clock at Mrs. C. J. Rowes with everyone bringing luncne/jn and drinks. We have three birthdays and all should bring presents lo the picnic. The hostess served delicious cookies and drinks. The meeting was closed by saying the creed". Dolph The Dolph Home DeinohMralion club met at Ihe home of Mrs. Dalton Hulsey on June 24. The meeting was called to order by the vice- president. The devotional was read from Psalms 1. The roll call was answered by one way to make clo- Ihes last longer. The minutes were read and approved. Then the vice- president checked report sheets in year books. An interesting demonstration of correcting heights of working surfaces was given by Miss West brook. Delicious refreshments were served by Ihe hostess. .The-next meeting will be with Mrs. John-Hatfield. Carl Hatfiold of Washington 4-TI Club is atleniling Ihe Arkansas Forestry Camp this week at Petit Jean State Park near Morrillon. This firsl Arkansas sponsored forestry carnp with 50 boys from 4-H Clubs and FFA organizations in attendance is under the direction of the/-Extension Service, • Forestry Department and Vocational Education and financed by Arkansas Forestry Industries. The boys are being instrucled in how to manage their timber crop on the farm to the best advantage for continuous income. County Agent Adams says thai Carl has much in- lerest in farm forestry and will certainly contribute lo Hempsleacl County's forestry program on his return from the camp. Missouri, Arkansas Rail Trainmen fro Strike July 19 Harrison. July 10—(/I 1 )—A wallc- out of trainmen on the Missouri and Arkansas railway has been called for July 19. K. J. Grady, Chicago, deputy presidenl'l of the Brotherhood of Hallway Trainmen, announced hero today. Grady has been in Hnrrison for several months negotiating wilh M. & M. President Malcolm Putty for wage increases granted in Ihe national agreement signed in May. Putty has contended that M. & A. dues not have sufficient money to grunt the increase. Grady said the strike would become effective at U n. m. U'ST) July 10. Absent Members of House Alarm Loan Backers By FRANCIS M. l.E MAY Washington, July 10 —01')— Poor attendance of House members 'or the :i.7aO,qOO.OOO British loan (It-bate worried administration lenders today as a showdown vole was set for Saturday on the international issue, on hand yesterday, wilh a buzz of Evidence of inattention of those on hand yesterday, wilh a buxx. of conversation drowning out ihe speakers, .brought a protest from Speaker Rayburn and a scolding from Hep. Charles Katon (li-NJi. Eaton declared "this thinn called debate its a most abysmal .failure." Visualizes No Reduction in Army in 24 Years Washington. July 10 —I/PI— Gen. Dwighl D. Eisenhower told the House Military committee today he would -"see no possibility in the next IS to 20 years" of reducing the army below a strength of :!()(),000 officers and enlisted men. Urging prompt approval of leg- is'iation to permit the appointment nl 2f),000 additional regular army officers, the chief of staff visual'- i/ed a peacetime army .of 'lUU.UUO for the air forces and -100,000 for supporting forces. 'Red', Nora Get Married After Many Months Pittsburgh, July 9 — (XP)— TCx- Soldier William (Red) Thompson. Jr., and Nora Carpenter, the former British service girl who bore mm quadruplets in England in 1044, were married here uiday. The civil ceremony was performed in a downtown hotel .suite by Alderman Frank T. Halloran. Thompson's attorney, Samuel R. Keller, was best man and Miss Carpenter was attended by Mrs. Eciward Weil) of Monessen, Pa., described by Keller as u "friend of the bridegroom's.' ' POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, July 10—t/l'l—Live poultry: weak; receipts 25 trucks, no cars. I.'OB prices: Fowl ,10: Leghorn fowl 2M; roasters .10-37: i'ry- ors and broilers .'W-H5: old roosters !32. FOR wholesale market: Ducklings 28; heavy young ducks 23; light .'arm ducks li). nutter, firm; receipts n(19;143; |)1 ires unchanged. K;<gs. unsettled; receipts 17,<H8; U. .S extras I and 2 local lots JIB- :i3.. r i: U. S. extras 3 and 4 3B.S-38: others unchanged. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards. 111.. July 10 —i/l'i— Hogs. (1500; top 18.00 "-eely; bulk good and choice Ihh lout) 17.7H-18.1IO; some heavy hogs still left on which bidding 17.00-50: pigs .10 higher, mostly 17.. r i(l; sows unchanged. 111.25-50. Cattle. .|(HK); calmc-2000; early sales good and choice sleer." tit.00- 21.00; two load?: al latter price: two m si/cable lots choice heifers '20.00; lira high fur market: short load strictly choice mixed voar- linjjs 21.00; must ijuod and choice heifers and mixcci yearlings 16.5020.0(1; medium grass heifers 15.00; goi.-d cows 1X50-1.150; ."e wIS.OO; coiiininn and medium beef cows 10.25-13.(HI; canners and cutlers mostly 7.2.1-H.75: |.(oud beef bulls H.2:")-I5.0!I; medium and gaud sau- .•;.-.itfe bull:; 12.10-13.75; choice veal(.•i-s 20.50; medium and good 15.00- I!).S5: cull and common 0.00-14.00. Sheep. :J500; good and choice spring luinbs I!'..50-11)0.0; lop 10.25, new high lor many years: butchers and shippi-rs liberal buyers; early lop lo packers lil.OO; nierely gooil NEW YORK STOCKS New York, July Hi -~(/r>)— The slock market dawdled through an- "ilher wailing session today witli litiuors rising si-i-cral ]joirit<; on a flurry of demand to provide the only feature. n Sclt'cled industrials cliinod fraction:; to more than a point al limes but a number of them failed to link! their gains and several rails and other leaders stayed in lower jiioiind throughout (he day. The bsl _ was well mixed near the SlOn.OOO shares. Coll.Hi near the close was 3,(i5 to 5>-l.2.) a hale higher, again al 23- year liiy.hs. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicagu. ,lul y|(l —(/I 1 )—A sha'rp sell-olf late in the session today erased advances in grains which at one time ha defended lo 3 cents in na!s and 5 cents, the limit, in corn. Prospects of a govern- Wlion wnrm wnntlior" up- HrU bnhy with slinging 1'iii-n of lirat rush, sprinkle on MCXHUIIU, the mocli- putod powder, that cobla lui.l tmullira heat tortured Bkin. A fainily favorite for 40 years. E.IHRH Huh and HtiiiK of minor akin-rushes. Always ask for Meiraanu. report forecast in[>_ e closel/ ment crop bumper crops ii (lo- calised the selling. During most o f the session grains were strong ns shorts covered following action by the Senate yesterdav, in voting lo keep price controls off meat, poultry and eggs. Many traders "ell ibis mennl that the revived OPA bill would encounter a veto, ihus keeping maximuins off grains also. Final prices were mixed with corn higher, and oats losver than the preceding close. Corn finished 3 cents higher, January $1.01 1-4.s and oats were 3-8-1 1-H lower, July 8-1 7-8-85, There was no trade in barley. Wheat was unchanged to two cents higher today; bookings 100,000 bushels; receipts H7 cars. ""• Corn was steady to .five cents higher; bookings 500,000 bushels; shipping sales 125,000; receipts 09 cars. Forty types of automobiles will be manufactured in France instead of the 130 models made inr the prewar era. LIGHTEN TOO PARK• UCLY, TANNED; , SKIN, !,,; Knde freckles. Loosen blortihcnda. ' fj ~"°*•'•* Use nt Inlorvnls 25c CAUTION: Use only as directed Arkansas Approved SYSTEMS and APPLIANCES We can guaranlee immediate delivery high class Butane Range with each system installed by us. W. S. Chance Company Texarkana, Texas 17,29 New Boston Road Phone 231 Louis to Meet Mauriello in Garden Sept. 18 New York, July 10 —(UP)—Promoter Mike Jacobs announced u>- day that he had signed heavyweight Chainnion Joe Louis aiicl .tami Mauriello of Ihe Bronx ior a IS-round title fight at Yankee Stadium, Sept. 18. WE'LL REMOVE THOSE RATTLES and BANGS If your car sounds like a junk pile in motion bring if to our tender and body shop. We'll remove all the clatter and make it whole again. * We invite your Inspection of our work* HEFNER NASH CCX OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" ill 4 . E - 3( " cl - Byron Hefner Phone 442 Victory The Victory Home Demonstration club met at the home of Mrs. Henry Bruce Wednesday, July .1. The meeting was called to .order by the president, Mrs. William Schooley. A song, "Substitute Old Folks at Homo," was sung by the group. The history of the song was given by Miss Sally McCorkle, The devotional was given by the hostess. The Lord's Prayer was repeated by all. For recreation a game called "Ball' 'was played. Those who didn't catch ihe ball without, laughing had to forfeit something to redeem it back. The thrift garment was drawn by Mrs. Horace Alford. Roll was call- ecled, each one answering bv wh;it they planned to plant in fall garden. Nine members were present and out- new member.Mrs. Jim Gib- Let's eat...Have a Coke .,, making lunchtime refreshment time America's noon hour! In they go in gay groups to enjoy lunchtime. And along with the eats there will be talk and laughter and happy sociability. Of course, Coca-Cola will be there, offering sociable refreshment to .make lunchtime that even more enjoyable moment—the friendly pause. BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COtA COMPANY BY HOPE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. Phono 3»2 Second ond Louisiana $tj. - -a-Cola •"Coca-Cola" awl its abbreviation TCoke" are the registered trade- ft marks which distinguish the prod- Juct of The Coca-Cola Coajpauy. p®19<l«ThtC-CCe,. Jnfsdeiy, July 10, 1946 HOP! STAR, HOPE, ARKANSA, P erfona Phone 768 Betwean 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. I ' Social Calendar Wcsday, July 9 [Mrs. Gus llayncs Sunday School fclftss of the First Baptist church Will entertain with a picnic at 7:17 Tuesday evening on the lawn or the Church. All members are urged to attend. The Alalhcan Sunday school class of the 1'irst Baptist church will incct at the home of Mrs S D Cook at 7:HO Tuesday evening. All members are urged to attend. Kor transportation call H2r> or 28-W-12 Mrs. John Morton Honorce at Shower \' Mrs. Hoy Sutlon entertained with fl bridal shower at her home for ''',hc pleasure of Mrs. John Morton, ^a recent bride. Twenty one guests enjoyed the occasion <md the hon- 'orcc received many lovely gifts. '• The hostess served delightful refreshments. ; Com ing and Going ^Miss Hosemary Coop left today •or a visit with Miss Jackie Allenau, In Dallas, Texas. • Mrs. Lester Huckabcc and little daughter, Patricia ;ind Miss Mavis Huckabcc have returned from a visit with Mrs. Muckabce's sister. Mrs. E. G. Ucilly in St. Louis, Missouri. The Doctor -Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service . Advocates ot sun-bathing make enthusiastic claims for its health benefits, but only one disease (rickets) is prevented or cured by sunlight. Rickets is a disorder of the skeleton of the rapidly growing child, and it does not occur in adults. . Rickets ordinal ily develops in in- •'lants and children who do not receive regular closes of sunlight, or its substitute, vitamin D. Diets cleficiient in bone-building materials also contribul/j to the development of rickets— more commonly, however, in animals than in man. Rickets. in mild degree, may develop at anv time up to the completion of growth (18 to 21 years), during the periods in Which growth is extremely rapid. It is not necessary to expose this cnti-p body to the sun in order ""to .. eccivc the maximum benefit from ultra-viole! radiation. The practice of wearing special summer clothing, while it adds to the comfort of the individual, is not necessary from the standpoint of ultra-violet radiation. Daily exposure of the hands and 'face is sufficient for health needs. RAYS PRODUCE VITAMIN D The chief effect of ultra-violet radiation on the body is to help it make bettor use of the calcium and phosphorus in the WED - THURSDAY FEATURES 2:43 - 4:55 - 7:07 - 9:19 OF THE BIGAMY RACKET! FeatureKes 9 Naughty NunncHe * House Tricks diet. The rays act on the oils in the skin and produce vitamin D. In animals the practice of licking the skin serves -a useful purpose in providing extra amounts of vitamin D, but the way in which this oil is utilized in man is nol clear. Other effects of sunlight on the body arc an increase in the respiration and pulse rales, u slight increase in the while blood cells, and a lowering of blood pressure. Ultra-violet rays also destroy bacteria in nature, but, as they penctralc only the outer layers of the skin, they do not have any effect upon the disease germs in Ihe body. Sun-balhing promotes relaxation. Whether we practice it out- of-doors in the summertime or under an ultra-violet lamp on ji col in a reconditioning studio in the wintertime, the effect is the same. Winter vacations in warm places relax tension and lower the blood pressure temporarily. When bloocl-pi'cssurc examinations are made of troops before they leave for the tropics and al periodic .intcryals after their arrival, a definite lowering of Ihe blood pressure is recorded. This is not a direct effect of sunlight. Rather, it is the indirect cffecl on men who have adoplcd the living habits of the tropics. SUN BENEFITS SKIN Most skin diseases improve in the summertime, especially adolescent acne. In fact, all skin troubles in which there is an emotional factor involved are relieved by sunlight. Skin disease patients who must apply medicines to the skin during the winter months are often advised to discontinue treatment during the summer. Patients with tuberculosis of the bones, glands, and peritoneum arc helped by sunlight, but victims of lung tuberculosis should not be exposed to excessive amounts. The old idea thai Ihe treatment of tuberculosis required sun, fresh air, and special diets for cure has been replaced by the new concept holding that the mosl important factor in trcnlrncnl is rest and thai only ordinary amounts of sun and frc.-h air arc needed. Summer is a good time to relax. Even though no formal vacation is possible for everyone, all of us can take lime oul and take it easy occasionally. Efficiency experts point out that it is possible to gel more work done in a shorter lime if we practice daily relaxation. Question: My 16-monlh-old daughter has a birthmark on her stomach which is about the size of a dime, bright red in color, and slightly raised from her body, Do you advise removal'/ Answer: Most authorities advise removal of this lype of birthmark. Consull your physician for details. General Duty By LUCY AGNES HANCOCK \ Cooyright bv Ucy Agnes Hancock Distributed by NEA SERVICE. INC XXXII The members of the staff melted away and Kate Charming slipped her arm through that of Mrs. Cantwcll and drew her out of the room, closing the door behind them. "Aren't you just -n bit hard on the lady, Doctor?" Sally asked. "After all. she probably can't help 1-lik—admiring you. I do myself." "I know, my dear," the man frowned, "but don't you know what I have endured at the hands of that woman. I can't, for the life of me, think what 1 could have done to deserve this." "Cheer up, Doctor," Sally said. "She can't marry you without your consent, you know." "Not marry me; but there's such a thins as breach of promise. Did you ever hear of that'.' She doesn't know that I'm perfectly aware of her case against Bromwell Avery, the artist. Cost him a cool fifty thousand, smashed botli his ro- hance with Helen Morcclock and his career. The man's never been the same since. The woman's dangerous." "She must be," Sally agreed. "Can't your sister protect you'.' Or, why don't you get married? That's the best proection 1 know of." "You say it very glibly, my dear; but who would marry an old bookworm like me? I'm neither extremely wealthy nor even tolerably handsome and I'm no longer young." "And yet the Cantwcll woman wants you. You must have something, you know. I tell you, how about your neighbor across the hall? Why not consider her? She's lovely —sweet, talented and about the right age. Come on, Doctor," she urged ."I'll help. Try writing notes to her—just friendly little billet-doux—" "Heavens!" he cried. "Not love letter. I k n o w enough about law to realize letters may prove to. be dynamite, and often arc. No, let's keep it verbal- then if nothing comes of it—" "You mean you will?" Sally cried jubilantly. "Grand!" Let's start with that visit tomorrow. I'll gel things we can serve—let's see. I'll plan things tonight after 1 go off duty. We'll have a real parly." "But how can you be sure undesirables won't pop in?" "I'll No Visitors sign you. And I hope Sundcrlin or the Chief won't come nosing around while the party's on." "I hope you won't get into trouble doing it, my dear. We could have it in the morning. Not many people call mornings." "That's an idea and we'll make it breakfast instead. Fine! I'll get Kitty to help." And so next morning soon after nine, Kitty Howard wheeled her patient across the hull lo room :«7 and the four had a merry time. It lasted until after ten when, by the grapvine word reached them that the Chief <md retinue had begun their daily journey of inspection. By the time the dignified visitors reached the third floor, Doctor Charming was back in bed, listening to his nurse as she read from his latest manuscript while, across the hall, little Miss Newell sat by the sunny window knitting. Both patients greeted their callers pleasantly and the lour of inspection moved on down the corridor to the elevator where the Chief and Miss Sundcrlin rode to fourth and the others in the company look the, stairs two at a time and were on hand to follow sedately as Doctor Richards and the superintendent took up their slpw journey. Doctor Channing left the hospital the first week in June. Elizabeth Newell went back to Bascom Junction, a village some sixty miles distant. Sally wished she might have been present when the two said good-by. She had a hunch Doctor Channing thought well and often of the slim little woman who had lived across the hall from him for five weeks. But she could find oul nothing from her patient although she confessed thai she Iried. She managed to bring Miss Ncwell's name into the conversation often during Ihe first days after her departure, but the good doctor was exlrcniely reticent —he was not committing himself. Kitly Howard was more com- municalivc. She said she had watched surreptitiously as the two shook hands on the day her patient had left and she claimed there was something very romantic about that parting. Miss Newell had been up and about a fesv houses each day for two or three days and the doctor was walking with a cane and limping scarcely al all. She said he came across the hall and the two stood for several minutes just outside in the corridor and held hands. "I don't-think he • kissed her" Kitty said regretfully; "but I know ho said something special because when she came back her eyes wore shining and her checks were like roses but she wouldn't talk. Very suspicious, my dear. Don't you agree? Wouldn't it be grand if it really came to something. Sally?" she said. "They arc both so swell!" (To Be Continued) County Health Unit A clinic for crippled children will be conducted at the Methodist church in Prcscott Thursday, July 2f> from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. by the Crippled Children's Division of the Slate Department of Public Welfare, according to Dr. John Gray, Medical Director of this program. This clinic will be hold in Nevada County under the auspices of the Nevada County Medical Society, Dr. L. J. Harrell President; Mar- I found the way to amazing New VITALITY...PEP... better looks! Promote the flow of VITAL DIGESTIVE JUICES Energize your body with RICH, RED BLOOD! THESE TWO STEPS may help you. So if you are subject to poor digestion or suspect deficient red-blood as the cause of your trouble, yet have no organic complication or focal infection, SSS Tonic may be just what you need. It is especially designed (1) to promote the .flow of VITAL DIGHSTIVli JUICES in the stomach and (2) to build-up BLOOD STRENGTH when deficient. These are two important results. Thus you get fresh vitality . . . pep ... do your work better . . . become animated r . more attractive ! SSS Tonic has helped millions . . . you can start today ... at drug stores »n 10 and 20 oz. sizes. £> S.S.S. Co. BUIID STURDY HEALTH ond l.cp STALWART • STEADY • STRONG ** Ht6f STURDY HEALTH HID Ml II r I Wlf I %c DOROTHY DIX Penurious Husbands Denr Miss Dix: I am a girl 20 years old. Am engaged to a man six years my senior. I have a good job and am used to spending my money the way I want to. This man never takes me anywhere. When he comes to my home he just sits and sits. He thinks that I am very cxlravanganl and criticizes me if I buy more than two hats -a year. He says I cannot work after we arc married. When our views are so different, do you think we will be happy together? ON THE FENCE Answer: Not a chance in the world of it, my dear. You will be miserable and the man will be miserable, and life will just be one perpetual wrangle over money. BAD RISK A woman may be happy and do without many things, if she knows that her husband wants her to have them, and that he grieves because he cannot give her luxuries. There is all the difference in the world between the generous poor man who cannot give to his wife because he hasn't got 11, and the stingy poor man who wouldn't give her anything if he had a million. Your fiance has shown you that he belongs to this latter class, for courtship opens up the hand of every man who isn't a congenial tightwad, and if your sweetheart never takes you out, or spends a cent upon you, he has tipped you off to how he will treat you if you marry him. Don't marry a stingy man. He is the worst husband there is in the world. Furthermore, meanness and stinginess are not confined to the pocketbook. They extend to the soul, and he will starve you for love and appreciation just as he will for food. ®— Dear Dorothy Dix: I am going to be married very soon and I want to make a happy home for my husband. I do not want to be a ball-and -chain wife, so I shall put welcome on the doormat for hi: friends and I shall not put him through a questionnaire about his comings and goings. I shall try to keep myself attractive to him at all times. Do you think I am too easygoing in my plans? RUTH T. Answer: Indeed, no. Your plans for making a happy home and making your marriage a success arc the very essence of wisdom. The real secret of managing a husband is to drive him With a light rein. Never let him feel the vurb and realize that you arc guiding and controlling him. Never flick him with the whip of reproof. Never let him feel that he is in harness and has become the family dray horse and can never kick up his heels again. The thing that makes husbands bolt oflencsl is their wives' incessant nagging about their little faults and habits. It is the easygoing wives who keep their husbands. A man gets enough bumps in the outside world. He has to watch his step every minute of the day ami when he comes home he wants peace and quiet and to be jollied and have somebody to laugh at him if he is cross, instead of having her feelings hurt and making an issue of it. He wants to flop down on the couch and put his head on the best sofa cushion and scatter the newspaper and cigarette ashes all over the floor without a row being made over it. So don't be afraid you will be too easygoing with your husband. Sugar catches more flics than vinegar and if you want your husband to cat out of your hand just feed him on angels' food. Dear Dorothy Dix: My wife blames me for everything that goes wrong. When I ask her opinion on any matter, she will never decide it. Always says do as you think best. Then, if it turns out badly she never ceases reproaching me. I am very fed up on all of this. What shall I do? X Y 7 Answer: Just laugh at her.' Her case is very common. Sometimes 1 think that husbands and wives marry in order to get somebody to lay their mistakes on. Don't let it get you down. (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) gueritc Burt, Public Health Nurse of the Nevada County Health Department will be responsible for the management of this clinic, Ross Buchanan, Director Nevada County Welfare Department, will be assisting in clinic .ararngements. Dr. Ruth Witt, orthopedic surgeon of Tcxarkana will examine the children who will come from several nearby counties as well as Nevada Bounty. The purpose of these field clinics is to provide diagnostic services nearer the homes of the potential patients. New cases and cases for check-up examination will attend. Dr. Gray said that parents of handicapped children who are not already under the care of orthopedic surgeons are invited. He pointed out that parents should try to contact'their county health office or their county welfare office at Hope so that an appointment can be given and neccssady records completed. Patients eligible for treatment are those children under 21 years of age who have conditions which existed at birth, or have been acquired since and arc commonly treated by specialists in orthopedic or plastic surgery, or of such nature as to prevent employment in a gainful occuption. Patients whose complaint is limited to blindness, deafness, or mental retardation arc the only cases excluded from these clinics. Paul Geren to Return to Hope for Rally Paul Gcrcn, candidate for Congress, will return to Hope wiln a rally at the City Hall Tnursday night .at 8 o'clock. This rally will be given for those who were unable to hear him speak at an afternoon rally several weeks ago. Besides the speaking program, entertainment will be furnished by J. G. Pratt, Jr., prominent South Arkansas vocalist. Pratt will present several vocal selections. Loud speaking equipment will be furnished for the program and Paul Oercn invites county candidates to announce al Ibis rally if thev care to do so. Paul Geren will also speak Thursday in Blcvins at 1 p.m. Bingen al 3 p.m. and Spring Hill i,l 5:30 p.m. Miss Dorothy Henry Flies i-o Texas on Business Trip . Miss Dorothy Henry .made a business trip to Port Matches, Texas ycstoiday having boon flown their by ialbot Field, Jr. The 550-mile round trip was made without incident. They flew down in th« morning and returned during the afternoon. Ringleader in Duce Body Snatch Is Captured Rome July 10 —(UP)— Police announced today that they had arrested a man named Ma'uro Rana as the ringleader of the gang that kidnaped Benito Mussolini's body and that Rana had confessed. Police said Rana told them the oody was buried "somewhere near Milan." They said they expected to be able to recover it later. The body was stolen from Milan s Musocco cemetery Jasl April II had lain beside the body of the Jale dictator's mistress since he was killed near the end of the war. Thoughts Of whom we have many things lo say, and hard to be uttered seeing ye are dull of hearing. —Hebrews 5:11. The whole trouble is that we won't let God help us.— George MacDonald. Pepsi-Cola Company, Long Island City, N. Y. Franchisee! Bottler: Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. of Texarkana DO YOU NEED CASH? We will loan you money on your Car, Furniture, etc./ or if your cgr needs refinancing see Tom McLarty at ihe Hope Auto Company, 220 West Second street in Hope, Arkansas. phan's id-Summer CLEARANCE Whether we have an OPA or not the prices at Rephan's wi!8 remain as low as possible on all merchandise. Attend our midsummer clearance and save on summer merchandise for all the family, LADIES Sleeveless unionalls for ladies. We have only 8 of these. Size 14 only. Wash Dresses Ladies cool summer wash dresses in rriany styles, materials and colors. Sizes 12 to 50 and 9 to 17. 2.70 to 4.95 irans Boys 8 oz. covert overalls Sizes 10 to 16 .... 2.19 CLOSEOUT CHILDRENS SANDALS Childrens summer sandals in assorted styles and colors. Sizes 4 to 8 and 8 Vz 1.00 2.00 Mens Straws Entire stock of mens cool Boys sanforized khaki shorts for hot summer days. Sizes 4 to 10 Mens swim shorts in wool and gabardine. and 2.98 MENS Work Shirts Blue chambray work shirts and they are sanforized. Sizes 14 to 17. 1.31 Woik Pants Wash Soils Mens sanforized work pants in khaki, blue and green. Childrens wash suits for cool summer wear. Sizes 1 to 6. Knit Boys knit polo shirts in solids and stripes. Ladies PURS Summer purses in assorted colors and while. Patents and Plastics MARKED FOR CLEARANCE LADIES STRAW HATS To close out all summer straw hats. Childrens and infants play overalls in chambray, pique, denim and seersucker. Values to 1.98. 1.00 EYELET Batiste Cool summer eyelet batiste in solid white. 1.98 yd. Eyelet Pique Cool summer eyelet pique in white or teg 1 II II rose. 2.98 yd. LADIES BLOUSES Cool Summer blouses. Several styles. One group. Special CLEARANCE LADIES DRESS SHOES, SANDALS Summer dress shoes and sandqls in many styles and colors. Sizes 4 to 9 and widths AA to C AN'S I 'The Friendly Store'

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