Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 13, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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I If I! f; It ft f w* HO ft STAH, HOf 1, ARKANSAS „:,-.. p., Sorurdoy, July 13, 1946 ^ Plondie By Chick Young ' DONT BE AFK-AIC} COOKIE ---ELMER < WILL SLEEP WITH I'M AFPAIR PADOV/ THERES A BIG LION CHASINJS ME AROUND IN MY DPEAMS YCU AND PROTECT >ou FROM THAT LION Side Glances BvGalbraith MODEST MAISIENS Trademark !>&i*t?ml U. S. Patpnt Office COPR. 1946 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REC. U. S. PAT. OFF. "It's a good thing I broke an arm and a leg playing football, and. my nose boxing — I'll have some swell experi- encesjo talk about with all the vets on lhe_campus next -". " • ; fa!*:;' ~" :~ ?unny Business By Hershberger __ __ "I liberated four countries ii±j3itrope:ond_ two, wives in this country!," Freckles and His Friends By Blosser . BUCX.WAITU. MRS. KAME MEARS I UPUP'C, AMnTuPo ABOUT YOUR. IDEAS FOR DRESaN& UP 7 gjNWIOFOEDEK DOUGHNUTS / THAT *HOOP-SCOOp? ,-X FOR rtER-.-UfCV 6 SUPER..' /AV^RAGE* ; I •^fr^P^ BATHfJOOM ^^-•". '•*>/*%? FIXTURES VxA" ADELINE!? L -^ ' ft i \ . I HOPE SO—BUT i • REALLV WANT TO EARM W/ SPURS BEFORE I MENTION IT.' I Dowr KNOW— SETTIMS- A BREAK UKE THAT WOULO BE- AUMOST Tco MUCH TO HOPE FOR..' CPU. W< 8T NCA SMVICC. INC T u RECUS PAT OH 8¥ NE A „« T. M. REC. U. S. PUT ncc "It pops out like a cuckoo when anyone .starts sinians.' in the tub!" " " Popeye Thimble Theater {OH, HE DID ?_? ) PONT WANT ME TO GIVE ASJVBOD/ FLYING LESSONS /6OOFV DAME.'/ SHE HAS GOT< 'EM ALL (GOOD ^HEAVENS //j Out Our Way By J. R. Williams Our Boarding House With Major Hoople POOR FELLER-- VOU'P THINK YOU HAD SOME CONTACTS DISEASE, TH' WAV THEY SHRIEK AM' .SHRINK FROM VOU.' __>!_ r HE'S SHEDDIMG, V AMP IF THAT ISM'T J COMTAGIOUS--THE L REST OF US LOOK - \ IMS LIKE A CAR FULL OF SAIMT BERWARPS' LOCK* HIM UP,' ^/ f. l 1| *$'& 'THIS IS WAN A60\ie Jf'THE OLD ROCV<- W PSHAW)/ARG CRUSHER \MONiT \ VOO DOLTS TOTTER. TKRee -• ^ GIVE AS MUCH Jp ENTIRELY BLOCKS FROM HONAE WAS A BELCH/ ff IGNORANT OF AMD THE MOTOR. J( -~ WHAT'S OUR 1, THE PRINCIPLES CATCHES R1SOR. y^ACLJE -^DO \ME ^ OF Ir^TERtvlAU ™™*''^''( p ^^f^ c ^n^?^ ME EX AIVM ME THE AFFAIR./ * [A S«rtirtfay, ;iulyl3, ilatuJP, octal ana rersotia Phone 768 BetWMn 9 a. m. and 4 p. m, Social Calendar ,« Monday, July 15 • , Tllp , W.M.S. of (ho First baptist church will meet Monday afternoon al the following places:"Circle I nl, the homo of Mrs. Claude JTnmillon. Circlf 2 nl the homo' of Mrs A S. Willis. Circle? 3 nt the homo of Mrs John Brill. i',, ,|i. . Circle -I al the church, Mrs Fred Luck and Mrs, M. J. Johnson, hos- •Blesses. Circle-5 nl the home of Mrs •Clyde Osborn. Circle. 0 nt the home of Mrs. Juliiin Spillers. S was about to tell Growl the story from the beginning,but I didn't / It'S THE COOK. HE MUST / HAVE PUT UP A FIGHT. WELL, I A MAN OF TWILIGHT'S \ DESCRIPTION SHOULDN'T YOU'D B&tTER COME •'-" ./ OUT HERE, INSPECTOR. THERE'S BEEN ANOTHER MURDER, THE VERY IDEA! LETTING PSYCHOPATHIC CASES LIKE VOU RUN 10056, WHEN WEIVE SOT AN INSTITUTION FOR 'EM RIGHT HERE IN LOS LOCO! HE CAN'T-DO THIS TO \ OH, M StftRS vou! i oweR SNE u\ JANP BODV! GET HE TH' POC WUSTfK COME HIS/OFFICE AFTER r WAS THERE! n BUPSED.AN INCH! (X PIECE OF Mtf fvMNP!/ HOME, MR.WftW- BACK. THEN I'lL TAKE VOL/HOME WITHOUT THOT SNOOPER FOLIERIN' •OR BUST (VGUsser TRYIN' ! ru. NEVER eer (WAY FROWv „.. ^ HERE! TO fM OWN LITTLE The Y.AV.A. of (ho First Baptist eliui-cli w'ill moot -Mundiiy niuht at » STARTS SUNDAY o SiAAi "..-.TOO" E*p"SM£ T S SUCH A EVEN -SPARKS' SVAS P3APT5D R THE P;RATE FARTX EPS THINGS EASY " BUNNy...AHt> TOO PAD IVE GOT TWS JOB ST. GEOKSE / OKAY, WARMMG, •BLACK cv/v* ANP HEK SEAL FUR. Pur OFF FOK THE ISLMP... BOATS FOR RENT will! Joan BLONDF.U RIDE THE : SLJRF AT . BEACH-CITY/ • Sunday .Features • 1:00 - 3:40 - 6:20 - 9:00 STARTS SUNDAY WELL, WHOEVER &OT 'EM PIPM'T &ET THE FIVE HUWPREP BUCKS T.HEV THOU6HT WAS IN THEM.' AMP WITH THAT K1WP OF MONEY, ^ ITS NOT VOU CERTAINLY /THE PAMTS CAW AFFORP I THAT'S BCJRMIW ANOTHER. FAIR.' / ME, IT'S TH 1 * PRINCIPLE OF TH= THINS/, A. TH1M&' VJHEN A GUV CAM'T GOTO \. CARNIVAL.' WITHOUT LOSING - HIS PANTS' NO HAVSHAKER'S GONNA THATGAMG VEH.'OKAV BURY AWV OF MV •WITH OU HUNDREP DOUGH BACK HERE IN TH 1 STICKS FOLLOW THEM.' -, ! 1 JU-ST CAN'T 6'Lt'c.P 1 . ROD V<=> OOINS ? CfLtBRfWNXb, XBtV. I V\NP>UX GOT . v? OOPt PvND \F \ C 3, Wc'S O HMM! TtY 8GV<3 Pi MM I DOES '. TO GO HOMt I 1 WHftT ft JOB I with S. Z. SAKAU William PRINCE Julie BISHOP , /COPR. 1946 BY NEA SERVICE I'M SORRY IT HAD ) /M-MEJ ' TO BE THIS \— / TOO, /: WAY. OAKY/ j /^ YOUR IF YOU'LL DO IT, OAKY; VOU ' BUT KIUG CORMY HAS HEARD OF YOUR FAMOUS EXPLOITS, AUD HE'LL CAWCEL MY DEBT IF YOU'LL BE A KNIGHT HIS KINGDOM/ • Sunday Features • 1:00 - 3:05 - 5:06 - 7:09 - 9:12 WILL PERFORM THE (GREATEST DEER OF YOUR SOME TIME AGO t NEGOTIATED A LOAM A KIWG CORWY, RULER UMCERTAIkllA-KlOW THE TIME COME TO PAY I WHA1 OS). ARE UTTUE BEAVER"?^ FIK-U r CROOK PIP YOU 7H1MK. 'THIS UP YOURSELF ? HE IW BE RIGHT &UT HE'S TH' ! BOS WELL SAYS THE SHOW'S J1NXEDAND .VJE'RE CRAZTfORISK I OUR INES i WORKIrtS FOR IT ALL EMT HOV5 TO GET- BAGS ON POLE •' GLAP YOU COrtE ALONG .iott i?« ir >.«« s.uiyici. me I ?«V^! UCK at " 1P llomc n( Miss Betty Whitlow on 505 South Hervey Si All members are urged lo attend this meeting. The Woman's Auxiliary of the First •Presbyterian church will meet Monday, nl 4 p.m. at the Tuesday, July 16^ , Th t > A m or i c n ii'Legion Auxiliary will tneot Tuesday afternoon at 3 o clock .at the home of Mrs. R. R Jackson. A full attendance is urged as the nominating committee will make a report and o .membership drive will be slarlocl. Coming arid Going Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Dennis .and son Cecil Jr. have returned from a weeks stay in Magnolia. Mr. and Mrs. John Martin 1 and son, John Jr., of Dallas, Texas arrived Wednesday for a vacation visit with Mr.. Martin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Martin on North klni Street and oilier relatives and Jricnds here. Mr. and Mrs. Billy Kennedy and son, Billy Jr., have returned lo their home in Raton, New Mexico after n visit with Mrs. Kennedy's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Baker here. Mr. and Mrs. Forney Holt had as Thursday guests Mr. and Mrs. Carl J. Freu'clcnreich of Saugcrties, New York. "~ " --=.-= : i .1 • j|L|JT ^^^P' ^JM^PMI-.--- fl 1^, News of the Churches FIRST 'PRESBYtfeRIAN Thomas Brewsler, Minister Sunday School— 9:45 a.'m., Come nut! bring your children .and young people, classes for all age groups Morhihg Worship —10:50, sermon by the Minister. Young Peoples' Meeting— G:30 p.m. Evening Service— 7:30, message by the pastor. Monthly Auxiliary Meeting, Monday— 4 p.m. You tire cordially invited lo worship with us. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST N. Ferguson Street D. 0. Sllvey, Pastor Sunday School —10 a.m. Preaching —11 a.m. BJT.C.— 0:45 p.m. All groups are combining their effors for this service which will be held in the church auditorium. Visitors are urged lo be present at this hour for this part of the worship service. Preaching— 7:30 p.m. Auxiliary, Monday —2:30 p.m. Teachers' Meeting, Wednesday — 7:30 p.m. Prayer Services, Wednesday — 8 p:m. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main & Ave. D H. Paul Holdridge, Pastor "Having therefore, brethren, boldness to enter into the holiest by the blood of Jesus, By a new und living w-ay, which he hath consecrated for us, through the veil, that is to say, his flesh; And having an .high priest over the house (h Ood; Let us draw near with a true heart in full assurance of faith, having our hearts sprinkled from an evil conscience, and our bodies washed with .pure water. Lei General Duty Uey Agnes Hancock Distributed by NEA SERVICINC LUCY AGNES HANCOCK XXXVI ©Ronald Virgil uncomplainingly had suffered for years. servation. He had been able cat very little and not much man, ho carrying rowing - ----- J- ......... t>'./ iwi j u u I K, Now he was in Iho hospital for ob- to of that had stayed wilh or nourished him. Being a rather shy, 'silent ' had endured stoically, on his normal work — . thinner and quieter — while his mother worried, advised and dosed him with home remedies .to no avail and • his sistei- scoffed at what she dubbed his nerves and urged him to exert a little will power — to forget it — lhat it was all in his mind, and so on. Then, at long lasl, he look Ihe advice of ' his secretary and went to a doctor wh ordered him 'to Union. to a doctor who promptly ' That was the story as it came to Sally and she took over da; duty in his room with a feeling o" relief. Here was a cause that callec for the best she had to offer. The patient's mother and sister came posthasle. The mother was greatly excited and flustered. I was cancer, her son had, she had feared it from the very first Five years ago she had told him thai was his trouble and urged him to set his affairs in order. Time hac proved her right. His sister, on the other hand, informed his nurse Ihere was nothing wrong with hei Brother except nerves and an ac live imagination, plus, she wen on, "Ann Niles' continued sympathy." "Ann Niles?" Sally asked. "She's his secretary. She's been Tftcr him for years and if he had ounce of gumption he: would Enjoy Eating ICE COLD Watermelons On the lawn We will begin selling Ice Cold Watermelons Sunday, July 14 From 10 A. M. Until 10 P. M. Pine Gardens Mile East on Highway 67 DO YOU NEED CASH? We will loan you money on your Cqr, Furniture, etc., or if your car needs refinancing see Tom McLarry at the Hope Auto Company, 220 West Second street in Hope, Arkansas. have sent her packing long' ago— the hussy! If she comes here to see him she is not to be admitted Do you understand?" Etta Virgil's intensely black eyes slowed venomously. "I doubt if anyone will be able to see him for some time," Sally said cooly, trying to maneuver them from the room. "It looks to me as if he needed complete rest and quiet — for some time to come. Now if you will please leave I .will see -that he is made com- foi'table before I go off duty " She received a glare of dislike from Etta while the weeping Mrs Virgil paused at the door to make further observation. "Cancer — how long, Nurse?" she asked in a whisper perfectly audible to the patient. "It isn't cancer your son in suffering from, Mrs. Virgil," Sally said, a bit impatiently. She disliked crape-hangers -and she felt instinctively this woman was a member of that breed. "I have seen fident enough cancer to feel con- it is not that. We shall . know very soon now." Ronald Virgil had lain with eyes closed but with a tenseness to his face and body that Sally didn't like. Now she saw him relax and a sigh escaped his lips. Why were his mother and sister crucifying him like this? It was inhuman! Sally quickly and frimly thrust them both from the room and closed the door, standing with her back against it while she eyed the .patient with something like curiosity. It wasn't until next morning that she heard definitely what his trouble was. Diverticulum of the esophagus. Sally smiled as she listened to the Chief make this pronounement. The patient gazed us hold fast the profession of oitr faith without wavering: (for he Is faithful that promised;) And let tis consider onfe another to provoke unto love and to good works: Not forsaking the assembling of ourselves together, as the manne'r of some is; but exhorting one another: and so much the more, as ye sec Hie day approaching. Hebrews 10: Sunday School— 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship— 10:50. Christ's Ambassador's Service — 0:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service —7:30. Wednesday— Prayer and Bible Study— 7:45 p.m. Thursday, Women's Missionary Council— 2:30 p.m. Friday— HI C. A. Brigade— 7:45 p.m. FIRST CHRISTIAN 200 N. Main St. Wm. P. Hardegree, Minister Sunday School— 9:45 a.m. Classes for all ages. Lloyd Coop, Supt. Morning Worship, Communion and Sermon— 10:50. Mrs. Alfred A. Haynes will sing a solo al Ihe morning service. Chrislian Youth Fellowship —0:15 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. H. L,. Ponder, Sponsors. Evening Worship, Communion, and Sermon —7:45. J*\*A;*>.*» DOROTHY DIX = Page fhrtt Family Harmony . One of 'the saddest 'things is that so many girls and ®i life at the! i at him wide-eyed in like trepidation. somehing "It is just as we thought from the preliminary examination," he continued. "We shall be ready to operate at 2 this afternoon, Maynard." He departed and the patient stared after him. "It sounds much worse than it is, Mr. Virgil," Sally told him. "There is a pouch or sac, easily operable, on that portion of the aimentary canal between pharynx and stomach. No wonder you couldn't eal in comfort or retain what did got that far. You'll be quite all right after this —belter than you have ever been in your whole adult life. Don't worry. Just relax. You have the best surgeon in the world lo do the job, you know." A little color had come into the patient's thin face as Sally talked. Now he spoke. "Will you do something for me, diffidently. "Of course," Nurse?" he asked Sally told him. 'Thai's what I'm here for. What is it? Gel word to Miss Niles?" "W-why, 'how did you know? Has she called?" "Several times; but you know, of course, a hospital doesn't give out much information. I'll gel in louch with your people after the operation and will put in a call for Miss Niles right away. What shall I lell her? Don'l you want lo send her some message?" The man closed his eyes for a moment and then said softly: ''Tell her I'm going lo be all right :md that I shall be glad to see her —after — When could she come, Murse?" "Possibly not for several days or a week bul why nol wail and see how you reacl? I can always call her, you know. Anyone else?" "No. No one else. I don'l want o see anyone —else— for a long ong time." He sounded very tired and Sally lowered the shades and suggested that he try lo sleep for an hour. "You're going lo need a lot of sleep, Mr. Virgil," she told him, "and I'm here lo see lhal you gel it." "You're kind," he murmured and soon slept. (To Be Continued) DRY LAND FISHING Council Bluffs, la., July 13 —(/I 3 ) — A Council Bluffs woman complained to Don Jackson, Pottawat- lamie county attorney, about the manner in which a neighbor fishes. The man doesn't go to the river to fish, she said. He's a vegetable FIRST METHODIST Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor Organ Music by Mrs. Dolphus Whillen, Jr.— 9:15 a.m. Church School —9:45 a.m. Morning Worship — Sermon by Pastor. Youth Fellowship — G:30 p.m. Evening Worship — "J:30. Choir Practice, Thursday —7:45 p.m. FIRST BAPTIST Third & Main Streets S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday School— 9:30 a.m. H. E. Thrash, Supt. Morning Worship —10:50 a.m. Message by the pastor. Training Union— G:45 p.m. Russell Lewallen, Director. Evening Worship —8. Message by the pastor. Wednesday, Fellowship Hour — 8 p.m. A spiritual oasis in between Sundays. You are cordially invite-'. lo worship wlih us. Choir rehearsal —8:45 p.m. - O - ; Army Cracks Down On U. S. Soldiers Mistreating Japs .Yokohama, July 13 — '(#•) —LI. Gen. Robert L. Eichelberger, Eighth Army commander, craciced down on Yank soldiers who mis- Ireal Japanese civilians loday and threatened severalmeasures to hall serious crimes. In a strong letler clrculaled lasl month and made public only today, Gen. Eichelberger said he meant lo slop serious breaches of 'disci pline. He poinled oul Ihere were isolaled "but very serious" crimes and added 'of soldiers toward the Japanese would not be tolerated. One American soldier already has been condemned to the gallows foi crimes against the Japanese and several others face trial. Some others reserved lighter senlences lor minor crimes. . . ; The general said lhat "our courts are empowered to mete out stiff penallies," if Ihe order circulated in his June 22 letler fails lo curb crime in tne Japanese islands. -- o -- Railmen to Oppose Abandment of Railroad Harrison, July 13 —(/T 1 )— Proposed abandonment of the Misouri and Arkansas Railway properly may be opposed by Ihe Brotherhood o£ Railway Trainmen. The company has announced intentions to seek permision to go out of business if the trainmen press demands 1'or wage boosts which M. A. President Malcolm Putty said the company could not afford lo pav. F. G. Llrady, deputy president of the Brotherhood, said intervention al Washington would be asked of Ihe national union president if the application for abandonment is made. ... u ..j tjtIJ.T UIIU IJIUII parents cannot get along together lhat Is a tragedy for both of them because it makes Ihem llirow aw.-iv the years that should be happiest or them in bickering and lights tint make their homes bloody battlegrounds, instead of the places of ponce and affection they should be 1 am appalled al the number of learsonked letters lhal I yol daily from young girls telling of how unhappy they are in their homes; of how harshly IMeir parents treat them and the petty tyrannies they put upon them; of the nagging and iaull-lmding that keep their nerves raw, and of the general misery of their lots that makes thorn plan lo run away. And curiously enough, the burden of these wails is: "My mother doesn't trust me. I a'm a good girl. I get fine grades at school 1 don t want to do anything lhal I shouldn't do. I just want to have harmless fun. and a few But my mother always a little a 5 ' r.- I' r ays thinks I am up to some tricks, so she spies on me. She listens in when I talk over the telephone. She opens my letters and reads them. And it hurls me lhat she doesn't trust me." GIRLS MATURE YOUNGER And other girls wrilc that although they are 20 years old —and oi in these times is as wordly wise and sophisticated as 30 was a generation ago— they are hoi allowed to have any boy friends, or any ciates, or to go lo any places of amusement unless Mother or Father lags them. One -girl writes that her father shadows her wherever she goes If she goes to the movies wilh a boy he trails her to the door, and when she looks art -nd he is in a back seat with his eyes glued on her He even pops in at the office where her desk. Ptobably these parents who deny their daughters every veslige of peisonnl liberty think thai they are protecting them, bill, in reality, they are simply throwing them to Ihe wolves. They are making them marry the firsl man who asks them no matter whether they love him or not, just lo gel oul from under Mother's and Father's thumbs. Or else they are turning them inlo liars and sneaks who pick up boys on the street and have drug store affairs, and go lo God knows where with God knows whom because they weie not permilled to step oul wilh Ihe nice boy nexl door. Surely parents have litlle sense if they do not re-cognize lhal youth will be served: that it is bound to have its fling, and lhat if they do not let their daughters have the pleasures thai belong lo Iheir lime of life freely and do not cooperate wilh them in having good times, lhal Ihcy will lake Ihem in the ways thai are dark and devious and lead to trouble. And surely every mother should have gumption enough lo know that in these days when practically side by side with men all day, it is silly lo hink lhal she can protect them by locking them in at night. Sally and Mamie are their own chaperones now, and they need no other if Mother has given them, liberty and taughl Incm how lo use it. And she besl does Ihis by making Ihem happy, for happy girls are good girls. They don'l have lo jump the bars to have good times They have them at home (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) : o—— Yesterday's Stars w By the Asociated Press Peanuts Lowrey, Cubs—batted in seven runs and scored three on a to be reckoned wilh, "bullying" actions fisherman. First, she complained, his son surveys her garden by driving by likely on his bicycle to check "fishing" spots. Then Ihe using a rod and reel, vegelables. o man, casts for Oregon is derived from the Indian plenty. word meaning place of Social Situations THE SITUATION: You are sending a wedding gift, and, though you have engraved cards bearing your marriage name alone, you have none which contain your husband's name as well as yours. WRONG WAY: Enclose your card, and let it go at that. RIGHT WAY: Write V'Miv and" n front of your marriage name on the card you enclose. o Heirens Linked Continued from Page One bered body were found in sewers, after she was taken from her room ast Jan. 7. Heirens paled when told of the evidence linking him to the Wave murder. A reporter told Ihe young University of Chicago student about the fingerprint discovery, and he started to speak. Attorney John P. Coghlan interrupted, however, and said :"as your lawyer, I advise you to say nothing." State's Attorney Tuohy said thai photographs of a message lefl on Ihe wall of Miss Brown's apartment had been turned over I o handwriting experts ior compar- s o n with samples o f Heirens' hand-writing. The mesage, scrawled in lipstick, read: "For heaven's sake catch me before I kill more. I cannot control myself." * No " Chicago to a 13-2 -victory over Brooklyn. » Rudy York, Red Sox—taclle'd a two-run homer lo account for winning runs in Boston's 4-2 triumph over Detroit. Johnny Sain, BraVes — blanked the Cincinnati Reds, 1-0 on one hil for Ihe Boslon Braves. Howie Pollet, Cards—pitched*St! Louis to .n 2-1 first game svin over New York and camo back in ninth inning of nightcap to stifle a Giant threat and preserve a 5-4 Cardinal triumph. FIND A RIVER "» Bend, Ore., July 13 -^&)—Workmen are building a bridge out'this way and when they finish they're going lo put a river under it. The Ceschute's river channel is being shifted to avoid soil erosion. NOTICE! The undersigned Barber Shops will-charge the following prices'for our work: • • ~* • • cents Haircut v...-. 60 .cents These Prices Effective Saturday, July 13, 1946 — NEW HOURS — Week Days — 7 a. m. to 6:00 p. m. (Closed Wednesday at. Noon) Saturday, 7:00 a. fri. to 8:00 p. m. Star Barber Shop Capitol Ba'rber Stioip 0. K. Barber Shop Whiteway Barber Shop Keith's Barber Shop Dixie Barber Shop Boyett's Barber Shop charges May have o been placed o r ays Conlinued from Page One bers, shall not be entitled lo vole in the committee. "I am not a member of U>« Garland county Democralic committee. I am simply the chairman and I do nol have a right to vote in the committee, and obviously the section of law quoted by the plaintiffs does not apply lo me in any man" ner. xxx Firearms were introduced into Europe by the Mongols in 'the 13lh century. CONGRESSMAN OREN HARRIS Shares In Praise Given To Arkansas Delegation For Record Commended By Many Groups and Individuals, 'i Unity of Arkansas Congressmen Assures State Of Continued Good Representation j WHY DISTURB SUCH ] EFFICIENCY? READ WHAT PEOPLE SAY OF MR HARRIS AND HIS COLLEAGUES SENATOR FULBRIGHT SAID: "I do not think it inappropriate to tell you there is no better state delegation in the House of Representatives than the delegation from Arkansas. I can testify positively from my own knowledge as to their industry and intelligence. I know the record will show that this group of men represent your interest ably and effectively." (From Jackson Day speech by Senator Fulbright in Liltle Rock, March, 1946). "I congratulate the gentleman from Arkansas and may I .gay that in my opinion he has perhaps touched on the central and most important issue before the whole nation. If that can be achieved we will overcome the greatest obstacle to both victory and a lasting peace." (Senator Fulbrighl in commenting on a speech made by Mr. Harris in Congress January 19, 1944, calling upon the country for unity). 1,000 ARKANSANS DECLARED: 'Now therefore be it resolved that the representative citizens of Arkansas here assembled that the Arkansas delegation in our National Congress be commended and that they have our sincere thanks and appreciation for their harmonious and intelligent action during these trying times." (Resolution adopted by 1.000 Arkansas leaders nt Jackson Day celebration in Litlle Rock, March, 194G) LEADER McCORMAGK LAUDS HARRIS "I consider the gentleman's speech to be one of the finest and the most deeply considered one that I have heard in my 16 years as a member of this body. It is constructive and on a broad, high plane, consistent with the great crisis that confronts our country. I want to express my personal feeling of pleasure at having been on the floor and having listened to the gentleman and to congratulate him and the people of his district for having such a fine representative in this body." (Majority Leader McCormack speaking after having listened to an address made by Congressman Harris in the House January 19, 1944), GROCERS PAY TRIBUTE: "We wish to take this occasion to express our. sincere appreciation of two of the most able United States senators and seven congressmen representing Arkansas which this state has been privileged to have. They are thoroughly familiar with the needs, desires, hopes and aspirations of the people they represent. They have slowly but surely won the highest respect and approbation of their colleagues through their quick grasp and keen understanding of state, national and international problems." (Declaration by Arkansas Wholesales Grocers' Association, Little Rock, June 14, 1945J. First: There are three natural laws which vitally affect your choice of a congressman. Every Normal Human Being Improves With Experience. This is true in every other walk of life and js also true as to your congressman. The second natural law: Political Ambition Often Breeds Capacity to Destroy, But Seldom a Corresponding Ability to Create. The third natural law: An Unfriendly Eye Can Always Find Material for a Hostile Tongue. Remember all these facts, look at the record and let your intelligence dictate your vote. I have served the people of my district honestly and to the best of my ability. I believe I have served you well. VOTE FOR Congressman Oren Harris FOR RE-ELECTION Democratic Primary Tuesday, July 16 (This Political Advertisement Paid for by Oren Harris, El Dorado, Ark.)

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