Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 5, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, August 5, 1946
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Page 3
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" ' - that Mansfield Woultf fe- ftrl electron dlsciision. Nel Ms comrhittee chdlfrrtahshlp. from p>ge On* was no£ in sharp contrast 'r "; V'V VYV-* ! ^A€vjav- 5 >^"?-<^ , • wtW.M >'*>;' - »" .' * * l»-i it i W -*n /.i __•, ' * ' 1 i *»/_ .m ... . i , K . . A & ^. £ ^ ai, —k— ^t fcl^» ^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ istion Viewpoint Before J%W HidhMrf^fe. i, v 4^,^ f'* l ^B'*» "- M edce Conference Affaffs .the weVld* (Sort* ' ft&W'ifleeUng ' * "' ' !Ct $ Pirbtestantg ^collaboration , ouncil a Just .sestet-day discuss r-' > of union r foHohitt*attti'on' would Struggle; This may, or may not, - the. scope of -the pro- Sal ,now-before- the Cambridge many continental -need* guidance in the pa but to ations\ uponx-which jfestants arid* Catholics but as |Ctofstian- party. 'Thjs-fislpu(!h> of -despond was, of , the t Work — — »~rfrtnri»the , ifi»*0(«uwhis-.«ssumptiort-<.r.of agin 1938'he..set t out-to destroy '"-"'S in-the. Reich and sub- jaggn religion-- in- which Lhimseli played the, part ^of; a r— His . f . thor- ,,,' - iO«Ifly,sprganized arfd> provided not "ie;, crippling ..ol , .the, : for the taking over for .training ' Na7i. u unleh confetence of, '3ff, when I ' jehrer had made' tremendous •ogress in" changine\the nature of V'£. eople ' ^l 0 ,!? 11 * the young .* ^._^,_ y^n^it,,^- agaifiatf ^ehristianityyr'rt >jt (ftf'aojns^,, mountainous Hope Star . thf o» Hep* '" CeniolhMtM Pr«H •Ulttg , iv k C. E< Palmer, President AIM:' H. w««i»um, V««retaty>.1 * , . ot fN Star bul ' 212-21 4 South WdlnXK Altx. H. Wftihburn, Editof & Publisher Paul H, Jofiel, Managina Ed.tor George W. Hotm«t,\Meeht Supt. Jm M> Pavta, Adverffslri(j" Mdnagaf Imma G. Th6nf«n, Caihler Entered Q'5 setorid class matter dt t Post Offico at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act-Of MareK3,,l897. (AP)—Meahs Associated Pres«. (NMJ—Meafii Newipopdr EriterprlM Ju(W«!rlB»<nh N«(«li 'Always Pdynblo In Advance)! By city cdrrier per week 20<; per month 85c. Mall rates^m Heriip- iteml. Nevada, Hnwafd, , Mllldr dnd LaFayette tfountleS, $4.50 per year, else- whers $8 SO. , .MaMber af The Anaclat*4 Pren; The A4so?iated Press Is eXcliHively entitled to th* us* for republicatlon of all newi dispatches Credited to it or not othdrwise credited in this paper and also the local news • published' herein. > , National Advertising Representative — A'rkantar Dailies- Inc.; Memphis Term., Jtei-ick, Buildino; Chicago, 400 Norh'.MIch- igan Avenue; New York: City, 292 Madison Avei; Detroit, M1ch.> 2842 W. Grand Blvd. 'Oklanoma City, 3M Tartnlmil Bldg.- New Orleans. 722; Union St. tti&v*, 'purpose, did .become , appar- year' later when He launched arbaric; wdfr to* enslave— mn v' In Border to' get his parallel ui modern * i . 1 could,* of s their" Christianity ubshtute paganisml because Christian' .could' brook v?hat\he Semplated" doing. - ' *'", ft » PI iftjpterth S Eneland not long ftaWfeWbW^tlfeft'sirtffet' in&B^rlirt 1 after the capitu- Ern. Y^' 1 -! a sser ted^, ip» effect .^that |6t»^piamty \wasrsf bulwark-of de"" racy^ and that "'the-' cross of ?, tik ?' «^?.'.' to -destroy * the ^Certification " '^Continued-from- Page One as two members of the three-man county election committee met at 10 a. m. to canvass last week's vote. i'ennessefe Gov. Jim McCord announced last night th'e resignation of Machine Party Sheriff Pat M a n s fi e 1 d, deposed b y force arid violence here last week that* saw 22 men injured, the county Jail blasted by dynamite, arid' much property damage, still remaine'd at" an* undisclosed place. Mansfield recommended that Gl-ticket sheriff-elect Knox. Henry benamed to serve until the new administration officially takes over on Septerfber <i. C. A. Anderson, member of the three'-man citizen's committee, chosen* by a towh-hall meeting to .govern Athens .durirjg the interim, revealed also tnat'the county court ^pUld^meet. today. It presumably Wjll name a sherifrto take over until the new officers are seated. It_was expected that Henry would be^nommate'd. , > ••[Mansfield, chairman''of>th'e com- nfiittee will not', Be present, but George Woods, secretary of the committee *and 1 a< supp'arter" of tHe Paul. Cantrell faction swept, out of office b'y"last%eek'S'fiery political coup, returri.ed*.,to»tp;wn ( -lasf night*. Under'a prorriise" ( of protection, he was met at th'e county line and escorted into Athens for the official vote; canvass.- Shortly after partisan ticket supporters-had stormed the county ja.il here, captured some 25 machine', election deputies and reclaimed th'e ballot ( boxes which they had confiscated, Woods declared that he Would* certify the complete Gl-ticket % into, off ice. To- dg^'she presumably',wiirmake that pledge" good,." \1 i«?d;F Christian efforts if it is de' j Sed'to undertake- them, r*'s '' i n i — o - *L -- 1 , jbod'tree-' can i not ,bring, forth :ss ..-'„ ages- of fourteen and ^were^regarded ay more' jnjttan'rrn- oi^nd- code •jSi:, ilafee ^ !e -mount with irism. ,,ln addition 'there t are j;people;who have-subscribed _ rtltical isms wHiclr ! te3ch^tha"t > teion is the* opiaie- of the >na^- tt , ' f f * V •*' 4 §q -there is- a vast field for com- ..,, eabring forth gopd fruit. — Mat- w" 7j:lS, '' * • '' " " v ' ' bad,heart,;bad,de'signs.—Ter: ^COMPLETE ;RADIO SERVICE w ' "• mr M * MI ^ Harry. S«gnar, Sr. ' /LUMBER > SERVfCI StATION car" is resignation, WdSa ih« his govefh&f yesterday. , The, t\vo fnerhbefS will be , placed by the State boSfd of etec< tioH eammlssionefS- attet- vheif spots have been declared vacant. t6 Kenhedy, the thlfd rhem« of ffie ctfmiflittee and s He* «,, supporter of the Gt tfcket, will complete ttie' two-thirds, of the Cdmmlttee necessary td officially certify the ballot. ,Hetivy contingents of vohinteet* guards patrblled the' street* hew today as McMinn county citizens {toured in for tht vole count. Artlllefj? fartging from 22'S to ati» tomatic shotguns", captured Gef- nlan Hirers' ahd army 45's were very rniich irt evidence. ', Mansfield's resignation tb McCoTd declared: ' "Since ttiere remains Oniv 1 211 days in my term as sheriff of McMinn County Tenn., artd since there is a continuation of a state of insurrection ih McMinn county which has existed' since th<* night of Aug. 1, 1946, and since the 1 appointment of an aU-lrtterim sheriff Would be conducive to duelling the insurre'ctioh artd .restoring order, 1 hereby tender my resignation as sheriff of McMinh CoUrity, Tertn., effective Ai(g. 3. 1940, ahd request immediate appoinntment of honorable Knox Henry, sheriff-elecli to fill the remainder of my unexpired term. Respectfully submitted, Pat Mansfield.' ' AtHehs Mayor, Walker, who returned to town over the weekend, cohfened with members of the k citizen's committee, but no statement Came from the meeting. Walker reported that he had been vacationing in Asheville, N. C., and" hadn't heard of the upheaval Here Until he read about it in a paper there Saturday •morning. Last night was uneventful after the .brief flare-up Saturday riight in Which volunteer' patrols, rallied to meet a rumored invasion 'rom adjoining Polk county, Wounded one man and fired at two cars. I The invaders, reportedly ready to march on Athens and put the displaced administration back into power, failed to materialize.' But not until Brown D. Shearer, 30, of Etowah, had been Shot in the legs. Members of one of the GI patrols said he pulled a gun on them. " Two other cars were sprayed with buckshot when they ignored halt commands. Lila Butler, and her brother, James, of Galveston, Tex., had the back of their machine splattered with lead when they failed to stop at a roadblock. The Texans said they thought it was a' holdup. Another car with two unidpntl- fied women' in it suffered similarly. • TWp Benton,^ (Polk county) Tenh.', men, rierb Lillard and 'W. A. Lewis, were held .overnight when they drove into, town with weapbns in their car. They were 'released Sunday. Two other ^priso t ners, unnamed, , Were forced their ex-soldier guards, to by the street ,m Cront of the" jail. i , Sunday, waSi also, withdut jnci- dent. ^In/tHheir,. 'Bermojts. «,i Athens 'ministerjTrefcrre'd only- 'indirectly to th'e fdlSorders in prayers for divine , gUicJahce for the town's Christian, citizens. Curious 1 sightseers, from other "parts otj Tennessee and adjacent states jammed into Athens yesterday to View the, blasted, bullet pocked jail, with its broken- windows and fire-blackened doors, and to hear retold the story- of the little revolt., „ 5 Last night an Etowah- taxi driver, and' a negro pass e'n'j^ e r were ST. LOUIS-LIVE&TOCK , National Stockyars, 111., Aug. 5 — (Pi—Hogs, *,000; new' record to of 25.0 Opaid' fairly freely by most buying, interests; early bulk good and choice 170-280 lb' barrows and gilts' 24.75-25.00; good- and choice 130-15 Olbs 21.50-22.00;' 100-120 Ibs 20.00-21,00; s"owff> 21.75-22.00 ; extreme heavies occasionally down to 21.50. t Cattle, 6500; calvesii 2500; few choice loads light and medium weight steers about 'steady at 24.50-25.SO; little action on others; .medium to good cows 12.00-14,00; common and medium 9.50-12 00; canners and cutters 7,50-9.25; good beef bulls around 14'.00-25; medium to good sausage bulls 12,00-13.75; choice vealers 18.75; medium to good 13.00-17,50. Sheep, 5000; good and choice spring lambs 21.00-22.00; occasional sales down to 20.50; medium and good kinds in Wide range 10,5020.00; best slaught'en ewes 6 50. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Aug. 5 —W— Fairly sharp- declines' were registered by grain futures today following rains ,_,_, ln , Iowri K., nsas . an(J Moisture war predicted for sections of Illinois tonight. Corn broke more than 3 cents and oats mpre than 2, cents at times on persistent" selling by commission houses. Some of the offer- Ings were believed to represent hedging, Rain also increased country offerings of cash corn, despite de- quning prices. More than 200,000 bushels were purchased, on a today shipment and $1,34- for new corn for delivery by December 15. Corn finished 2 1-24 1-4 cents lower thari Saturday s close; January $1,35-1.35 If, ana oats Were off' 1 1-4-2 cents, August, 71 3-47-8, There was no trade in barley. Wheat was 5-8 lower to 34 higher at Kansas City aM 1.1 1-2' lower •at Minneapolis, September $1.90 Wheat was little changed-t^day; receipts 202 cars, CQTO was two to four cents lower; bookings 205,-. overnight Nebraska. 000 buphe)a one receipts 304 cars. Oats , two cents Jower; bookings: 20.000 bushels; shipping- sales 75,000 |>ushels; receipts 287 cars; Chicago, Aug. 5 — (,ff>H-£ive poul- 1 try: unsettled: receipis 14 trucks; two cars; FOB prices; fowl 28; leghorn fqwl- 28; roaster^, fryers, and bmlers 28-31; old roogtwrs 2,1 FOB wholesale market: deckling*' 22; young ducks 37; light farm ourki 13. stea P receipts (two .A 71 top f|rm, balance unset- Report tied; receipts 22,567; U." S.. extras No. 1 and 2 — 375-41; U'. S. extras No. 3 and 4 — 33.5-36.5; U. S. standards 1 and 2 — 33-35; U. S; standards 3 and 4'— 32;- current receipts 31.5-32,5; cheeks 26-2ff.5. o- dirties 28-29; NEW;YORK sropK k New York, Aug.' a —(/?)— The stock market, led by Motors, generally backed into losing territory today with light profy; cashing blamed' mainly for the,'retreat. Declines; ran to 2 points' or so 'after a slightly irregular opening', The ticket tape frequently was aj a standstill. A few gains were rei tained here and there and extreme setbacks reduced in a number of cases at the close. Transfers for the full proceedings dwindled to 'approximately 700,000 shares, Stumblers , included ,. Ganera.1 Motors, Chrysler, Bethlehem, U. S. Steel, U. S. Rubber, Montgomery Ward; American Crin,' IJ onf, Allied Chemical. J. C. Pen ny, U. S, Gypsum, American home Products, Texas Co., Southern Pacific and' Pennsylvania railroad Cat; a new 1946 low). Virgiriia-Crolina' chemical' pre- 'ferred advanced on a few trans'- actions in the wake of a good statement and an increased payment on dividend arrears. Resistant were' international harvester; Owehs-Iiiinois, Great -Northern, public service of N. J. and American Smelting, Bonds were spotty', -o- NEW YORK COTTQ N New York, Aug, 5 (/P). futures registered gains of almost 5.00 a bale in active dealings to*day. Uncertain crop prospects, in- creasipg tightness in spot supplies, and reports from Washington indicating more foreign cotton credits may be extended, supportd the up'- turn, Mills were aggressive buyers in early dealing* with commission '" demand a feature in later late afternoon were Prices . I in the sljghtly under the best levels, re- fleeting- Increased profit - taking' a»and hedging and ranged from 2.21 IQ 3.00 a bale higher. Oct.? 34.39 Dec. 34-65, and Mch 34.50. Futures closed 1.90 to $3.00 bale higher, .Oct. high 34.81' — low 34.15 — last . 34.45 up 50. Dete. high 34.95 — low 34.25 -* last 34:69-63 up 51-55. Mch, high 34.75 low 34.12 — last '.34..35-41 up. 40.46; May high 94.50 — low 33.90 — last 34.11 up 44. July hjgh 34.20 — low 33.65 — last 33.78-80 up 38-40. ling spot 35-?5N' up N-nomlnal. Chlca^d, AU|, d With »hnoylfi|-ft a Loo> theaje told JiidffS* did U, aid is defective and I didn't know she bbjected, "P'ifty d« judge said. with Riff was, i IWfti's, ifaaerwfeter blast where _Hj erteflorS, of , ships .were made l«thai> by-'edhtafhinated sea- water *n ! artificial .rain preclb produ lfa.< . . fteSiori products' latlort } — — —~"iir ~ ~~ """'""' * ^''•^^^V Sharp Decline . v ' Little &$«#, Augi 6' —(Jy-A net decline bMO pet. in state pHson bopuldttoh lasjl Mioeith.was. retorted todntf by Prl|in Superintendent T. C, CogWll. THtre We 1,174 prisoners ort- July i-, ftndk I,lfi4 oh August 1, -ThS ,feport| addressed to tiover- ibr LaneyV shjbjved thfet the 1 pet* fcentage of Whites-at the prison tfo'nttnu'et} to rise, Fifty Six f>Hs* oners, 88 of whom were Negroes, Were" released during the mohth and 46, bt whom only 19 were Negroes twere received, ieotf 'to v/ftT" ' "* Aug. 8 — the npproaohihg marriage" A«f< Z1 6f football stat .Clydei L.., Scolt ot, Lake VlllSgfc! 1 tH<MM6 "l«Ps¥ h Afr juntas," haa been announced, by ""- |parehts, JMr. and Mr>. JohH florh thd „-.-. y would enWf the Unl» vefslty of Arkansas at the fall semester. > * • Rebuff irt to two Roeitf Auf. 6' -*(£)-*.. A' uHiiv.wiiloh 6ffleer9 said Involved fi 1 hdlf doreHf o J-, .more persons Wbuiht, death earty yeslefdriy to Frank Dodson, 30-year-o 1 d war Vflerari, and ittjurle* to at least t^o other persons. P^*" •' First Choice for Fall Visit rtobispn t 's and see the many lovely things for Fall. Make your selections now while you have many styles and colors to choose from. Judy Lane' Juniors Fall suits for the juniors that are beautifully tailored in an array of pretty new Fall colors. They are 100% wool and sizes 9 to 17. 15.40 ..'ii .7! . < Redfern Fall Suits Smart, new suits 1 for Fall styled by "Redfern" and other .nationally known lines. In all wool and Gabardine. Solids, checks' and plaids. 26.00 to 59.85 Pretty Rrfl Dresses Every girl will.adore' one of these pretty dresses for faff. Tfiey are beautiful-qnd aH wool in-comBinotions of two-tone fall dol-- ors and'solids; Sizes 9 to 17. 14.85 and T6.75 1 BUY YOUR-, FALL , CLOTH ES NOW Use 'ou'r Convenient ' Lay-A.Way'Pla'n Select yoilV wardrobe now, have:, them put' , away in-'our Lay-Away < and'your snopping 1 worries will be over. . //j-, • f'.. Smart Bags for Fall Ladies new fall leather bags. Pretty pouchy styles, in'browns and blacks ' ^ 6.98 to 14.85 Ladies new fall bags in wool broadcloth of brown dnd black. All new styles. 6.98 to 10.98 -WlV, if 5 SMART FALL FOOTWEAR Jacqueltnes for Fall •r-4)tw»fe ' ' Jacquelines t;o fit your every mood. See them today, 7.9S Smart New Shelby Pumps Black and shiny as- Jef and' perched on high or medium heels. 7:95 f f & r Calf r , cqlf&kin 'grgined to look like alligator. High luster and pertecf marking, watch these gleamy colors perform in ver y |r) 9 wardrobe. 5.00 to 7.95 WrGiv* «nd Redeem Eagle Stamps W """"'• ••*&$: \ji • : /i /^ t pobison 6* Go, tending, depg rtment Store •.]. NeiHville J-liS ) v'^A % ) «4" MOM SfAll, MOM, AMKANSAS- ertona Betwun 0 *, m. and 4,0, m. "*> Social Calendar Notice O Observation Nursery School t ave been .held In A Chu rfch Nursery AU- tou « u »t «>lh has been T date is »* Methodist Nursery age will bo notified Mehday, An gust B. ^ .iT c1 ^,, No - ! of the W.SCS ^ ") CMPI «1 Methodist ChurVh will »y} c £l M ?! ld ?y, aflCrn ° on at G o'clock Si,V"' Pnrk f 9 r ." Picnic, AH members aie urged to attend, 1 Circle No. 4 of the W.S.C.S. of ' c First Methodist church will iicct Monday afternoon nt 4 o'clock " l , l " c horno of Mrs. Ralph Routon on North Pine Street. The Woslylan. Guild of the First Methodist church will meet at the church at 7:30 Monday • evening for a trensuie hunt. All members arc urged to attend. ' Circle No 1 of the Women's council of the First Christian church Will meet Monday afternoon nt 3:30 at the home of Mrs. George Dodds on highway 67. B ( P, McLaln and son, Preston, were Sunday visitors in Tyler, Saturday via plane from London Texas. 'Mrs. David P. Davis and little daughter, Patricia Ann, arrived England to join Mr, DaVls In a visit lo his mother, Mrs. DuVid Davis here. Miss Florence Davis left Sunday night to return to St. Louis where she will remain for one month at Barnes Hospital before being assigned to a Veterans hospital, where she will complete the last six months of her training. Miss Hilda McEntosh has rived from Austin, Texas where she attends school to spend a three weeks Vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Byrd here. Mr. and Mrs. Byrd and Miss McEntosh will visit' relatives In Dardanclle this week. Tuesday, August 6 .The Winsome Sunday School 'lar~. monthly business 'and 10 social .class of First Baptist church wil, meet Tuesday evening at 7'30 at the home of Mrs. Leon Davis on .South Brannan street for Its regular mon ' 'meeting. ^hursday, August 8 The Hope Business and Professional Women's club will meet Thursday evening at 7'30 at the kxpeiimenl station for its regular monthly business and social meet- in!;. The club will hold its annual While Elephant sale and a picnic supper will be served. All members are urged to attend. , Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Hcrndon spent Friday altcrnoon in Texarkana. The/ wore accompanied there by Master Billy Bob Hcrn- don, Jr. who will.spend this week visiting Steve Powell. Mr .and Mrs. Curtis Urrey and daughter, Mary Alice have returned from a vacation visit with Mrs, Otis Taylor nnd Mrs, W. G. Boyles in ElMonle, California. They also visited points of interest in Mexico. By fcUTH MILLett ' NEA Stiff Wrlttf Relax, girls. All those gloomy predictions to the (effect that thcfe weren't going Id be enough men* to go liround In the postwar world weren't based on fatit, According to Dr. H6pe T. Eldrl- dge of the U. S. Bureau of Census, the war did reduce.the ratio of men to women in this country, but there ar6 still p'lenty of men in the marriage market. There was an excess of 3<700,000 marriageable men In 1&40, .War re duced the number by 300,000. So marriageable men arc still in the surplus commodity class, and not among the country's scarce products. You don't-have to grab a husband the first chance you get, without wondering Whether or noi he is a bargairi->-tho way you buy nylons. You can still shop around look over the market, and lake your time Until you have made a real "find." Nor do you have to give the men such a rush you scare them to death, the way many of you di< when servicemen first started com ing back from overseas. There Is no need for such competitive bid ding for their attention. Great News for Girl* That census figure is the bcs Coming and Going Mr.and Mrs.C. :McLain and Mrs. HEY KIDS!.. SPECIAL SHOW Tuesday Morning 10:00 mmm LULU k -%^ WOODY ^ 0 oDPECKER ^^^^^^^^.N^^Mt^WiB^VNo^N^v•^^M«.v.tfl^v.U!>•^ ' fj 1 '£. t)AFFV M VUCK W( NOW • TUESDAY "Return of Frank James" NOW* TUESDAY RIALTO Wednesday - Thursday 0 ^te/U*¥ ,-!•- Musiwl Featyi-ette .. College Queen **4 PLUTO JW Pfc. Leon .Collier will leave Monday night to return to Arlington Hall, Virginia. Pfc. Collier and Mrs. Collier have been visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Collier here and >her parents, Mr, and Mrs. J, D. Hamilton in Emmet. Mrs. Collier will remain for a longer visit. Mr. and Mrs. John Greene and little son, Stuart, Mrs. Harold Bowen and sons, Johnny and Larry and Bill Thomas, spent Sunday in Hot Springs. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Ruggles and family spent Sunday on Lake Hamilton, Hot Springs, visiting Miss Lucille Ruggles. news for women since the end b the war, • Here the girls %vcrc scared silly thinking that if they didn't grab of a man in a hurry they would b old maids for life. Now they, can relax. And mayb even let the men resume the once masculine prerogative of leading the chase. Both, men and .women ought to like that. o DOROTH?,D!X Scarcity of Dates Dear Corothv Di*! In,regard to' be complaints that girls»,are mak- 18 about the scarcity or dates,, I vould like lo shy this: During the war we servicorrtert became imore ir less Used to being away irom lomc) but the one ideal that' We tiling to whs (he girl we left be- iind us and Whotn we .dreamed of 'olurrllng' to. • • ••' But how that we arc back it seems that during our absence"the lirls ahftriittdi'ThO" became used to being chased, especially in the vicinity of Army a'nd Kavy^installations, and they look upon us, as Lraincd wolves that are dangerous Lo any member bf the opposite. So it Is ibardi.for us to mee't kind ' know,.... ._ .. _ rtavc been out 6f contact with the proper ^ CIVIC PRIDE Hastings, Neb., Aug. 5 — (IP] -*The Chamber of Commerce went to work in .a hurry when one of the letters in Hastings' ; welcome sign blinked out. Until repairs were made, the sign welcomed motorists to "Hat- ings." is inarai.ior us to meet tne of nice/{girls We would like to v.Qr maybe it is because we been out 6f contact with the proper way of doing things so long vc actually don't know how to •rtcol a nice, girl, or-where. ;Wc had dream's of meeting a nice girl'in. a decent place, not in juke oints and not the type of girls who So,to-Such places. It just adds up o the fact that in'some way w hould. be told how to meet thesi 'iris Who want to be dated am vho arc so desperately lonely. S' ire we; Can't we gel,together? EX-SOLDIER Sentimental Crisis ANSWER: It.Is a curious after nath of the war that it seems t lave produced a sentimental crisi .hat no one knows how to handle For here arc the nice, sweet girls, ;he girls of "every .-decent boy's dreams, .who-are dateless, and herd are the hordes ofi fine voting boys, whom the'girls arc dying to step put. with', 'and who have no means of getting acquainted with them. It is a case of water, water everywhere and no a drop to drink. Certainly it : is a terrible:situation when uirls and boys are'afraid to be .friendly with each other but you an'l blame tnem, for 'no soh%rc- .peeling girl wants to be regarded as .whistle bait that any goodlook- ng lad could pick up. And certain' y no worthwhile boy, who has icon lattght to revere and respect ivomanhood, wants a girt to feel hat 'it Wouldn't be safe for her even to speak to him. And neither sex can go'aroUnd With a certificate of character pinned on their chests' coftlfyiiie-trrat -their Intent' ons ,ard honorable. I would sliggcst as a possible solution that'the boys'who want, to tnow nice iglrls ^ake their courage n both hands and go boldly-up to thei* maidens 0f their choice and ex- their predicament, If.'thfey are "!d,"try, try again until ihey . jtnc girl who » has enough comrnon, sense an'd intuition to mect/thdlr advances at least halfway. ; This plan always succeeds in fiction. Maybe it will do so In fact. Try it, brother. The Doctor Soys: DEAR MISS D1X: I am a man of 20, very much in love with a girl of 17. She loved mo until recently when she told me that she felt that she was too young to be going steady with anyone, t have tried every way to change her mind, but have failed. I love her very much and want to see her happy. What should Maogtifoi OfMim ^^ ^ J^^^,. i ^Lr ^—.—.. „• _t_ * • f\ M * By R. Louise Emery i • Copyright. 1946. NEA SERVICE. INC. Mr. and Mrs. Wilton Mullins left Sunday for a visit with relatives and. friends in Dallas, Tex. Hospital Notes Friends will regret to learn that Mrs. G. H. Rider is reported seriously ill at Julia Chester hospital. Army Program on Radio Each Thursday,! 4 Trtfpi- to "Smoe"-'frorrji"Kilroy" By Cpl. R. G. HMle ' '. > Hope Army Recruiting Station;' Dear Smoc ij > , I haven't iecewed,a letter from you today, so I thpught I would write you and tell, you'i'about 'the' new radio progiam we h.aye on the air now. " Tune in every Thursday' evening at 8:30 (Eastern Daylight Time) and hear the wonderful music of "Mark Warnow" and his orchestra in the new army fchow "Sound Off," It's a shosv for ^11 GI's, past, .present, and future. There'll be great music, with Mark Warnow of "Hit Parade" fame directing a 30-picco orchestra and a chorus of 16 male voices; dramatizations telling how famous military songs were born; request numbers that overseas soldiers ask to hear; personal appearances of army men who are working on remarkable new experiments and discoveries. Kurlc McGill will bo producer- director with Lyn Murray as chorus director. "Sound Off" will present stars of radio, stage, or screen in num- by the soldiers THE STORY: Corinna tells me that Cecily- had been secretly engaged to Steyie Ralston but gave him back his fraternity pin after a quarrel about Val. And Val is mad at Cecily because she took Stevie's pin in the first place. XIII Another new experience was awaiting Cecily at Delia's. Stcvie Ralston, had .gone home to pour. his wrath; into' his mother's ears while Cecily was sitting in her coupe outside Downs' being told by the president, of 'jh'er : sorority that Val was not acceptable to the club as one of its "datos>" Myrtlei Ralston evidently- afraid of the cmotjpiial dynamite of the inevitable reconciliation, got on the phone j with no time lost. , "Mrs.iHalhday," she saidlligh'tly UKDellay "this is almost too child- rny> son d you'r hcr next shot. "Thank you, Mrs. Halhday, for making your stand so clear in this matter. I had : hoped we could cooperate with each other but I see I shall; have 'to handle the situation-alone.. And I am very thankful that Cecily did-give Steve back his pin. I am sure that her judgment is- more reliable than her mother's!" Her last remark of course, was intended to make Delia smart, but the information' about the pin was the thunderbolt. Delia was frantically telephoning me before the click, of the Ralston connection ceased reverberating. "I hope you're satisfied!" she railed, "Throwing that Marlin street brat at her every time she ash to, bother you with, but has ju?F-'t()ld me that he an daughter Have considered thom- selves i secretly engaged this semester." past Mrs Ralilon was in no position qven to guess what news she had given great Delia. good Let bers requested themselves. It sure is a dilly Smoc, and if I wer,e you I wouldn't miss one of them. Drop me a line and let me know how you like it. Well its time to sign off, so until I hear from you, I remain, Your buddic, Kilroy • u Activities of Police for Month of July The following report on police activities for the month of July was presented to the Hope City Council by F. V. Haynie, chief of police: August 6, 1048. Hon9rablc Mayor Albert Graves and City Council: I hereby submit a report on the Activities of the Police Department for the Month of July, 1946. Summary of Arrests: Auto Theft, 1. .AW.O.L,. U. S, Militaiy,, 1. • Ituhatvayi Juveniles, 2, , 1 (Assaulting an Officer, 1. Residing -Arrest, 3. Assault with a deadly woa~pon, 2. Carrying a Pistol, 2. Viol. V. D. Control Law, 1. Petit Larceny, 2. Investigation, 11. Assault and Battery, 3. Trespassing, 1. Discharging Firearms in City, 2. Dist. the Peace, 20. Ginning, 9. Possession of Untaxed Whiskey, Poss. of whiskey for purpose of Sale, 1. * Illegal Sale of Whiskey, 1. Possession of Illegal Beer, 1. Driving Drunk, 3. Drunkenness, 46. Hazardous driving, 4. Speeding, 13. Running Red Light, 5. Running Stop Sign, 3. No .drivers License, 2. No Tailight, 1. No brakes, 1. Total, 151. Disposition of Arrests: Convictions, 131. Cases Pending, 5. Released after Inv., 10. Released to Other Officers, 1. Released to F.B.I,, 1. Released to U. S. Army, 1. Released to Parents, 2. Total, 151. June arrests disposed of in July Dockets, 22. Total cases disposed of, 173. Collections: Myrtle Ralston try "shutting doors now-, on Stcvic's future mothor-iri law! » ."I can't say I'm surprised," DoU la said sweetly. "After all, they've been crazy about each other since they were ''babies;" •?. "I suppose we should have'been warned," Mrs.-Ralston agreed."But I never dreamed they were taking their friendship so seriously! We've never allowed Stevie to go steady with any one girl, 'but of course he has dated Cecily-'more'frequent- ly than anyone else " "And if he has," said Dplla, net tied, "it was because he asked her well in advance. Cecily has always been able to take her choice." — Mrs. Ralston was-no fool. She aught the hint of matters below lie surface. "Of course she has been popular, rtrs. Halliday," she said cautious- y. "Cecily is a very attractive ;irl. And of course you want her o be sure that she's in lovc-r-" "Apparently she's made her hoicc," said Delia, , Mrs.Ralston asked incredulously, 'You don't mean that you'd ap- rove — at Cecily's age — " "Cecily is very mature for 17," Delia said, "I can trust her judg- nent," "How fortunate you'iare-" Mrs. lalslon indulged in an injudicious elinc laugh that rubbed Delia the vrong way even more than hci vords had done. "All this wile allc about killing Val if he doosn' eave Cecily alone convinces me norc than ever before that Stevi s still an adolescent at 19!" s. "I don't know why," said Bella, pinning things out so that she night savor them to the full. "Older men fight when someone tries o cut in on their women." She had used the last word 1 maliciously. 'It's quite natural," "It may be natural, Mrs. Ralston conceded icily,"but you'd feel differently, Mrs. Hajlida". if i were your son who ; was threaten- ng another boy. I don't want him to mess "n hig life .or Val's. 1 ' "I guess I should, be thankful .hat I have a girl,"-'Delia said.try- ng to be as exasperating as possible. "I'm sure you. should," Mrs. Ralston returned, by this time every Inch the enemy that Delia had determined her to be. Long experience in women's clubs armed Myrtle for . ^ -,-„—, --- to laughj" Delia sputtered,^sxcn mote enraged. "You never v\wnted,any- hing better ;for Corinna JfBut /there is only one bpy in thisrfown good enough for Cecily and that's Steve Ralston. And if she wantsimrn she's going to have him—whether you aijd Myrtle Ralston like jlior not!" "Apparently" she doesn't- want aim, 1 ' I pointed ou,t. "Certainly she does! woulc she want 'that gardcnerB-df' 1 yours? Steve is better looking, >'hc has more money — " -.ttf. "Delia," I cut in, "I'rfi'.not opposed to Cecily's marryirigrStevc— I like him. But Ins mother is right. They're both too -yopng — " "I'd rather have her mamcc young to the right boy >.(han wail so long she has to gi ab <l anything she can get — " ' , I laughed again. "theie's no danger of .that — not With Cecily. Let her alonej Delia. She'll be in love a dozen times before she set tic's down." She cut me off without goodby lust as Cecily, came in to her, tear- itained and defiant. Delia did not Wait to hear her woes. "Well, -little Missy!" she greclec icr, "Your grcat-grcat-gra,nc .'athcr who owned a plantation and ,vas ambassador to France and icvcr knew what it was to lift a land for himself .to the longest day le lived — he'd be very proud o." /ou today — getting yourself mix ;d up with that playground- "flutr " ~, Cecily, accustomed all-iier"yoarj o Delia's approbation of her high landcdncss, was beyond speech a .his betrayal. She merely .wailed .cnsely, her eyqs talking back to H. W. If you really love the do? ANSWER rl and want her to have a hap >y life, you will not try to oyer- Jersuade her into a marriage for Which she is not r«ady and which vill be almost sure to end in disaster. On the; contrary, you will constitute yourself as' a sort of a guardian angel by being her best ricnd who is watching; !over her and protecting her t 'frbrri the wolves who always are' 'looking, out for such a little lamb as' 's.he sis. At 17 no girlils fit to marry' and 'or one to do sb/i.s like putting too icavy Burdens on a ''colt. It crushes icr with'.' responsibilities she: is not strong enough to bear and the result is that by the time she should marry, she is a disillusioned, bored woman — old before her time. DEAR MISS DIX: r am a man of 30 and never have married because I am pretty quiet. I have jeen corresponding with a woman ;wo years older than I. am. She is a. widow with two boys, 13 and 14 years old. She wants to marry me as soon as possible, I have been writing to -her for a -month, but never have seen her. What would you advise me to do? What shall I tell her when I write Children should be put to bed at the regular time in hot weather, for the average boy or girl does not develbp heat insomnia. Sumrher- lime is playtime for children, and they arc so Ured at' night lhat even a bed in a hot room is welcome. , Sick children, especially those with fevers, should be bedded in a cool place. If there is an electric fan In the room, it should not bo allowed to blow over tho patient, Plenty of water and cool sponges help to keep the patient comfortable. All children need a certain amount of bed-covering, even irt'hol weather. When they arc uncovered they become rcslless, for their bodies cool off more rapidly than do Ihose of adults. Some children become so accustomed to sleeping under a lighl cover that they wjll not go lo sleep without it. Children develop heal exhaustion more readily than adults do, especially when they are tired and have' not had 'enough \Vater to, drink. Children who arc not well should be kept indoors out of the sun in hot weather. Insomnia Is Mental Hoi weather insomnia in adults is largely psychological. The most common cause of insomnia at any time is fear of not being able to sleep, Adults who do hard work during hot weather have no difficulty sleeping, while those who spend most of the day complaining about the heat suffer from insomnia. _ Sleeping pills are not called for in insomnia unless it is a complication of a nervous condition, in which case the sleeping medicine should be prescribed by a physician and given to the patient by an attendant. Nervous, distraught individuals who carry their own sleeping medicine with them may take an overdose when they discover that the regular amount was not effective. The bedroom should be closed and the shades should be drawn during the day Open the windows during the evening, and the room will then be more comfortable for and drinks. " " Under normal conditions, the heaviest sleep is experienced in the first part of, the night and restlessness comes ih the eariy morning. Early bedtime will exploit the ad' vantages of the early > sleeping hours, thus reducing the distress of sleeplessness toWard mofnlng. QUESTION: 1 haw beeri prefe- nan for four and one-half months: A friend has , advised 'toe • to wear elastic .stockings in order lo prevent the deve!6pment of Varicose veins and tnilk4cg>'Do you *•» u reeemhiend my doing so??. ANSWER) Not all Women Vaflcdse* velfts would- «dt 'ftdvisir yeu.-,. , tic stockings unless you ,alrcac have ..LlUle Rock, Au^. 2 fibi. O. E; V - , ! fenglneef ^'h6fe sinclS 16i has been . awarded^ medal and the legion o&$pH? — Galloway served in the.' sOUthWcfi Pacific, thekttf of warV,, CHECK The Outstanding RECORD of Guy E. uiiiiiiinms V ,-, ,,'" « . Co-operation willi.State and ,j t t " . County Governments •' f -, • , {-r ' There has been and Is,full co-operation on the part .of yoif? Attorney General with the Governor, the other state officers,;,; tho state boards and commissions. Perfoct harmony- exist*, j Your Attorney General enjoys the confidence and ^respect o» . .. both of our United States Senators and our entire Cohgres..? *„$ •ional Delegation, having worked closely with .them on >"•Federal Legislation affzcting the state. -Hundreds <" ' to her again? P. N. ANSWER: Tell her ho', nothing doing,- lhat you have decided definitely not to marry. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc. ) -o- Questions and Answers sleeping. will bedwlth sheets, Q— What arc the 21 nations o£ the peace conference? A —U. S., Britain, U.-S. S. R., France, China, Australia, Belgium, Netherlands, White Russia,. Brazil, Canada, Czechoslovakia, Ethiopia, Greece, India, New Zealand', Norway, Poland, Sputh Africa, Yugoslavia, .the;-Ukraine, v ' Q—"For* what" five nations will the 21-nation peace conference write treaties? -, A — Iialy, Hungaiy, Romania, Bulgaria, Finland. Q — Whaj, ship was nearest the atom, bomb^ when it exploded at Bikini in the test by au ' A —-Transport Gilliam, sunk immediately. Q—How many ''families are there in the nation ? A— '38,000,000, says the Census Bureau. Rise of 2,000,000 by mid- 1948 is piedictcd. What is the salary of a federal district court judge? A —$10,000 a year, -o- Social Situations THE SITUATION: You enter a restaurant, and the head-waiter or hostess is busy sealing other cus- omers. WRONG WAY: Find a table for yourself. RIGHT WAY: Stand at the door and wait for the head-waiter or hostess to show you to a table. and light bedclothes is a slcep.in Queer. Retire at Usual Time Go to bed at your regular time and expect to go to sleep. If you a '° -—•"-"•-'-• tired, this fact.too h^u V'f, -—inng take a warm bath, followed by a dash of cold water and a brisk rubdown. Most body heat is Jost through an evaporation of moisture on the skin, and a bath will aid evaporation Insomnia may follow excessive indulgence in sweetened carbonated beverage* and alcoholic drinks while 1 overeating before retiring is another^ sleep-disturbing factor, a rcgu-icir QiGt, pltis Dlsin witPT* •xiMiVi sait added ii necessary is prefer red, ft) special HbtWther' food. by your Attorney General have assisted'In the operational onr state and couhty governments. ^ A #"*>''£ '- —i->y V ' ' y, , >' u*f*' ty/j" 1 - »/* •!? Determined Support bf State, Rights/'Vt^^,^ Guy E. Williams has strongly opposed the growing Federal control. '- ' n 1 n \-/t~*,-i- V "~ I Saved Taxpayers' -Money Your Attorney General and his capable staff ••» n ,.,. n ,uc« I , ., the legal work ,of the State without the extra {expense •f c ,<, ; employing outside legal aid. .-,.,/. V Twice Commended for Legal Aid . , .^ to Veterans , " "^".."T" ', Colonel Hyer.and A. L. Barber, chairman of' the Arfcansa* Bar Association's War Work Committee, commended Att ney General Guy E. Williams for legal ,ald to veterans their addresses to Arkansas Bar Association Convention.' Four of Six Atitistant Attorney» General,} "i LOST 52 Lbs.! WEARf SIZKV14 U AGAIN^ *IRS. C. D. WELLS, n, WORTH • Ai Plcturad Htra > vou may lore pound] and hav I" . c . lin . l gl "Mt«. conducted by •SS'.'S'.tee'n WJ.'han 100 oundt With this Ayd« Plan you don' ar ?h«. M ou " i 5 lply , cu and easier ( r'" m '" re e lutcly harmless 30 ore each meal Abso. John Only 13 Cases. Reversed, Circuit Court' of Appeals all 'cases were won ;< t in record of 100 per cent. ~ •" r - •*•*****«?, There's No Substitute /orProred Ability \ i f ' t ~ ' > , * and Experience ' RElELECT, A1TORNEY ,. Politic.! AJfottiMme.t P.id b. Gay E. Willitm.," Llttl. Rock unprepared by any previous training to ictract a woid of what she had said eailicr. _ (To Be Continuqd.^ WOMANHOOD... This, great medicine is famous to relieve, pain, nervous distress and weal?, 'dragged out' restless feelings, of 'certain days'—when due to functional monthly disturbances. UDIA f. HUMAN'S Fines and Ponds assessed, $2356, Cash Paid to Mun.' 1 Court Clerk, $2258,00. Fines Served in Jail, $28,00. Fines Suspended, $70.00. Total, $2356.00. Cash Collections: Cash Paid to Mun, Court, $2258. .Meat Market Licenses, $300.00. Trash Hauling Collections, $11?. Corporation Licenses, $141.15. Total Cash Collected, $2811.15. Other Activities.: Compliments Received and Investigated, 51. Business House Doors found Open by Night Patrol, 18. Accidents Investigated, 4. Dogs killed by O|ficers on request, 4. Stolen pj-operty recovered with estimated Value of $1200,00. Respectfully Submitted, F. V. H.aynie ( c$ef 9$ Police WARNING All Dogs censed and , ed against be DestroiP«pfien m Found Running at Large. Hi. Hope Police Department TO THE DEMOCRATIC VOTERS OF HEMPSTEAD COUHTY: ' , ' * Two years ago I asked to be elected to the ' office of County Treasurer as a promotion from ' Deputy Assessor. I have been-in the Treasurer's office a year and a half, and have given you the • most efficient and courteous- service j of*which"I am capable. , , - ^ ; ,> ,;, It is an established Democratic custom to*., give a worthy off icial his second'term, an'd I am „ •• asking that you show me the same courtesy and *' consideration you have given every other Treasurer Hempstead County has ever had. I have lived up to my part of the bargain, ' • % and I think I am entitled to hold the office the , full four years. If you agree -with me I wilf 'appreciate your vote and influence in-the Demo-'" cratic primary on August] 3th. , ^ I W •* A » » ^tl Jl bl l*J MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAD McCORKlE Candidate For i -•' - TREASURER Hempstead County i v : SECOND TERM \ -s \'?V.^ m m 5fi This_ad paid for by Mrs. Is%b"eHo'(Oj)slea(J McCorkle

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