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

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, August 9, 1946
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C0.« by SheHff, rfoe &#*« !i*V, Alternates, for Spring Will: judges, Jess Collins, Clyde Muck. Stoee, Bract Smith' Clerks, Will* iafn Smith,' Fihley Turner. ? *jWlird 8» Judges, Jim Dodson, GtAAy Malrston, J. C. (find) PorteMeld: Clerks. Hervey HOlt, W. C Grwitnj Sherttt, DeltihaUS Ellis. ,W«fd 2-A: Jud«*«, .Claud* Ham* lUoh. Ment^Alien, t ShefmAA Cox; CierRS, LaOfene Williams, John «**&• f »H* " Th« «x«iu»lv<ly «nfltletf to troft 6t en o«w« die to It of not dthorwtl* tf«dlt«d In thli podtt and olM tn« I6cat . published h«(«in. . Italll**. . Sttftett BUtMMOJ c ; N«w Y li . } tlv hall Awmw; N«w Yont City ^292 MBdlsort y*.; 0«ffoit, -Wfch.i 284i W. Grdrxf .; Oklahoma City, 31* Terminal Bldg.; Orjians. 722'Unias St. ^ from Page Ohe sows, xu *~. Taylor, M. F. Tale Clerks, Coy'ZumWa-lt, Macvin-Phil Sherlffi, Byron -Stone. Alter Green; Sheriff, Mlles^ Downs. Ptnsy drove! Judges, G. L. Ros~sV , A. Allwhite, B. A. Springs •, lerks, Mrs. Fay, Richard*. .Mtl. UierKS, ivirs. f ay mwiiaius, mint Otis Breed; Sheriff, W. B. WJlsoh. Alternates for Piney Grove! Judged, Sid Arnett. Otis Breed; Clerks, Pted Richards, J. B. Johnson; Sheriff, Henry Bishop. Sardis: Judges. Bob Mayton, E. ft; Htiobard. K. G. Ratliff; Clerks, Tom Hubbard, Arnold Middlebrooks: Sheriff, Lloyd Jones. Al ternates for SafdiS! Jtldges, Oscaf •MMdlebrooKs,**Jadk Kent: Clerks, Mrs"." Slant JokieS, Mrs. Ruby Grlf- <tettilh! Judges ,'C. T. fcotson, . Horace Judges, T. J. O. B. Rider, Paul Speck; Clerks, JU E. lAormby. Burling Jones; Shetiff, fid Black. Battlefield: Judges,.W. E. Sanders, J. B. Johnson, Lee Nations; Clerks, E. E. Smith, Elbert Tarp< ley; Sheriff, C. D. Mot-gan. Alter- Hates for Battlefield! Judges, Lon Ellingbtirg. C. O. Bennett, Phil Harrel; Clerks, Mrs. C. G. Bennett, Mrs. Elbert Tarpley. Goodlet Bflx;Judges, Ben Stuart, Shirley Bqblns, S&m Ingram i Clerks, Mrs. Blanche Mines, MlSs Alma Hanna; Sheriff, Earle Stttart. Alternates for Goodlet: Judges, Eddie Harris, Horace Dtl- ard, I^ldyd Matthews; Clerks.Roy ,yons, L. D., Fletcher. Blevins: Judges. Claude J. L. A( Dahlef, V W. f, R ,. . D. Eley; Clerks, H. uby Leslie; Sheriff, ( , William Rhodes, , JVleCasklll: Judges, .Herman Rhodes, Floyd Wortham, Rupert Gorhamj Clerki, Guy Askew, Ausie Lee Ross; -Sheriff, Jess Tensley. Alternates for McCasklll: Judges, G. Shuffieldj A. V. Orf, Ed Rhode's; Clerks, • Wobdi'ow l Curtis, C. Bltticks." ,' ' " Rocky Mound: Judges^ L. , C. Boswell, A. B. Gunn H. R. Ham- ujps;/ sneriiti, ±tyron ^stone. Alter R Bryant; Clerks, Rule Martin- t»ates4 for Wiillaceburg: Judges, [dale; Will Ed Waller; Sheriff, Gro,- 'Ellge Bradford, Ellis Steed, Sftt-fver C Ward'-' • •* • • ^•H*-.*.. „.*_.. . /^l__1-_ -RIT^- T i_ ,»A, * ^i 1 . ^» » .i 1-1 T-» ^^_i J-UJGWCil, **• JU*. VJvmnj •«. »». **••"•• mitt; Clerks, A. W. Arnett, Edgar Fuller} Sheriff, S. M. Stuckey. ' Ward 3! Judges. Basil YorklMrs. Jewell Perkins,- Mrs. Dale Wilson; Clerks, H. B. 'Barr, Jr., Clvde Zlnn; Sheriff, J. I. Bowden, Sr.. Alternates for Ward 3: Judges, Herman Moore, W. R. Davis, T. Bryant; Clerks, Rufe Martm- Gro,User;*;*Clerks, Mrs. Leola 'At- 1 s, H. H. Nolen. ^ vHifl: Judges, Hernaldo [Seutferrc. E. Baker, Mrs. Ben WU- Sn'Clet .-^L. Bi;ent,f .Barnes- , . . . . Cross Roads: 'Judges, E. R. Calhoun, Wade Gilbert, D. E. Goodlet; Clerks, Guy Hicks, Everett Edwards; Sheriff H. C. Cox JO»" -I •* I " ;,;; NOTICE :',. ^LISTEN VOTERS M Elect the man.that knows how FREDA. LUCK Will get the job done. V -j This ad sighed and pard for by a taxpayer. W., A.I Wray Vorthy, T, A. Ray: Clerks, H. W. Vorthy, John Shopley CdlunrtbuS! Judges, J. C. ee Hicks, Jim SUinrt; Vlrs. David Mitchell, Mrs. Dannie iamilton! Sheriff, T. J. Downs. SIDvar Sprlnqs: Judees, H. B, Sanfbrd, G. H. Beckwofth, Trurnah Arrirtgton; Clerks, B. C. Lewis, Arl Fincher; Sheriff, E. Aaron. Al- ,ernates for Shover Sprlnits; Jud- ics, Joe England, Leo Collier, M, Beck; Clerks, Barto Bearden, Ur« rle McKenzle; Sheriff, Hint Patterson. i McNab: Judges, T. C. Lee, Bob rlester, Manton Cannon; Clerks, Mrs. C. B. Hester, Mrs, F, T. Ral- Wllard, Ira Brooks. Mrs. D. W. Gor* tarn; Clerks, Mrs. Elttls Campbell, Imogine Galloway; Sheriff, W. B. Cunttngs. Blngen! Judges, W. H. Bryant, George Daughtery, A, S. Haynes; Clerks. Fred Upton, Lake Bryant; Sheriff, L. O. Compton. Toklot Judges, R. A. Sanford, J. Si Harris, A. O. McHues; Clerks, Jt S. Sanford, Edd Holt; Sheriff, W T. Cooley. Alternates for Tbkio: Judges, E. P. Nance, L. C. Bell. Box 6: Judees. Aubrey O Steen.. W. A. Cobb, Blllie Monts; Clerks, Thomas McKee, Lacy Rowe; Sher iff, J. M. .Hockett. , Box 5;- Judges, Charlie Hare Neil Osburn, C. C. Browning; Clerks, Bill Schooley, J. J. Shope; Sheriff, E. M, Boyett. Alternates for Box 5: Judges, Joe Gaihes, P A. Campbell, Tom Prather; Clerks "M. H. Miller, Haller McCorkle. Union: Judges, Dee Tollett.Dolph Clark, Gus Tollett; Clerks, Mrs.J B Lewis, Thera Clark; Sheriff Robins King. Alternates for Union Judges, Hansel Clark, Ed Robins . ey: Sheriff, W. T. Howell. nates for McNab: Judges, Mrs. C B. BroWn, A. E. Spates, Edd Stone; Clerks. Mrs. C. W, Erwin, Mrs, G. M. Cannon, Saratoga! Judges, T. A. Gath right, J. G. Bland, W. D. Oath- right; Clerks, Jim Hughes, Barnle Stanton; Sheriff, A. H. Holland Washington: Judges, Frank Simmons, H. Bumpass, William D Hulsey; Clerks, Henry T. Sauri ders, F. E. Pinegar; Sheritfi J. R Bennett. Stephenson School House! . Jvicl ges, Earl Calo, E. B. Bobo, Mut McCoy; Clerks, Settle Jane Fost er, MIlO Shepard; Sheriff, J. W Powell. **^ A "— H .. ,*, ^ " * ' Market Repori Bank Ban'dists .Continued from Page One ,, rount of the loot placed it at $32,831.09. Minton said that despite eslirri- nles bv others, he still, believed more than two men were involved in the robbery. The highway patrol and the FBI, however, said they believed two LOOK AT YOUR CAR? HAVE IT WASHED and GREASED Phone 422 Today Let us wash your car In our AUTO LAUNDRY. We will pick it up, wash _it, grease it, and clea,n It inside and out. Done by experienced and qualified lubrication men. Ask About Steam Cleaning • CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS HEFNER NASH CO. OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" 314 E. 3rd. Byron Hefner Phone 442 NEW ORLEANS COttON New Orleans, Aug. 9 --(/P)— Cot« on futures advanced here today mder week-end covering and mill buying. Closing prices were steady, 90 cents to 1.85 a bale itgher, Oct. high 30.24 — btv 35.90 — close 36.03B up 21. Dec. high 3fl.30 — low 35.90 — close 35.10-1 gup 23. Mch high 30.21 — low 35.78 — close 30.03-07 uc 23, May high 30.00 — low 35.5d — Close 35,80 up 37. Jly high 35,50 — low 35.15 -• close 35.28-31 Up 18. Spot cotton closed steady, $1.25 a bale higher. Sales 2.000. Low middling 30.80; middling 30.05; good middling 30.45; receipts 2,509. Stock 239,047, o • NEW YORK COTTON New York, Aug. 9 —(^)—The cot tort futures market moved highei on moderately active dealings to day, Influenced by the low depart ment of agriculture forecast on the 1940 cotton crop issueu Thursday An overnight ' accumulation o! mill and outside buying orders nd vanced prices as much.as 3.00 a bale in opening trading but, follow ing a temporary setback on profit ting and hedging, the market agall moved upward at a slower tradlni pace. . There was talk in some trade quarters that the 4 cent a pound cotton export subsidy may be re duced shortly now that it appear cotton supplies fo the cuent sea son will be extemely tigh. The weahe in he coon blrri'Eg75. The weather in, the cotton bel was generally favorable. Late> afternoon prices were 3 cents to $1.60 a bale higher. Oc 36.07; Dec 30.19, ,and Mch 30.02. futures closed unchanged t 1.75 a bale higher. Oct. high 30.24 — low 35.90 — las 36.07 up 21. Dec. high 36.30 — low 35.97 — last 36.20: up ,25. '.-..' Mch high 36.30 — low 35.80 — last 36.01-U5 up 31 to 35. May high 30.18 —.low-35.55 — last 35.79 up 19. Jly high 35.08 — low 35.12 — last 35,34- up 22. Oct. high 33.25 — low 32.85 — last 33:05 Middling spot 3088N up 22. N-Nbminal; B-bid. : POULTY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Aug. 9 —</P)—(USDA)— Live poultry :irregular; receipts 22 trucks, no ars; FOB prices: fowl 27: others unhanged. Butter, steady; reeipts 732,784; 90 sore B 67.5. Eggs, irregular; reeipts 9,161 ;U. S. extras No. 1 an d $— 39-43; U. S. extras 3 and 4—35-38; U. S, standards No. 1 and 2—34.535.5;, U. S. standards No. 3 and 4 —33-34; current receipts 32-34; others unchanged. ; ST. LOU(§ LlVtStOC K Natiohal stockyards, 111., Atlg. 9 •OP)-^ Hogs, 2000; go6d and choice 70-300 Iba 23.50-2'4.00; top 24.00; 9.50*20.50; sows 19.7fi-20.75. 30-150 1 bs 21.OO'M); 100-120 Ib9 9.50-20.50; sows 19.75-20.75. Cattle, 1600; calves. 800: flUpply omprlsed of approximately 00 er cent cowsf a few medium to ood cows 13.00-l4.00i common .nd medium beef cows ;oostly 0.00-12.50 scanners and cutters .OO'IO.OO: medium nnd good salt- age bulls largely 12.00-12.75; odd head on beef order 14.00-25; choice 4.50-19.00, VEALERS (/P).(/P) iMEDIUM AND 'ealers 20.25; medium and good 4.50-19,00. Sheep, 2,200; undertone bearish on spring lambs with opening bids sharply lower on all grades. Dr. JAMES W. BRANCH, M. D, the osiocldtlon of Dr. ELBERT H. WILKES, M. 0. General Medicine and Surgery telephone 385 42C S. Main 'Arkansas F Hempstead County 1 j * H -v „' ' vl • * ^^ , As 'a.candidate for, re-election to my Second Term as Representative Post No. ., 1 -.of •Hempstead "County, Arkansas, I wish to express my regrets for not being able ,to attend the candidate's speakings of this County, as I was confined to the hos- ^pital 'with an infection'in the right leg, but I have fully recovered and wish to say rthat I ani soliciting your votes and asking for the privilege to serve you for the second time in the next General.Assembly of the State of Arkansas. i - v * ' • I fully believe that I.am now mqre.capable of serving you than when I asked you fpr my first term, as I know more about the duties that are required to .make .a 1 Representative for the people of this County and our great State. I tried diligently during my first term to see that, every person, every group, and every business or indJstjv^eceiyed a fair and sympafheti c hearing and consideration on the. legis- Iaiidn4hd^w r duld be of he'lp to them, or detrimental to their rights as citizens and taxpayers of this County. I think the peple should have the privelege to counsel and advise with their Representatives, and if I am re-elected as your Representative I ask that you contact me or write and give your opinion as to the bills that will ' be of help to you or do you the most harm. I have as you know been branded as a member of the C. I. O. by the Christian American Association, a bunch of wolves in sheep's clothing that were run out of thC'State-of Kansas and found domicile in a cubby-hole office in the State of Texas, ' the reason they are now resting peaceful is that Texas has so much territory and ,they have not found all of theirgdngsters at this'time. My voting friends do not v. be misled by their falsehoods, they are'sore for the reason that I could not be , bought olFf by them and furthermore I am not connected in any way with a Union, but I am for legislation that will bring our workers and industries to a closer understanding, and I am against radical legislation that will drive our most skilled laborers and industries out of the State of Arkansas. If our State is ( to grow greater ~gnd become more prosperous we need more industries for the manufacturing of our raw products and natural resources which will give our people more and better . ' jobs. ' j have not had the privilege of contacting every voter of this County, so I want each and--every one of you to take this gs a solicitation for your votes, and I will appreciate your votes for my second term as Representative of Hempstead Coun- ARTHUR C. ANDERSON Candidate for Second Term as Representative Poll No. 1 of Hempstead County Announcing the Opening of the c/. CAFi Under the New Management of Frank Drake .men pulled the job. Until the report ; of the thefI of the aiitomobile.near Temp|e came in early today, officers were ,tol- lowing a blind trail. : . Throughput the night the search went on, bul weary .ppssemen said no t"ace of the bandit shad been ound. ' • ' ',•;..'' uiticers conjectured 'that .-the uridits were afoot'and hiding in ne woods bordering 'the Ked river tier abandoning three cars. Airplanes are scouring the area nd keeping in close contact by adio with .county officers, stale ighvvay patrolmen a ri d FBI gents on the ground. - • The last man to see the robbers vas oil field worker Tom Taylor if Mountain View, Okla., who told ifficers : two burly men flagged him lown .with a gun several ' hours after tyesterday's holdup. "They loid me to get out • and tart' running" he related. "I rah about 75 yards and climbed over a fence. One of them shot at me. really kicked up the dust then." iis • car later was i'ound abandoned. Saiun August I O, 5 a. m. OPEN DAILY from 5 A. M. until 11 P. M. .. . . . .SPECIALIZING IN • ., • • Plate Lunches • Good Coffee •-.-C Steaks • Southern Fried Chicken .C? To my many; friends in Hope apd;:SoW Arkjonsas, . opportunity to announce tkjqt JlUcjm >ppening the:. DIAMOND 'CAFE Saturday, August lOtWi 'iMnvite, you.toi visit the Diamond and to assure, you that yojJ^re/glYfqys^'welcbme.- Courteous^, Service and good food at all tjm'es.-":' 3 ;;. \\ . • .]. : .:•-.- ; . /•>= After serving in fne/'Arnny.'ATr'-^Cbrps"" for 4 Yz years, 2 years, overseas, attending Army mess school and 10 years in the cafe business. I am open-' ing the DIAMOND CAFE in Hope, DIAMOND CAFE FRANK DRAKE WE, THE UNDERSIGNED VETERANS, ARE SYVELL A. BURKE for COUNTY TtE&SUREft Paid, f°r by Arthur C. Anderson We have no quarrel with Mrs. McCorMe, who has served, Hempstead County well in the following public offices: October 10,1931-1934 Deputy Assessor 1935-1938 County Assessor 1939-1944 Deputy Assessor 1945-To Date County Treasurer Syvelle Burke, however, has never held public office before, is also qualified and under the Democratic system of government which we fought to help preserve—our fellow veteran, Syvell A. Burke, hqs^h ev j|9nt tp asK the Citkens of Hempstead County to elect him C ^V.^f y ^^^^i'" a government of the people based, in part, on the principle that public office should be given to as many qualified citizens as possible, and not to a few, If the feasting at the public banquet table is good /8 Jft's pass it aroundrif the duties are excessively strenuous, let's not wear oufc|ie person w.th the responsibility. v Won't you join us in working and voting for the election of Syvell A. Burke as County Treasurer. "?*?!?ft*$ij!S^'i*ffi^ , -^5-—™^—••^^•i ** ' • -, i % i ^ "V ''^ " '/'iX'a' *''('"'',' ' •'«."'''"« .j"/'<,/_'*(•,: , H6M iV HOPt, Aftft'AMSAI Social a.id P erioaa I BetWMrt 6 «. m. ihi» 4 p* in. Social Calendar FMday, August 9 • The Young People's Department of the First Melhddist chttrcH will be entertained with a weiner roast at Dykes Springs on Friday evening.. Cars will leave the church at 0:30 ntid transportation will,,be furnished for all members planning lo attend, Cliaperones will be Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Baddr, Mn and Mrs. Dolphus Whitten, Jr. and Mrs. M. M. McCloughnn. Hope. Q.-A. P. ..W. .Meetlna , i. Thursday Night The Hope Business ..arid Professional Women's Club heltt Us annual Picnic and White Elephant Sale al Ihe Experiment Station .cltib house pu.Thursday .eyen.i.ng. . Miss Qora Loe Weslbrook nnd Miss Jack Porter, hostessesR SOK- ved. n delightful picnic supper .and Iced watermelon to twenty members und guests al the outdoor picnic: table. Mrs. Frank Russell acted ,ns auc tioiieer and aclloned off many huge beribboned packages, which caused much laughter when opened. ; After n spell of spirited bl'l ding, bingo was. played. The. 1't'- maining packages were- 1 given as prizes. 1 • ''• Coming and.Going Cadet Nurse Louise Hatfield ot Little Rock Is spending" a two weeks' vacation in the home p her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Hatfield of Hope Route 1. .^-Hospital Notes !»i.)U 1 _ Mrs. Merlin Coop 'and little son Jack Edgur have been removec . to their home from JulfA Chester hospital. ' " "• " ' " Births ~. Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Arnetl, Jr announce the arrival of a son Richard Lynn, born Salurdav Aua ' list 3 al Washington Sanitorium lacoma Park, Maryland. The Doctor Says: 8V Wi'LL'lAM A. O'BfiieN, M.D Written for NEA Service Radio-active ; prosphorus produc ed by the > deiileron • bombardment of either drdinary red phosphorus upon a copper target in the exter- lal chamber of Ihe cyclotron or of an iron phosphide probe placed in a % denleroh streahi has been successfully used in the'treatment of pcJylhemla (increase In red cells of the blobd). ' • • . Other artificially radio-active chemical elements usqd In treat-• ment are strontium and iodine. • Although radio-active chemicals have been restrlclcd during Ihe process.'of-! investigation,' the pa- lleni with polycylhemia can obtain Ihls treatment through his own physician.' ; - . In polycythemia, the body manu' fa'ctitr'ds' bn''excessive' number of red blood cells, for no particular reason. The condition is to bo distinguished from temporary increases in red cells due 'lo a lack of oxygen,* :'as'.in.,raounldin clibb- crs or in • persb'ns- who move from a lower lo a higher altitude (when .they move back, Ihe red blood cells- relurn to normal numbers). Skin Turns .jBlulsh Red •In polycythemia Ihe red' bone marrow, grows at the expense ot the yelldW: marrow. The blood vessels arc gorged with Ihe extra blood which :.gives the patient -a .Striking] appearance — his skin is The'polycythemia victim is usually distressed by the exlra blood ui. n hv«lpinn'<T irlvlm an his •system. He complains of hls Pn.vsician y advice, fulness In. Ihe head and of dizziness.. .. . , . • The condition is not to be confused with' that; of ordinary pla- Ihoric,. redfaced,:'stout individuals, for''they,: experience ^o increase in ithe, red blood cells. It .has been known for sorne time that Jf-fays and certain chemicals will destroy that poHlon of the over-active bohd marrow which causes tho IrtcreaSo In' red blood ells, The alterhallvc treatment Has been to bleed the patient when His blood vessels became too full, Radio-active phosphorus is used In treating polycythemia because of Its internal radiation effect. The solution. Injected Into the lodges in the bone marrow nnd In the rapidly-growing red blo'od cell*, where It gives off Us rays. ' Radio-active phosphorus is ideal for internal use, too, because it loses half its strength In the first two weeks after manufacture, a fact which permits it to be handled 'wilhoul danger. Phosphorous is u natural element of the body,, and In mela* bolism II Is broken down lo sul phur, which Is non-irritating. Phosphorus Acts Slowly After treatment. with radio- aclive phorphorouus, Hie- pallent does nol feel Ihe effect for 00 to 90 days. If he is troubled by the excessive amount of blood in the interval between,, treatment ant effect, he may be bled. Patients are urged lo eal less meat when the red cells are being deslroyed, for meal conlains Iron The radlo-aclive phosphorous Ircatrrient may be repeated if the first dose is not effective. While radio-active phosphorous has been used in other conditions in which the X-ray also is of val ue, its.most beneficial effect Is.ir polycythemia. It must be usec with care, but up to the presen lime no serious reactions have been observed in any'case. Question: My husband has cor onary heart disease. He gels nerv olis spells, and his doctor insist that these are not coming from hi hehrt. Is this possible? Answer: Yes. Everyone will hearl disease worries to some exlenl .about his condilion, and, is possible lo become nervous a bout it. Have Dear Dorothy Dix: 1 am a single voman of 33 ( in love with a widow- r who. wants to marry, rne, but he hitch is that he has two .children! one 11 and one 15 years old ( .nhd my family object 16 the marriage because of Ihe children. What would ou suggest? ': ' i;.-"-/'; ^p^jw Answer: I think that before you marry a Widower with, childreft you should look .very deeply Into, your own heart and determine whether you are good stepmother material or" not. It Is no easy job to pinch- ill for a real mother, for almosl DORQTrffeDlX Becoming o Stepmother know how to gel but If you are nd they get on . marry the widower live branches. nil children have either to control widowers ... been spoiled rotten by their mothers' family, who were so sorry 'or the poor lillle 'dears or else hey have been bandied .aboul from relallve lo relative, who .didn't .want .hem, until they have been made lard, tough and antagonistic anyone who attempts to them. Taming Cubs • . Taming a couple of lion cubs will be no irick al all compared to trying to gel these children one of whom is at the adolescent age, lo realize thai what you are doing is for heir own good. But if you do succeed In the task of,winning the children's love and respect and ii you make them a 'happy home .in which they can grow up to b.e fine people, you will have accomplished a great missionary work. In a-recent'article on the subject of -adopting children, Pearl Buck says that no one should take _ child, not their own, to rear unless they have ah overwhelming- love for childreh not only 'for their own cnildren, but just lor all children That is a wise saying and I hearlly commend it to you as a 'guide in making your-decision. If yp'ti jus love children, you will instinclivelji Dear Miss DlX! 1 am much in ov'e wllh a girl and wouldn't give ier up for the world, but .there is me thing that she does that bothers me. It is the way she slouches, Even when she is standing, she bends over and humps her shoulders anfl It is spoiling her figure, Of course, If she keeps on this way. I will jusl gel worse as me years roll by. I don'lwanl her lo Ihink that I am criticizing her, so what c'an I d °' INOH Answer: If. you don't tell your girl friend about her faults, how can she correct them? 1 think you should be perfectly frank with,her. Begin by buttering her Up with a tew choice compliments .about iow pretlv she is and how altrac- ,ive and Ihen lell that she is ruining it all by her slouching. Urge ier to oreak herself of her bad habit. Get her to go to some good gymnasium where an athletic in- slruclor can straighten her up.' But I would be dubious about marrying a girl Who didn't have enough pride .to hold her shoulders up and Iry lo : look smart. I would be afraid that her trouble was lazi^ ness 1 instead ]of curvature of .the spine and that she''Would : be a slouchy housekeeper and a dowdy dresser. : Memphis Mayor to Resign, Return to Law Practice Memphis, Aug. 8 *-(#)Mayor Wai- with them ter Chandler announced today that tn ,<hiidi-on lle would resign his city post on Sep,* vefi doh't tembet- 1 and return to the private ih th'o fwn practice of law, Chandler, who preceded Cliff Davis as 'representative In Congress from the Shelby county district, succeeded Edward tii Crump as mayor in 1940. Crump held the mayoralty only one minute after taking the oath of office, giving way to Chandler Cojfnmisslo'n. office as a drump sought the proxy candidate for Chandler to succeed Watkins Overton, who had broken with Crump. The Identity bf Chandler's sUd ccssor has not .been divulged. with the two $492,43?:*o for Airport Development Washington, Atig 1 , 8 '— f/P)— The Civil Aeronautics Administralidn announced today state apportionments of $30,822,750 for airport -.. ------ , „ ..... „ .., f .„ ----------- construction and development dur- who .was appointed by the City ing the fiscal year ending June 30, 194?! ft said state 'f»rtfc>fif$f must be matched by projecl.i sors were based on state p6p And area. ' - && The federal aid alflJWtp appropriation authorised bjf' session of Congress lot Sis $45,8 000 to? the yeah'Of thll l.Wft-w is fof cohstfuctidh in AlaSfca, "Hf Wail and Puerto Hifio, ;'-.%! Stale apportionments JhcHii Arkansas $492,437. , 1 "'0 """"' A Harvard scientist.! ered that the crawfish haS'afU In itsiall. Traffic of-waderriia has brought about a 16t,6f'$tfJ developments, « «- *« NOW-/SATURDAY "DARKvALIB!" 'COLORADO SERENADE' Sunday - Monday- Tuesday LANA TURNER -J0H NGAHFIEL,D in THE POSTMAN ALWAYS RINGS TWICE »' Sunday'Features: 1:00 -3:01 -7:03 - 9:04 By R. Louise Emery Copyright. 19-36,.,. SERVICE. INC, . speed. "They see eaih other, all '". ..•:, • .'• :- '" right. "Doesn't her?" . . .,. her sorority police "Well, good night!" Corinna said. "There's a man shortage on in this town. Val can have dates with anybody he wants even if he hasn't any money. He's super!" , "I know that," I said. "But THE STORY:' With Pearl Har- 'junior college," Corinna''said en- bor; Stevie Ralston comes back to viously. .High school wasi : still her .own before being drafted. Mrs. - Ralston offers no further opposition to his romance with Cecily. Val wants to volunteer but Robert Ceels he could be more valuable to his country if he finishes his chemistry studies first. Stevie,. however, is aiming for the Air Corps and I'm afraid Val won't have a chance against him with Cecily unless he, too, is in uniform. XVII "Val's on the trail of some-* thing/ new Robert informed me. . "With chemicals assuming more importance every day he can't lose. In a couple of years—" "A couple of years!" I cried. "Cecily will be holding a christening before' then!" "No, .she won't," Corinna looked up from her homework to add her bit. "She's promised Val not to be engaged >:to anyone until she's old enough to vote. And she means it." . ''•'' "How on earth did Val manage that?"' I gasped. : Robert, grinned at me. "You underrate my shadow. He learned young how to get what he wanted wilhoul any assistance from his pocketbook." "But, Cecily! Delia wouldn't let him in the house! He can't date her—" •-•••; '.'".' "Gosh they go to the same A RIOT OF FUN AND MUSIC in PERSON on STAGE! 3 s FEATURES 2:38 - 4:41 6:44 - 8:47 "MASTER OF PANTOMINE" — In His Sparkling — OFF THE RECORD rr Joe Eason, Hope Cecil E. Smith, Columbus Chas. A. Malone, Hope Vance Marcum, Spring Hill Chase Stephens, Blevins C. V. Nunn, Jr., Hope D. B. Russell, Jr., Hope Frank Schooley, Hope Orvgl Taylor, Hope ImonStone, McCaskill -Paid Political Adv. ON THE SCREEN! SUNDAY -MONDAY TUESDAY Features at 1:10-3:13-6:16 7:19 - 9:22 N6U) " If v; t <K \JKr'^T T." V-; & ^ '••'" ( /*rl>*— it*" •"> -* <""•*- ROMANTIC MUSICAL REVUE! MAKING DRAKE * JANET BLAIR MARC PUTT SUNDAY Poor* Open Sunday, Monday, T«e»day 12:41 Cecily only values the things Val doesn't oossess. "He has enough," 'Corinna said, and rolled her eyes and-shrilled, "Woo! Woo!" ; '"' "You mean Cecily's willing to have dates with Val?" Corinna giggled. "Yes, .only he won't ask her. '" He-hasn't"a car and he won't ride in Cecily's and she won't' go on the bus and he knows it, so he doesn't stick his neck out." , •'• "Not-'much," I'said'. t "Just leaves the field clear for Steve." •'.'•: "Oh, Steve will only be here a few days longer, Hes going, into the Air Force."' '•'. Helplessness goaded me into a senseless outburst. "Val's a tool! Steve will come back•• all covered with glamor and walk off with Cecily. Val is smarter than Steve— he could make the Air Force!" ;.'.-' "Mavis!" It:was the first time .Robert had ever spoken sternly to me. We were both startled and he altered his tone apologetically. "Don't, please, make any such statement, about Val. Let him work things out in his own way," "I just can't bear to see Steve get Cecily just because Val hasn't money. In the Air Force he'd have a commission—a good salary, and a chance to'go higher—" Robert patted my shoulder. "I don t think things would work out for you as you hope even if Cecily married Val," he said. "There's nothing to indicate—"' His perception was like a blow to be parried. I cried out .pretending not to know what he meant, "There's good stuff in Cecily. You refuse to see it, but <l he , r e is! She'd, love Val if she had half a chance. You think Val can be happy with his smelly chemicals instead of Cecily— I know he can't be—he'll never be happy without her—never—" Although Robert refused to honor my prediction that Val would not De happy without Cecily, Val himself supported me by corning m to announce that he had enlisted in the Air Force. "Mr. Wynne—you're not angry with me," he pleaded with Robert. I saw Robert swallow hard. Val was as dear tp-.him .as Corinna. we accompanied Val and Her- cedes to the city the day Val r/tV & n( L, stood s °berly with the little huddle of future airmen and their tearful mothers and sweethearts near the train gates. Gee, I always wanted to be a b °R;bardier," Corinna mourned. , I , 1 . 1 ,jW ) ve over for you any day, Val laughed, but it wasn't f" nn ,y- I knew he was speaking the truth— and so did Robert, Val really wanted to finish college, to spend long hours in the labora- lory, tracking down the elusives of physics. He had volunteered for one reason—Cecily— and Robert s drawn face told me that this was the hardest blow dealt him yet on her behalf. We had lunch and after dessert Robert suggested that I take Mercedes and Corinna to a play we all wanted to see. He had business to attend to, he said. Knew it was only an excuse get off by himself. We all together to the theater. . handed Corinna $5.00. I instructed, as he walked on, Jus buy two tickets— I'll meet you later," and ran after him. I feel like a hike," I said He smiled wanly, but he tucked my i"!? A' nder h 's arm as if he were glad that I had come with him. We marched along in silence for '' n ho "r- ignoring the bright window displays, the well-dressed preoccupied women, i i j J a5t R°°ert sighed, and looked down at me. "We'd better go in somewhere and have tea — you must be tired out." .. '7' m ^ ]1 "ght," I said, comforted that he should still care how I fared. "I've been selfish," Robert told me. "No one has any right to hold a man back when his country needs him. I wasn't big enough/' "Robert—" I choked. : Dear Dorothy Dix: , What do you think about bringing a. law.. s.uit against a woman who has taken my husband away from me.? I have done all I could to hurt this woman. I have caused her to, lose her job and I intend to hound her all.over the .country and do her all the harm I, can. ' '....'.'•'.. My husband says that if I bring this suit he will testify against me and tell'of my bad temper and of the lack of love in our home and how badly we get • along, together. They have offered to support, the children and me, but it always has taken all he made to take care; of ;us, so this marriage must be pre- vented'so that the money he mak ?s cannot go for the establishment of ariother home. Shall I give him a'divorce and let the court decide about money or sue' separately? . • ' MRS. L. D. Answer: Evidently the woman in this case didn't lake your husband from you. :Yqfu lost' him by killing his love for you, :by"your, temper and your inability to get along ! witn him harmoniously. So my advice to you is to accept the offer your husband makes ; yau; and let him go in peace. ' .(Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)' He squeezed my ;hand. "Come on—we'll go to some nice place and cheer each other up." I trudged along beside him to the tearoom, wondering how I could ever make up to Robert for all that marriage to me : had cost him. (To Be Continued) , , A I I L IS LYLE BROWN QUALIFIED! IS HE MORALLY AND INTELLECTUALLY FIT! : IS HE FAIR AND IMPARTIAL! * ^ His Fellow-Attor'neys in Hope Will Answer That! , , , ,,!;'•• • •" i. ,, ! ^' "* h[ere is what the-lawyers say: "We, the undersigned ; attorneys of Hempstead County..Arkansas, take pleasure'",' in recommending to the voters of the 'Eighth Judicial ; District,, Lyle Brown forCircti.jt Judge: H^has the nee-« essary qualifications 6f Learning, Training, Experience, and Moral and Intellectual Integrity so essential for this position of trust, and in our opinion he will be a*Fair and ; Impartial Judge. Signed/ - P. T. S,taggs ' A Ibert'Graves , ' O..A. Graves ,. . ,G. ; P. Casey ,,/{ 1 ! 'John P. Vesey " ;/ Talbot Feild, Jr. No one attorney is running Lyle,Brown. ThisAvrit- teh endorsement should put at rest the propaganda spread by my opponents campaign manager that orvly* one attorney in Hope is for Lyle Brown. The reverse v js L< true — THERE IS ONLY ONE AGAINST HIM! ,\ t * This ad paid for by Lyle Brown II Enjoy Good Foods ---Eat' With Buck" u. s. CHOICE STEAKS Delicious, FRIED CHICKEN vy» • !^ ?,*?, ^f ^aif nad i to Meet Your Friends and Enjoy Eating at the Checkered Bring the Family down and enjoy eating a swell meal at ,i { the Checkered. They will enjoy the good food and enjoy . / • -'• • seeing their friends. Why not plan to come down tonight for dinner. OUR SUNDAY MENU- Choice of BAKED CHICKEN and DRESSING FRIED CHICKEN COUNTRY STYLE Golden Brown Russett Potatoes Down by the Sea Salad (Cold) Green Field Peas Hot Rolls Pineapple Upside Down Cake and Ice Cream Coffee Milk ' Tea v 50e You'll Always In joy Eating at the ^^jjpi^^ ^^w VHP ^mH!^ ^BBB^ ^^w ^j^^ ^^fiflf ^^^ ^HJH^P^ ^flfH^F • _ . •^^ttSfi^ ^HPi^ni^^ ^^^ • ^fluplp^ J, C,"By«k" Powflrs 'tint*.' .. «_^. < ,

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