Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 21, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, June 21, 1943
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1943 HOPE S f A ft/* H 0 F I, A ft K A N PACt ttffttf Social and P er*ona I Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 70S Between S •• m. and 4 p. mi Social Calendar Monday, June 21st Circle No. 1 of the Women's Auxiliary of Uie First Presbyterian Church, homo of Mrs. C. VV. Turnley With Mi's. A. host'ftsn, -1 o'clock. Stoner|uir,(, co- Circle No. 2 of tho Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian Church, homo of Mrs. C. C. Lewis with Mrs. W. R. Hcrndon, co- hosless, 4 o'clock. Circle No. ,'i of the Womnn's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian Church, home of Mrs. Comer Boyfe'tl, 4 o'clock. . Circle No. 4 of the Women's Aux- v\lini'y of tho First Presbytorinn Church, home of Mrs. I. L. Pilkin• ton, 112 East ISth street, 8 p. m. The Spiritual Life Group of "the First Methodist Church, the church, \4 o'clock. All Methodist women arc invited. lowing: Miss Frances Thomas, Miss Ophelia Hamilton, Miss Frances Harrell, Miss Billye James, Miss Claudia. Agee, Miss Nell Louise Broyles, Miss Gwendolyn Evans, Miss Rosalyn Hall t Miss Peggy McNeil, Miss Mary Lee Cook, Miss Carolyn Trimble, Miss Rose Marie Hendrix, and Miss Martha Ann Alexander. Lula McSwaln Society Meets In Emmet Mrs. Job* Reyenga was hostess to the Lula McSwain Society of Christian Service of the Emmet Methodist Church at her home in Emmet. Mrs. J. Mason, leader of the afternoon program was assisted by the following: Mrs. M. Crumby, Mrs. Ramy Garland, Mrs. Scott Ross, and Mrs. Andrew Holland. Following the interesting program, Miss Jean Ross gave a reading. The. hostess, assisted by Mrs. James Hudson and Mrs. J. B. Youmans, served a delicious salad course to 14 members and three guests. Resident of Shover springs Dies Sunday Mrs. Virgil M. England, 0(5, a resident of Shover Springs community many years, died at her home yesterday afternoon after a long illness. Funeral services will be held at the Baptist Church of Shovel- Springs tit f) p. m. Wednesday. She is survived by five sons, Joe W. and Sam R. England of Hope, Pfc. Virgil and Pfc. Tom G. England of Shoppard Field, Texas, and Leonard R. England of Fort Hancock, N. .T.; three daughters, Miss Ada May England. Mrs. A. A. Smith and Mrs. Roy Mouser. all of Hope; one brother, John F. Cnldwoll: three sisters, Mrs. W. L. Cloud and Mrs. C. W. Nelson of Dallas, and Mrs. W. T. Cochrafi of Antlers, Olda. Italian People Want to Get Out of War SPORTS ROUNDUP •Bj Hugh S. Fflllerton, Jr.- Tuesday, June 22nd • Annealing of the Eu/elean class of life First Baptist Sunday School , fc will £be held at tho home of Mrs. r kWl ^•i3yron Hefner, stretft, 8 p. m. 811 South Elm Surgical Dressing Rooms Will. Not Open This Week Because of additional repairs j'lbein'g made at the Red Cross Production rooms, the Surgical Dressing rooms will not be open this week as originally planned. Volunteers are urged to make plans to devote additional time to making bandages when the rooms 'tire .completed in order to finish the present quota at the required time. Coca-Cola Party Honors Louisiana Visitor (\, Miss Dorothy Henry named her house guest, Miss Hilda Hnynos of Cotton Vnllcy, Louisiana, honoree at a "coke" party at her home Saturday morning at 10 o'clock. Summer garden flowers were ^,-noted al vantage points in the living room and in the dining room, whore "cokes," sandwiches, and canflius wore arranged on Ihe serving .table. Sharing the party were the fol- Coming and Going Miss Margaret Marshall arrived yesterday afternoon from Shreveport for a visit in the home of her aunt, Miss Maggie Bell, and uncle, Ike T. Bell. Imperfect Sun Glasses Often Impair Sight Jack Meek of Bradley joined Mrs. Meek and daughter, Carolyn, for a weekend visit in the K. G. McRae home. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Paltison of Little Rock and son, Dwight Palti- son of Camp Maxey, Texas, Ben Fogg, anu Harold Delaney, both of Hendrix College, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ward and son, James Hannah. Mrs. B r i a n t Billingsley . and daughter, Mary Frances, of Little Rock were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Billingsley. Miss Marjory Snider has returned from Dallas and McKinney, Texas, where she spent the past week with relatives. Dr. and Mrs. W. G. Allison and their house guests, Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Slack of Longviow, Texas were Sunday Springs. visitors in Plot NEW SAENGER -NOW- BATTLED SCARRED ACTION! ROBERT TAYLOR BRIAN DONLEVY CHARLES LAUGHTON MARSHA HUNT: Protects eyes. After n brief visit with their parents, Mr. .and Mrs. S. M. Pankey in Emmet, Mrs. Merrell Basldn and son of Watonga, Alabama and Cpl. Raymond H. Pankey of Fort Jackson, S. C., have returned to their respective homes. Mrs. W. E. Jones, who has been visiting her daughter, Mrs. J. W. Walker, in Little Rock, returned to her home in the city this weekend. After a visit with his parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. D, G. Greene, H. D. Greene of the U. S. tyavy left today for Washington, D. C., where he will attend an advanced school of the Ordnance department. Mrs. Herbert Arnold and daughter, Judy, are visiting relatives in Springfield, Mo. Personal Mrs. Finley Ward, who underwent an operation at the Julia Chester the past week, has been removed to the home of Mrs. Roy Stephenson. Friends will be interested in knowing that she will be able to return to her home in Ashdown the last of the week. BY ALICIA HART NEA Staff Writer This is tho time of year when eyes take an awful beating. There seems to be more dust blowing about, the sun is brighter and the sale of dark glasses goes into high. Now, you may be thinking, "sun and dust, yes, they're certainly hard on the eyes— but why men- lion dark glasses when they protect eyes from glare and dust". But all the good they may do along these lines can be undone a hundredfold if you wear imperfect glasses, especially while reading for any length of time. Smart women, like lovely blue- eyed Marsha Hunt and featured player in "The Human Comedy," who live in sunny climes, have always been careful to have their sun glasses tested. And those who wear reading glasses often have dark lenses specially ground. "When you consided that your eyes have to last you a lifetime," Marsha says, "it's well worth your while to do everything to protect them." So, before any damage is done, you'd better check the quality of your sun glasses right now. Births Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Massey of Heber Springs announce the arrival of a daughter, ' Rebecca Ann, June 14. Walter BRENNAN M M-(j-M PICTURE Also Latest News RIALTO Betty Now Grable Communiques Will Rogers Field, Okla., June 21. — Second Lieutenant Clifford Earl Whatley, son of Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Whatley, 912 East Third street, reported to this army air base June 8, for duty as a pilot, .the War department has announced. By EDWIN SHANKE Stockholm, June 21 —(/TV- The Italian people want to got out of the war and gain relief from Allied bombings that have ham- merod pro-Invasion warninR§1<ome to Italy's industrial centers, informants recently returned from that country said today. Short of food • except in high priced black market trading, short f sleep-because of Allied air raids, and short of hope because they have lost faith in Mussolini's Fascist regime, the Italians were reported welcoming invasion or a 1 separate peace as pulling Ihem out of their current misery. As tho invasion threat grows, it was said, the Italians talk more and more about their chances of getting out of the war. "Many of them feel they are between two fires," these sources said. "They say 'if we sued for peace today we would have only German bombers over our cities tomorrow instead of Allied planes'." (Rumors among Ihe French civil population in North Africa Salur- day that highly-placed Italian envoys were there asking for a separate -peace were officially declared by Allied sources to be without basis. Axis spokesman previously had denied the rumors.) Among all the wartime" confusion, Pope Pius XII stood out as the most important figure in Italy, Ihe Informants said here, with the average Italian looking hopefully to him as "the man of the hour." Because of the nearness of Vatican City, which leads to a popular belief Rome will not be bombed, the capital Tiow is jammed wilh evacuees from other bombed cities, with lodging non-e«islenet and food scarce. "If Rome is bombed there will absolute chaos and catastrophe," one source said. "The air raid shelters are inadequate." Moreover, German officers who have poured into the capital were accused of feeding the black market by freely trading military stores so they can go on spending sprees. An ordinary package of popular brand American cigarettes brings 490 lira faboul $24.93 at 1941 exchange rates') and a suit of good cloth costs 0,000 lira ($340), in the black market. (Reports from Bern said the Italians had ordered mobilization of six classes of women from, 18 to 24 and 18 classes of men, from 18 to 30 and not in the armed services, for labor battalions. (There were also reports that Marshal Pietro Badoglio was gaining in popularity and was considered politically of the upgrade.) Aged MOP Agent Dies in Hot Springs Hot Springs, June 21 —(/P)— Leon Numainville, 57, ticket and passenger agent for the Missouri Pacific Railroad at Hot Springs for 28 years, died today. Numainville had been with the Missouri Pacfiic since 1909, the first five years at Little Rock. Before that he was connected with the faculty of the English institute of the University of Chile at Santiago. He spoke nine languages. The funeral will be at Hot Associated Press Sports Columnist New York, June 21 — (/P)—• The , Northwestern U. July 1 and wants rest of Gunder Haegg's races in to see his folks first, this country won't be much more than exhibitions, but they'll be worth the price of admission — the guy is a real showman. . . He was the last man on the track for yesterday's race and Ihe last man off, but in between his bright yellow sweatshirt and blue pants and his long hair flopping with every step brought down the house. . . And to top if off, he apologized to newspapermen for his poor performance — and for his chilly atli- lude loward them while he was in training — The chances for more Haegg-Rico races this summer don't look good right now. Rice said he'd like another shot at Aun- der but Maritime Service offices hinted that he won't have any more time to get into condition than he did before thih race. . . And Greg isn'l the kind of guy to ask for extra time off — even'though he could get it. Today's Guest Star John Mooney, Salt Lake Telegram: "Hal Trosky, former Indian first sacker who quit because of severe headaches, wants to join the club again. It would be unique, at thai, to have someone with the 1943 Clcvelands not susceptible to headaches." Monday Matinee Lieutenant Larry French of the Navy and Oil Salesman Jimmy Foxx are playing sandlot basbeall these week ends for the South Orange, N. J., Club — and they don't even get a cut when the hat is passed during the games. That money goes to the local American Legion post . . . Jerry Cooper who has sung on National radio hookups for ten years says that nobody ever knew him until he sang the Star Spangled Banner at the Garden on fight nights. Now everywhere he goes folks recognize Ihe name immediately. The Wright An s wer The boys along Jacobs Beach thought the "Mystery of Chalky Wright's age finally would be solved when Chalky and Manager Eddie Walker obtained the necessary papers from their draft boards to make a trip to Cuba. , . But when Eddie showed up with the documents, they discovered the clerk had failed to fill in one line —giving Ihe dale of Chalky's birth. . . Harry Markson claimed, however, that the proof was there. . . . The Chalk was listed as Albert Garfield Wright and Harry learned that President Garfield died in 1881. .»» ^ —— Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago—Ben Hogan won Hale America Golf Title at Chicago with 271 card, finishing three slrokes ahead of Mike Tur- nesir" and Jimmy Bob Jones was far back with 290. Three Years Ago — National League President Ford Frick absolved Cardinal Pitcher Bob Bowman in "beaning" of Joe Medwick, Dodger outfielder. Five Years Ago — Pinky Higgins, Boston Red Sox third baseman, set major league record with 12 straights, breaking mark of Tris Speaker while with Cleveland in 1920. Jimmy Fieweger, the one - man track team, from Lawrence College (Wis.) has decided not to compete in the National Decathlon championship. He's due to enter the Navy Midshipmen's School at First telegraphic news dispatch was received at Baltimore, Md., on May 25, 1844. Springs Wednesday morning, -with burial at St. Louis, Numainville's birthplace. There are almost 250 Fiji Islands. Los Angeles Seeks to Enter Pro Loop Chicago, June 21 (/P). Although the National'Football League will operate with eight teams next fall — seven of its old members, and a combine made up of two others, Boston is coming in for 1944 and there's a strong move to bring in Don Ameche's Los Angeles team, too. George Marshal, owner of the Washington Redskins and the dominant personality within the league solidly backed the admission request of Ted Collins for Boston and says he will lead the campaign to bring Los Angeles into the fold. "Right now," Marshall said today, "we have 11 memberships. Eight are going teams. Cleveland is inactive for the duration—and to me that was a big mistake we (I made permitting such a move at our April meeting. Technically since their merger, the membership either of Philadelphia or Pittsburg is inactive. And we have voted Boston in. Now we'll have to have a 12th for balance, and I most certainly believe it should be Los Angeles." Powerful RAF Raid on Nazis Is Reported By E. C. DANIEL London, June 21 — UP) — Berlin reported British attacks on Southwest and North Germany last night and Swiss dispatches said a Reich city near Constance had been bombed so heavily the reverberating destruction shook houses in Switzerland. Great waves of RAF bombers sweppt out in daylight today to resume their battering of the Euro- No Big Margin Between Teams in Major Loop By JUDSON BAILEY Associated Press Sports Writer This year's pennant race in the American League may become historic as the tightest from top to bottom the major leagues have ever seen. With the season approximately one-third gone the standings should have thinned out. But instead, the eight clubs are separated by only eight games and six of them are bunched within 2 1-2. Startling shifts have been going on in the standings as a result. The Cleveland Indians, who were in seventh place before they started play Saturday, had soared into third at the close of competition yesterday. s The Boston Red Sox, who dragged along the near bottom for weeks, bounced blithely into the first division. The Chicago White Sox, who were third ten days ago, dropped into a tie with the St. Louis Browns for the last place. The greatest distance between any two clubs in the three games separating the first place New York Yankees and the second place Washington Senators, yet in ordinary times this would be considered a red-hot rivalry. Yesterday, when the Yanks and Senators tangled in a double-header at Yankee stadium, Washington won the first game 5-3 and New York took the second 7-6. Cleveland and-the White Sox also split, Chicago nailing the first 10-6 with seven runs in the fourth inning and the Indians capturing the second 7-2 with Jim Bag pitching six-hit ball. Boston swept a~ doubleheader from the Philadelphia Athletics 7-3 and 6-5 with an attack that included five home runs; Jim Tabor hit two to highlight the first game and Babe Barna- got one with one on to decide the second. The Browns downed Detroit twice 6-3 and 5-4 with homes figuring importantly. Chet Laabs hit one with two aboard to decide' the first game and Harlond clift duplicated the feat in the after piece. The National League standings 4-2 and the Pirates aSeertdedf 'to thrfd place. the Phillies swept twd at ton 13-7 and" 7-0, scoring ten rutts in the seventh inning of the tltst, game and getting a dazzling hit pitching performance froi Schoolboy Rowe in the nightCafM Which Rowe also hit a home"?. The Brooklyn Dodgers nosed otit the New York Giants 8-7 in a gamii that went ten innings before a- nft by Augie Galan drove home the*.'.' deciding run. This cut the first place marginlJli^ of the St. Louis Cardinals 'io'^&^H. games as the world charnpiofiS vided a doubleheader with the C cago Cubs. The first was a Wild' fair in which ten pitchers wi . used, the Cards winning 10d-9' wf«l|||| a six-run rally after two were in the eighth. The second ' abbreviated to five innings., weather, went to the Cubs 2-1. Chicagoan In Tennis Match ..... : ' .:.-''&,£& .Detroit, June 21 (/P).— Little . Se'ySf| mour Greenberg of Chicago, ing through six matches ^tO; championship with .the loss of one set, has joined big Bill Tiiden; ; vf|pl Bitsy Grant and Bobby Riggs ii the only successful defenders 33 years fo the National Courts Tennis Title. : The ,22-year-old Greenberg ' .^ S;5||i cled into this exclusive companyWp yesterday by downing slender Billyti|f Talbert of Cincinnati in a J " final, 6-1, 4 7 6, 6-3, 6-3. Off the. ed and list, it was a mild inasmuch- as Talbert was seeded and Greenberg ranked ond. Nationally, Talbert is ;• ranking, two notches ahead of VhfSjtlifl conqueror. pean continent. A 90-minute silence of the Kalundborg radio in Denmark suggested another raid on northern Germany. The drum of motors was heard continuous more than a half hour. The reports of night attacks were not immediately confirmed by British officials, but the attacks were foreshadowed by widespread air alarms last night in northern Swiss cities. also were shuffled with Cincinnati dropping from third to fifth in one afternoon and the pehnomenal Phillies regaining a berth in the first division. Pittsburgh sunk the Reds with a double victory yesterday, 5-4 and Today in Congress By The Associated P r ess: Senate In recess. House "'•,-., Acts on $1,500,000,000 War partment appropriation bill. Supreme Court — Meets to hand;4yft down decisions. WOMEN WONT TALK BY RENE RYERSON MART COPYRIGHT, 1943. NEA SERVICE. INC. He received his commission Brooks Field, Texas March 20. at in 'Springtime in the Rockies' Starts Tuesday "George Sanders Lt. Whatley is a graduate of Hope High School and attended the Uni- versily of Arkansas. Stockton Field, Calif. — Cadgt Abner D. Hervey, nephew of Mr*, and Mrs. William R. Orton of Liltle Rock, is a member of a class of student officers and aviation cadets to be graduated soon from Ihe Army Air Forces Advanced Flying School at Stockton, Calif. Before entering the final and advanced course at Stockton Field, Cadet lervey completed primary and jasic training at Oxnard and Taft, alif. in IQuiet Please, Murd er Also «Richard Travis in 'Truck u s t e r s 7 Staunch Support of NYA Repealer Asked The following telegram was received in Hope today from Steve Stahl, director of the Arkansas Public Expenditure Council, Litt'e Rock, regarding national retrench- nent policy: "NYA abolished by house on recommendation of BXXJJ committee. Strong effort to revive same expected in senate. Continuation ol this non-essential agency will coal taxpayers 50 millions. If you disapprove this needless spending write Senators Caraway and Mc- Clellun. Urge friends to do same. Important you act at once." Revival Planned A revival meeting will be held at the Forrest Hill Baptist Church starling July 25, with the Rev. J. C. Allen and Rev. C. D. Ross officiating. The public is invited to atlend tli* services. ATTEMPTED MURDER? CHAPTER XVII CHAW came back while we were ^ still at the table. He said he didn't want to interrupt our dinner and that he'd talk to the servants first. I gave him the use of my study and we finished our meal in a depressed silence and retired to the living room to await our turn for questioning. It must have been an hour and a half before he finished with the help. Imogene Lake was the last one. Shaw kept her in the study a long time and when she came out she was dabbing at her eyes. She grve one quick scared look at us in the living room, as she passed through the hall, and then she went straight upstairs. I found myself in sudden panic going over the possibilities of what Imogene could know. She slept in a bedroom in the tower. She hadn't even been in the house last night. What I didn't know until long afterward was that Shaw hadn't been asking her about the nighl before. He had been hammering away on our alibis for that flrsl day. And he had worn her down until she had admitted something she had never intended to tell Shaw summoned us to the study one at a time, first Mattison, then Will Grady, his wife—a deputy went over to the tower and brought her back with him—Walter, Connie, and Kathy. I wondered why he saved me until the last, but I soon tonne out. He waited until I was seatec and then he asked me to tel everything I could remembei about the night before. I begai with Margaret's hysterics, and m> visit to her in the night when put two of the sleeping tablets into a glass of water to dissolve, and finished with that awful momen when Clint Mattison and I hac rushed up to her room in answei to Clara's frightened summons. # * # CHAW didn't interrupt me once ^ but I saw him glance frequent y at the notes he had taken from he others and I felt the hot blood •ising in my face. "I suppose you thought it necessary to hear the others first so you could check my story," I said jilterly. He had the grace to look ashamed. "I'm sorry, Mrs. Kraik. :'m only trying to get to the bot- ,om of this plot on Margaret Jrady's life—" I wasn't going to let him get away with that. He had no proof. I cut in, "You make it sound like attempted murder." He just looked at me for a long moment, and that rattled me more than words. Then softly as a cat on the prowl: "What do you think it was?" "Suicide—attempted suicide." "Why?" "Why? Her grandson's death, of course. It broke her heart." I realized that I was talking too fast. It made my words sound rehearsed. I tried to relax. Shaw spoke very mildly. "Let's see — she'd lost other relatives hadn't she? This boy's mother— and her own husband. Did she try to commit suicide when they died?" "But this was different," I insisted desperately. "Don't you see It wasn't only Derek's dying—i was the way he died, the disgrace," Shaw's eyes held mine. "You honestly believe that she tried to commit suicide?" I nodded my head, blinking back the tears. A silence fell on tho room. Through it I could hear the almost inaudible whir of the electric clock 011 my desk. The behind which Deputy Shaw sat at. if it belonged to him. He shot his next words at me "Then why did you break th drinking glass that the sleeping medicine was in?" * * * T^HE nightmare was not ended! •*• "It was an accident." I tried to sound tart and impatient, bu my voice cracked. "We—that is Jattison and I—were lifting Mar- arget up on her pillows, so she ould breathe easier, and one of ny sleeves—you saw the .Chinese obe I had on with the wide leeves—brushed the glass off the able." "And then you managed to step in it," Shaw finished dryly. There was- really nothing I ^ould say to that. I waited. 'You did a thorough job of it, oo," he went on. "But even at hat there were a couple of pieces jig enough to get some fingerprints from. We found Margaret rady's and—yours." I breathed again. Shaw looked at me hard. "It ,ust won't wash, Mrs. Kraik. You don't believe that Margaret Grady .ried to commit suicide any more than I do. Women your age and lers don't take that way out. You've lived too long. You know there isn't any trouble so bad you can't see it through." He leaned toward me. "Your very action proves that you don't believe it. Sure, her fingerprints were on that glass and yours—both neatly accounted for. But you thought that somebody else's would be there too. That's why you broke the glass." I knew then that I had been too clever. Shaw continued to glare at me for a moment and then he got to his feet. I decided it was time to play my last card. "But, Deputy, why would any of us want to harm Margaret, of all people?" Sam Shaw looked down at me mockingly. "You should have been an actress, Mrs. Kraik. Three of you were at the inquest yesterday. You heard me tell the coroner that I was coming out here today to question Mrs. Grady about her grandson's death. Could it be, that somebody here didn't w&nt me to talk to her? Could it be, that somebody was afraid she saw something from her bedroom windows the day Derek Grady was murdered?." (To Be Continued) NO ASPIRIN- can do more for you, so why pay more? World'slargestsellerat 10(!. 36 tablets20<*. 100 for only 35((. Get St. Joseph Aspirin. TURNING DEEP BLACK says Mrs. J. B., "After using Gray vita only a short time, I noticed my gray hair was turning to a real deep black, exactly as it used to be. What a difference this makes in my appearance." Mrs. Bauss' experience may or may not be different —, than youre. Why not try GRAYVITA-? Moriejf > «K?g back if not satisfactory. . •'.."'•:•''f.-^JlSffp return of hair color. .... „> ; A GRAY VITA tablet is lOmgm.of Calcium -:' Pantothenale PLUS 450'U. S. P. unit* Of >>&&; Vitamin BI. Get GRAYVITA noyl 30 day taf^ ply 51.50,100 day supply S4.00. ' ' Phone 616-617. John P. Cox Drug Co., Hope, Ark AP to File Affidavits With Court ,Now York, June 21 (#>) The Associated Press prepared to file in federal court today more than half a hundred affidavits in opposition to a government motion for summary judgment in the antitrust civil action against the nonprofit, cooperative news-gathering agency. Other affidavits also were to be placed in the record by the Chicago Tribune, a co-defendant, which has made a separate answer to the government charges seeking to open AP membership to all who are willing and able to pay their share of the cost. Arguments on the summary judgment motion, by which the government seeks a decision against the AP without the taking* of testimony from witnesses in open court trial, are scheduled to be heard by a three-judge federal court July 8. Chief among the AP affidavits was one prepared by Frank B. Noyes, publisher of the Washington Star and president of the AP for 38 yearh until 1938 who declared "it was not contemplated by the men who organized the AP that all newspapers in the United States should become members" but that it was recgonized that in order to establish "a true cooperative organization, the members must have opiortunity to select their own associates." "Based upon my experiences of 50 years with the press ahsicia- tions and as a newspaperman," Noyes said, "it is my judgment that it is not possible to maintain an unbiased, complete and accurate news report unless there exists, to set the standard of such a report, a mutual cooperative nonprofit organization whose members, voluntarily joined together, control the operations of the organization. "Onyl in this way can the bias of particular individuals and political parties be prevented from influencing the news. Experience both in this country and abroad has demonstrated this to be the fact." Noyes declared that to compel the AP to serve all comers would bring about a condition "fraught with the gravest danger to the freedom of the press and, in turn, to the freedom of the people." He added: "If the AP were compelled to serve all comers the incentive for cooperation would no longer exiht. It would shift into an organization for pecuniary profit in private ownership and subject to private control, or, because of its judicially fostered monopolistic status, it would come under government regulation and control. Here lies the danger to the freedom of the press." WE WANT TO BUY 100 GOOD AUTOMOBILES! If you are willing to sell your car for Cash bring it to us and make your proposition. Regardless of make or model, if your car is in fair mechanical shape and has good rubber you can be sure of getting the highest cash price. Hefner Motor Co. BYRON HEFNER, Owner Phone 442 (Old Luck Motor Co. location, South Walnut St.) Due to Shortage of Labor and Supplies We Are Compelled to Discontinue Finishing Laundry Work on- Ladies' Clothes Children's Clothes Underwear We Will Continue to Take All Wet Washes - - - Rough Dry Work And Will Finish Shirts and Flat Work and Pants DRY CLEANING WILL BE SERVICED AS USUAL We make this announcement of curtailed laundry service because the extreme labor shortage has thrown us behind—and the co-operation of all our patrons is. necessary if wa are to get back on schedule. Cook's White Star Laundry & Cleaners Phone 141

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