Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 26, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, August 26, 1946
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,4**!^ 1 ^»*I^V^ t: If It ^^ Pr.ge Two HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Release of Litvinoff by Stalin Considered Blow to Big-Three Relations By.' DeWITT MacKENZlE >'AP« Foreign Affairs Analyst •Xllplomats in both Washington and London are viewing the "re- lefse"-of Mamim Litvinoff from his position as Soviet deputy foreign minister as having a special sigrii- gicance in the present strained sit•nation between the Russian bloc and the Western allies. 'American diplomatic circles in Washington interpret this development as a blow at Russian cooper- ntiQn with the United States and Britain, London, also apparently view.ing the cnange xhrough dark losses, notes that Litvincff long has been an advocate of collective :SecUrit.v and close relations with England and America. In the past his resignations and appointments sometimes have foreshadowed changes in Soviet foreign policy. •Perhaps it's possible io cxagger ats the importance of the old rey- oltitirtarys "release". He is seyenty years old and his health may.' enter into the picture. Whether lie is being let out because of his beliefs or because of his health, it's safe to assume that the Soviet government does contemplate a more vigorous—or perhaps more alert—foreign policy and that, for one reason or the other, he doesn't fit into the picture any longer. * Ih short, it looks as though the •Soviet foreign office were girding lor action. The general picture emphasizes the growing breach 'between Rus- •sia on the one hand and the United :States and Britain on the other— the Big Three upon whom we are : banking to preserve the peace of the world .This column has stressed that point before, and returns to it nowkbecause it is vital that each of us should recognize the dangerous drift. . Daily the diplomatic warfare has been growing fiercer until it exploded into actual gun-play in the unspeakable -Yugoslav incident. The" 'deliberate shooting« - dc-'-vn of unaVmed American " transport planes with loss of life «?ame mighty close to being an act of Hope Star S»nr of Hopo 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1919 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star bulidmg 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope. Ark. Al*x. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager, Emma G. Thomas, Cashier c nt<?red a; second class matter at tho Po«r Office at Hooe. Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; par month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- stood. Nevcicta. Howard, Miller and Lafayette Counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. Member of The Associated Press! The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Term., Herick Building; Chicago, 400 Norn Mlch- <aan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 V\. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City. 3)4 Torrninil Bldg.: Mew Orleans. 722 Union St. Champion Horseshoe Pitchers Washington .- But there- are ready to boil over. other riots ejgn nfiHi; The. Paris, peace conference has .been in an uproar ever since it started. Saturday night there was a fresh blast when Ukrainian For" r ~n'_M in.ils t.er Manuilsky an„ jil'ced,' that hisr nation w?s; ask- iirg"trre"-United 'Nations Security Council to review the situation! in British - occupied Greece as a "fEnjat-to peace." • ^jTesterday Manuilsky a*4 his chief. Soviet^ Foreign , Minister Mplotov, walked out on \> the sec• ond anniversary celebration of _ Paris's liberation. There explanation of this incident but it was said, they might have left the ceremony because the alphabetical . seating placed the United States (Araericjue), Britain, France and China in the front row. .while- the Soviet Union representatives; were in the second.' . • . , There is the crisis growing out of Russia's, demanc(}tp share military control, of; the! strategic Dardanelles . strajts with, Turkey. Th e , Turks,have rejected the.-proposal, and bcrtn the United States and • Britain have, registered -their objection - to 'the 'Sovie't v plan.'This is one oi -the most -dangerous of the disagreements, ' ••','•• The Moscow-backed Polish government is in high dudgeon because Washington ; : and London nave charged that there were serious irregularities in .: the recent referendum, A Polish, government spokesman in London ".has advised in effect that America and Britain mind, th*i? own business. Briiam two; Russia are glowering at each other across the rich ,oil fields of Iran. So it goes, Europe is covered with/a rash of crises affecting relations, directly or indirectly, between Rus,sia and the other two members of the Big Three. And others' trouble is. Asia,, too. Fundamentally this .critical situation revolves about the realignment of power- in Europe, with Britain battling against Russian inroads into the old order of things. MOSQOW is bent on establishing its dominance. This isn't necessarily a nrelude to another world war— , but it is atomic in its potentialities. By JANE EADS Washington—To become a member of the capita's most "uppity" social group — the 664 Club —you first have to take your shoes off. Standing in your stocking feet, or barefoot, you have to check in with the measuring rod at a good six feet, four inches in height if you are a man. If you are a woman, six feet will make you eligible. The G64 Club was organized nere. in 1942 by two girl six-footers from California who came to work for the government. There's a similar club in California that boasts something like 300 members. The Washington club at the time of its inception had about 30 members. It sort of folded for a while because most of its cloud-kissing boys and girls went to war or moved away. A membership campaign is now under way to get a new group together. The club is purely social and usually meets at the home of one of its members. Dancing is the chief entertainment and fruit punch is served. Dues are 50 cents a month. Tallest member of the club is its president, William' E, Miller, who ias a clearance' of six feet, five and a half inches. , Miss Ruth von'Brandt, recording, secretarv. who works at Marine Corps headquarters, says members like the club because "they have more in common' 'with folks their own height than with others. This story comes from a U. S. consul who was in Spain at the time of-the invasion of North Africa. He had heard of American fliers landing on Spanish soil and was anxious to help them. One day he received a phone call that an American plane was in difficulties near the town where he was stationed and was. going to make a forced landing. The consul jumped into his car and tore out to find the fliers were being brought in by the authorities. Ha rushed up to offer his services, telling the young men he was an American official. They met him with stony silence. The boys had been well briefed about Nazi agents. They were suspicious of the slranger who appeared so promplly and was so eager to be helpful. Finally tne crew was released, reluctantly on their part, into the consul's care. He took them xo the consulate and proudly pointed to Physician Shot to Death by Ex-Wife Little Rock. Aug .26 —(UP)— Attorneys for Mrs. Tracy Eschweiler, a calm, 45-year-old divorcee who has confessed that she shot and killed her former husband. Dr. Paul C. Eschweiler of Little Rock, will seek her release from the capital city iail on bond today. Mrs. Eschweiler, divorced from her husband in 1943 after 17 years of married life, told city detectives Saturday that she shot and killed her ex-husband in his room Friday night, following an argument over a, "picture of another woman." Dr. Eschweiler, former University of Arkansas Medical school professor, was found mortalh wounded ' Friday ni"?ht and rlipr enr"Ute to a c?nital citv hos^itpl "Sure T shot him." Mrs. F°ch wtJ'ler told detectives. "T f'ed I he U. S. insignia over the door, ".till the boys were suspicious. Anybody could fake a deal like :hat, they agreed. In desperation the consul fi nally offered to let them look a his files. Nothing doing. Another trick. The consul was practically in :ears of frustration when his wife walked in with his mid-morning coffee and doughnuts. The boys grinned then and slapped the con sul on the back. They knew tha no Nazi would go for doughnuts like an American. The teacher in art appreciation was showing a class of small try a Botticelli painting of the Ma donna and Christ child. She point ed to the infant first. "Who is this?" she asked on little boy. "It's the baby Jesus," he re plied. "And the woman's the sil ter." Aussie Continued from Page One Colin Kelly's Body Is Identified Vnshlnglon, Aug. 20 —(UP)— Tlv body of Capl. Colin P. Kelly, Th; body of Capt. Colin . Kelly. Jr. first American hero of World Wa 1 II. is now resting in an army cenetery in Manila after four and i lalf years of burial as the re- ii.ins of an unknown soldier. The War Department announced odiv that the body had been pos- tiv-'ly identified as that of the Walison, Fla,, youth whoso 'Jllying 'orfoss crashed in the Philippines ifttr a historic bombing raid igansl Japanese naval units just hrce days after the Pearl Harbor attack. K'lly and his crew were on the wa> back to Clark Field on Luozn vhei Japanese fighters attacked Lhoi' plane. The big bomber was set rifire and crashed on Mount Arafat, five miles east of Clark FieU. Si< crew members parachuted out but Kelly elected to stay with lis ship. It was originally reported hat Kellv's last bombing mission ind sunk the Jacanese battleship rlartna, but this later was proved ncojrect. o These three famous ringers don't tamper with horses—only with horsf-shoes. Left to right, Admiral Chester W. Nimilz, President Worry S. Truman and Jimmy Risk, champion, in horseshoe pitching match on White House lawn. . This Curious World By William Ferguson COFR. 1946 BY NEA SERVICE, INC. M> REa u - SlSOM DID NDT/AI6RATE EAST OF THE /MISSISSIPPI BECAUSE THAT AREA LACKED &iS&=&£0 GffASS. S "A LOAF OF BAKERS BREAD • IS MOW DARKER, BiirLl6HTER,'< Says C. B ALLOWAY, Truman's Skipper Market Report POULTRY AND PRODUCE dueed demand for feed gralnH later Chicago, Aug. 20 — (/I 1 )— Live n Ihe year, poultry: firm; receipts 10 trucks, 6 ioad way Capt, Charles Lawrence Freeman, above, of Waltham, Mass., is the new skipper of the presidential yacht "Williamsburfi." Puppet to Speak 8-7 •«;$% Where Your Tax Money Goes By JACK O'BRIAN New York — In n trade whose emphasis is as much on gab as on scissors and comb, a barber shop on West 33rd St. certainly is most unusual ... Its window signs _ announce; "The perfect hon-cut—j no shaves, no tinics, no shines, no lipping, no talk," and a shingle inside where a cuslomer hangs his hat informs thai there is "no charge for checking." Lindy's famous Broadway restaurant ,lhe same one chronicled so wonderfully in Damon Runyon's stories as "Minday's," also has a sign at its checkroom which warns Ihe cuslomer not to 'tip the "checkroom boy" . . . Whether or not Ihis is because there are no boys now working in Lindy's chock- room, Ihe fact of the matter is that tipping not only is encouraged but is expected . . . This sign does not keep Lincly" checkroom from being the most profitable such operation in town, according to Leo's envious competitors. . . For this checking con- mcession, Clifford Wolf, big Broadway concessionaire, pays Leo an estimated $50,000 a year . . .perhaps more. Ever since Salvador Dali went to work briefly tor one of the Fifth Aye. stores, designing some weird window displays, nothing lias been too fantastic for the window dressers ... I must admit, however hardened I may have become to the strenge whims of such showcase Remdrandls, lhal I wasn'l quilo prepared for the sight which stopped me short as I strolled up Fifth the other evening. In a window devoted to "Carousel Cottons,' I suddenly iound myself staring at what seemed to be a horse sprining .through the glass . . . The rear halt" was inside and the front half outside, to simulate a horse flying through space and the window . . . Riding down the Sixlh Ave. subway escalalor Ihe olher day, I noted the shiny-smooth stainless steel metal part between the ascending and descending sections and decided it might very well be the biggest single frustration to all New York kids under 12 years of age . . . and a good many grownups in their bibulous adolescent states . . . The shiny portions would have ma.de a wonderful Ion? slide . . . except for the fact lhqt the city daddies saw fit to attach crosspieces of metal every few feet .. . Seems after the subway opened the youngsters discovered it was just what they wanted and turned it into a subterranean Coney Island . . . but only for a few days . the shiny expanse of metallic gaiety was promptly ruined as a playground . . . But this undoubtedly saved a few busted limbs . . . and caused a few hundred thousand frustrated youngsters to heap adolescent opprobrium on the Board of Transportation, Department of Subway Slides. Henry Pu-Yi, above, former Japanese puppet emperor of Manchuria, will testify in the war crimes trials of Japanese leaders • in Tokyo. Pu-Yi was captured by the Russians in their brief participation in the war against Japan. Offside Play Although war is over, national defense remains largest single item of expense. Estimate for this fiscal year will be be< tween 17 and 18 billion dollars. Output for international financing will be between 3 and 3.6 billion dollars. Not all this will be paid out during the year and some of loans will be repaid. 'Veterans administration costs will come to about $5,000,000,000, not counting terminal leave pay. Veteran expenses will be continuing expense in budget. ""EH Something over a cost of government's regular departments, excluding War, Navy and Agriculture. Our departmental cost is relatively low. Funeral for Ex-Foe of Huey P. Long Jeanerett' La.. Aug. 26 — (/P)— Funeral services were to be held here this afternoon for Dr. Paul . Cyr, former lieutenant-governor hose political career included, more ihan one verbal slugging malch wilh the late Huey P. Long, The 62-year-old Jeanerette' den- sl was stricken with a heart alack at his home Saturday. Relaves sped him to a hospital at New No irate MP shouted. "Hey, soldier, you're out of uniform!" when Winston Churchill, all duked out in his magnificent ceremonial uniform, showed up minus one of his epaulettes during inspection of honor guard, at his recent installation as Lord Warden of the Cinque Ports. Later, his son, Randolph, found the missing shoulder decoration in Churchill's car. in asking for $300.000,000 from Ro mania when 'billions of dollars of i damage has been done.' Molotov pointed out that Russia had. in- cieased the time allotted for payment from six to eight years. Russia has asked reparations .it ar>"°ar a.s suicide, but it i from Romania, Finland, Hungary, didn't work." I and Italy. The United States, Great that both sa.»d th?t she told them and her hushnnrl bar' drinkine and that thfv sot in+o an arsunnerit over »he picture. former Birmingham, Ala.. was docketed on a r-bs'-qo o.t first degree TiurH^r *ol!o'"'n<? an antonsv bv Dr GOI-H-.I Wni* assistant coroner. Dr. Wolf's f«d. <nes showed that, thn -^MA- Hipri trnm a chest, wr-und inflicted by a .3" onlifc-ff revolver. Mrs. F< I "hwe ( 1<»'. according \r< (vr>f> . ivon t« her by ^he often ca^ . it "in her flp • 40 -v- — '-- ie lat» J»s- '"'' Of t'"" ""^» bor'v -,v ! 'l h» """t to Memphis, TV -"i., *^ r cremation. TDr. F«phwe ! 'pr' is enrvived bv Britain and France did not include reparations demands of any set figuie in the draft treaties that the foreign secretaries conference prepared for the peace parley. The Italian commission to date has passed on approximately 1.3 per cent of the entire doucment. No progress whatever has been made on any of the other four treaties. Nearly three and a half hours were consumed in debate before 18 words of a Netherlands amendment and seven words of an Australian amendment were adopted by the Italian commission and the treaty finally approved. There are fourth and fifth paragraphs of the more than 5,000 words in the five amendment. treaties. The Netherlands two children, his mother and two ^^ % ™d- I adopted after revision, had the effect of giving to Italy greater recognition for her part in the war against Germany. As finally ap- jeria, but he failed to o treatment. Interest on the public debt grew fast during war. Cost this year will be about & billion dollars, approximately live times 1939's tola! of $941,000,000. Farmers' aid will cost about one and a half billions, of which some $900,000,^) goes to Commodity Credit Corp. for financing farm subsidies. The bijdget for Uncle Sam's first postwar year will be a big one, and the Newschart above shows where some of the money will go. Tottl outgo is expected to range between $37,000,000,000 and $40,000,000,000, with income something over $38,000,000,000. Whereas after the said armies of the government and of the r->- tice the Italian armed forces, both sistance movement, took an active part in the vvar against Germany x x x x.' This part of the amendment was supported by Russia, as well as all other members of the commission except Yugoslavia, which ignored a sugestion to make the adoption unanimous. The Netherlands agreed to withdraw the following words contained in the original draft of the amendment: 'And Italy declared war on Germany as from Ocl. 13, 1943, and on Japan as from July 1 1945 ,and thereby became a c respond The former lieutenant-governor, who once called Governor Long le "worst political tyrant thai ver attempted to rule the stale," was sworn ino office in 1928 and ho following year his anirnosily oward Long jlared openly when he old Ihe state legislature that Long lad "swindled" the state. Dr. Cyr referred lo an oil la.nc deal and told legislators that Ihe "Kingfish" attempted to bribe him nto supporting the oil refnierics .ax with a promise of paronage Dutch in Dither Over Prospect of Boy King Soestdijk, Holland, Aug. 26 —(/P) — Crown Princess Juliana is pregnant again and the stolid Dutch once more are in a dither over whether at long last a future king may be born. One Killed, Five Injured in Auto Accident Memphis, Tenn., Aug. 20 —UP)— One person was killed and five others were injured, three seriously, in an automobile- truck col- ision near here yesterday. Killed was Mrs. Earl Snell of Brickeys, Ark. Her four children —Tommy, 19; Hazel, 12; Bobby, 8 and Sandra, (i—were injured along with another occupant of the A. G. Holder of Jeffries, one car; FOB prices: fowl 28; leg- orn fowl 20; roasters 29-32; fry- ers29-33 : broilers 29-33; old roosters 21 FOB wholesale market: ducklings 25; heavy young ducks 19; light farm ducks 16. Butler, firm: receipts (two days) 484,027; 93 score AA 73; 92 A 72; 90 B 70.5; 89 C 68.5; cars: 90 B 70.5; 89 C 08.5. Eggs, firm; receipts two days 13,883; U. S. ex- Iras 1 and 2 — 42-47; U. S. extras 3 and 4 — 36-39.5; U. S. standards 1 and 2 — 35-36; U. S. standards 3 and b — 34-35; current receipts 34-35; dirties 28.5-30 ;checks 28 29.3. o ST. LOUIS LVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Aug. 20 (/P).— Hogs, 7,500; market slow, early sales lo shippers and cily bulchers on weights over 170 Ibs 2.00 under Friday, 2.00-2.50 below Saturday; lighter weights 75 to 1.00 or more under Friday; sows about 3.00 lower; early sales good and choice 175-150 Ibs barrows and gilts 19.50-20.00; later bids 19.00 and less; 130-150 Ibs 18.25-50; 90 120 Ibs 17.00-18.25; sows early 15.00-16.50. Catlle, 9,500; calves, 3,000; about steady wiln lasl week's close, al though most interest being shown in fed material; one small lot good to choice steers 24.50 and load May 24.00 ;few consignments medium J5.4J to good 19.50-23.00; good to choice hellers and mixed yearlings 19.00 22.75; medium kind 14.50-17.50 few good cows 13.50-04.50; com mon and medium beef cows 10.50 1300; cannors and cutlers 8.50 10.00; good beef bulls 25 lo 50 high cr at 15.00; medium and goot sausage bulls 13.00-14.50; nomina range slaughter steers 12.00-27.50 slaughter heifers 10.00-26.50; stock or and. feeder steers 10.00-16.50. Sheep 3,500; receipts mostlj trucked in native spring lambs market not established. o NEW YORK STOCK New York, Aug. 2fi —I/PI— A few leaders managed to cling lo Ihe recovery side in today's stock mar- kel but late selling Intervened and the general direction was lower t the close. Dealings tapered appreciably after a fairly active start and, until the final half hour, trends were only slightly irregular. Liquidation became; a bit more pro.- nounced near Ihe end and inilial gains running lo a poinl or so were erased or convened into losses of as much. Transfers for the full proceedings were in Ihe neighborhood of 800,000 shares. American, telephone retrieved about 4 points of its last week's slump but eventually cut the advance. Ahead were Doublas aircraft, American Can, -Eastman Kodak, Johns-Manville and Standard Oil (NJ). Hiram Walker fell more Ihan 4 and lesser casuallie were U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, Chrysler, U. S. Rubber, Goodrich, Montgomery Ward, Woolworth, Paramounl Pictures, Allied Chemical,. Du Pont, Union Carbide, Consolidated Edison, Eleclric Power & Lighl, San- la Fe, Southern Pacific, Southern Railway and Texas Co. Bonds were a trifle uneven. ; o NEW YORK COTTON Now York, Aug. 28 —(/P)— Collon futures turned steady today on trade and scattered outside buying which iniet only limited offerings. Volume was restricted pending further crop developments and the expected higher textile ceilings. Losses of as much as 70 cents a bale were registered in early dealings on hedge selling and scattered offerings prompted by fairly good rains at some poinls in Texas and Oklahoma over tho weekend. Late afternoon prices were unchanged to 70 cents a bale higher. Oct 35.95, Dec 36.01, Mch 35.33. After mill and local buying advanced prices as much as 80 cents a bale above Ihe previous close, Ihe cotton market encountered increased hedge selling with prices moving off moderately from the best levels for the day. Futures closed 60 cents a bale higher to 20 cents lower. Oct high 30.QO — low 35.81 — last 35.97-98 up 2-3 Dec high 30.03 — lo W35.86 — lasl 36.00 up 4 Mch high 35.88 — low 35.60 — last 35.82 up 7 May high 35.58 — low 35.38 — last 35.54 up 12 Jlv high 34.90 — low 34.81 — last 34.91 up 6 Ocl high 32.76 — low 32.55 — last 32.58 off 4 Middling spot 36.82N, up 2. N-Nominal. Trading In wheat was resumed ur the fitst time since June 1A. hortly after the opening the Jtm- Kiry delivery advanced above 2 00, but the bread cereal KOOII urned lower wilh corn and oats. At times ull deliveries were selling below the former OPA celinu ot >1.08 1-2. . , , A cautious altitude developed toward wheat trading in view of the •jossibilily lhat ceilings migh be •enewed on the grain. Some comw mission houses were refusing lo nake any Irades for customers in he bread cereal, while others were restricting orders to board of trade members only. Corn finished 7-81 1-4 lower than Saturday's close, January $1.32 5-8, and oats were of 5-81, September 7 35-83-4. Final quotations on wheat were down 1 1-44 cei.jf from opening prices. January closed al $1.97, March $1.94 and May $1.92, NEW. ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Aug. 20 — (UP) — Collon futures closed steady here .oday and four points down to one Spot market closed steady and five points higher with middling al •15,95. Sales lolalcd 2,469. Mch high 35.87 — lo w35.70 — close 35.73 May high 35.58 —Iow35.39—close 35.43 Jly high 34.87 — low 34.75 — close 34.78 r Ocl high 35.93 — low 35.80 — close 1 *' 35.80 Doc high 36.0 1— low 35.83 — close 35.92 o Court Docket Municipal Court of Hope, Arkansas, August 20, 1946. City Docket George Primmus, no city license forfeiled $5.00 cash bond. Sid Jones, no city license, for- fc foiled $5.00 cash bond. 9 Moose Jamerson, drunken driving, forfeiled $25.00 cash bond. Harry R, Segnar, drunken driving, forfeiled $25.00 cash bond. Earnest Turner, resisting arrest, forfeited $50.00 cash bond, James Hood, double parking, for- GRA1NS AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Aug. 26 —(/P)—Grains eased today in the wake of heavy runs of underweight hogs and poorly fe catlle arriving at the nation's livestock markets, Ti'ad- ers «r.aw the abnormally large marketings as forecasting a re- fciled $1.00 cash bond. Travis Beard, operating a truck wilh improper brakes, forfeited $5 cash bond, Travis Beard, operating a truck with improper steering, forfeiled $5.00 cash bond. ^ M. C. Creasey, improper brakes, forfeiled $5,00 cash bond. Charles Ashby, improper brakes, forfeiled $5.00 cash bond. Junius Hoden Luck, improper use of spotlight, forfeiled $5.00 cash bond. The following forfeited a $5.00 cash bond on a charge pf speeding: John B. Moore, Junior May, T. Magness, Carl Evans, Amzy J. Lawler, A. Thrash, W. G. Adair. Dewey Johnson, hazardous driving, forfeited $10.00 cash bond. G. T. Thomas, carrying a knife^ as a weapon, forfeited $50.00 cash ' bond. . - • — ••..Charles May' Clark, 'disturbing peace, tried, fined $10.00. Jack McKnight, disturbing peaie plea guilty, fined $50.00. Marjie Martin, disturbing peace, forfeited $50.00 cash bond. The following forfeiled a $10.00 cash bond on a charge of disturbing peace: •T. L. Chambless, Kenneth Rale- liff, Buddy White, Herman H. Ross John Edward Vines. The following forfeiled a $10,00^,1 cash bond on a charge of drunkenness: Earnest Turner, Luther Butler, Emer Quillin, Gennje Hendrix, T. L. Chambless, Truman Downs, Lonzo Jamerson, Eddie Royal, Ira Phillips, Marjie Marlin, Lessie Mae Palmer, C. L. Viley, Anderson Carter, Folta Bostic, John Edward Evans. Jack McKnlgnt, drunkenness, plea of fiuilly, fined $10.00. State Docket Joe Cox, overload (traffic vio-,, lotion) forfeited $25.00 cash bond. * J. C. Ogden, overdraft, forfeited $5.00 cash bond (Check has been paid). David Finley, drunkenness, plea guilty, fined $10.00. Jim Young, drunkenness, forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Oliver Mercer, drunkenness, plea guilty, fined $10.00. Cornelius Cole, gaining, forfeited $10,00 cash bond. Lucinda Finley, assault with a deadly weapon, plea guilty, fined $50.00. ,.. Charles Homer Vines, rape, ex-* amination waived, held to Grand Jury. Alonzo Jamerson, carnal abuse, examination waived, held to Grand Jury, Bond fixed at $500.00. Retha Graham, disturbing peace tried, found not guilty. Hillary Graham, disturbing peace tried, found not guilty. MsRae Dyer, wife and child abandonment, dismissed on motion Pros. Attorney, Pearlino Johnson, simple assault dismissed on motion Proa, attor- f ney. Miss. Drawing Cards belligerent against Germany and Japan.' It was decided to withhold action on part of the Australian amendment until later because it referred to human righls which are dealt with in article 14. "1 suggest we might wait a couple of decades,' Asel Bebler of Yugoslavia said when this part of the amendment came up. * ' One paragraph of the Italian preamble remains to be acted upon. A communique from Juliana's palace here said coyly: "Princess Juliana of the Netherlands for a joyful reason has to restrict her activilies." There was no suggestion when Ihe royal cradle would rock again, as it has for Juliana's three previous daughters. It has been 56 years since a man sat on the Dutch throne. Queen Wilhelmina, 68, succeeded her father, William III, in 1890 and she will be succeeded by Juliana. Servant Says WAG Jewels From Manager Frankfurt, Aug .26 —(UP)— An elderly servant testified today that the Hesse crown jewels were hand ed to Wag Captain Kathleen Nash Durant after she ordered the Kron berg castle estate manager to sur render "everything." Mrs. Durant is on trial for the alleged theft of Hesse jewels valued at 1,500,000 from the Kronberg castle where she s.erved as manager of a U. S. Army Officers' club. Margo Von Bochmann who served the Hesse family for 3? years, identified Mrs. Durant with a stony gaze and curt nod. He testified before a court martial that the defendant ordered the manager to turn over "everything still in the castle." The aged Princess Maragareta of Hesse, presented by the pros cution, identified jewelry and exhibits before the court and described the burial of the the treasures in the Kronberg basement. "Ask yowrUncle Hernnte to cw«e taT-thea it'll to 4«|k *aow|l» T ^ V " - ' ' XOf «"M»»*MAlw"jl • ^Monday, August 26, 1946 HOPE STAR, H OPE, 'ARKANSAS Page s octal <tfia Personal Phoh* TM BetwMn 0 a. m. and 4 p. m, Mr, and Mrs. Robert M. Moore, Jr. Honoreei at Dinner Saturday Miss Marie Antonnottc Wlllinms entertained with a beautirully appointed dinner on Saturday evening M the home of her mother, Mrs. Glenn Williams on East Second strqel honoring Mr. and Mrs. Rob- ct-133. Moore, Jr.. Places for twelve were marked with dainty place cards and the table was attractively decorated flowers Interspersed with ferns and Ivtth an arrangement of summer surrounded with pink candles. JAfter dinner the honorees were presented with a shower of miscellaneous gifts by little Miss Nanncttc Williams. Bridge was played until aato hour. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Erringer and daughter, Pamela left today to return to their home in Dallas after a week end visit with Mrs. Ei-ringer's mother, Mrs. Alcnc Johnson here. Dr. and Mrs, today to return O. J. Wade left to their home In Coming and Going •Mrs. Fred White is- spending Monday in Littc Rock on business. Mrs. F. J. Burroughs and daughters, Jo Anne, Jane and Palsy returned Friday from a vacation visit with relatives and friends in Los- tcrville, Mo.. Miss Marie Antoinette Williams left Sunday night to return to Little Rock after a week end visit with Her mother Mrs. Glenn Williams and other relatives here. Conwny after a visit with Mr. sine Mrs. Jess Davis here. They were accompanied home by Mr. and Mrs. Ijavis for a weeks visit. Mrs. C. C. McNeil and daughters Miss Peggy McNeil and little Miss Suzanne McNeil arc spending this week visiting with relatives in Dallas. DOROTHY DIX Domesticating Daughters (7, Dear Miss Dlx: What do you think of a mother of six daughters who never allowed any one of them to learn about housework? She expects them to get married, but she says that if a husband can't put up with.a wife who doesn't know how to cook it loves. The old tradition that farrii- lics should live together whether they got in each other's hair cr not is outmoded. Now people realize that it makes for the good (if all concerned when they part. ,--------,,.. . . Dear Dorothy Dix: Sometime ..,Is just too bad. I have taught my a young mother died, leaving t«o daughters how lo do all sorts of mimor children who have been liv- Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cook anc family spent the week end 01 Lake Hamilton, near Hot Springs. Mr. Cook will remain in Hot Springs for a course of baths. Mr. and Mrs. Ollivcr Mills spelt Sunday in Hot Springs visiting Dr. and Mrs. A. J. Mills. \ Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Moore, Jr. will leave Tuesday for their Home in Conway after a visit with Mr. Moore's parents, Reverend , v itod Mrs. Robert B. Moore and other relatives here. Mrs. W. G. Key and Miss'Janet Dickman of Pine Bluff are here for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. dwin Ward, Mr. and Mrs. Finlcy Ward and Mrs. Frank Ward. Mrs. O. L. Adams and children, Anno and Ollivcr, Jr., arc visiting relatives and friends in Bcrryvillc and Springdalc, Arkansas. Mr. Adams will leave Monday to attend the 4-H Club camp near Fayelte- ville and will join Mrs. Adams and famiy for a visit before returning home. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Fuller left today for their home in Marshficl^j Missouri after a visit with Mrs. Fuller's mother, 'Mrs. I. H. Russell and other relatives and friends here. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Robertson and Mr. A. J. Powell motored t(i Hot Springs Sunday to spend the day with Mr. and Mrs. Terrell Sword and to return Mrs. Powell who has been visiting the Swords. •'Mr. Jimmy Harbin of Little Rock spent the week end visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Harbin here. Mr. and Mrs. George T. Crews have had as guests, Mr. and Mrs. Vcrnon Shipley of Savannah, Georgia, Mr. and Mrs. Brice Shipley of Washington, D. C., Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Shipley and Mrs. Margaret Shipley of Magnolia. Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Willis and children, Sue and Joe have returned from a delightful vacation in Canton, North Carolina. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Rugglcs and sons, Don and Jack and Miss ' Mr. R. N. Hot Springs Wanda Rugglcs and Putman motored to Sunday for a visit with Miss Lucille Ruggles. housework so they won't feel handicapped when they marry, Which mother of us is right? MRS. K. V. ANSWER: You are about a 100 per cent, and then some, right. Any mother who doesn't teach ner daughters how to cook and sew* has failed in doing her duty by them, because she has not prepared them for meeting the inevitable problems of life that every woman must face, be she rich or poor. Cause of Nuptial Uuhapplness There is no doubt in my mind thai much of the domestic unhappiness thai we see all about us, and many of the divorces arc caused by the failure of molhers to teach their daughlers lo be domes- lie. The average girl now goes from Ihe school room lo an office and from the office to the allar. She may be a crackerjack sleno- grapher, or an experl saleswoman, or skilled in whatever line of work she has taken up, but she knows no more about making good bread than she does about making an atomic bomb. The result is that she sets her husband down lo meals that would kill an ostrich, and by the time the honevmoon is over he has acquired dyspepsia and a chronic grouch, and another marriage goes on the rocks. Nor can you blame the man, because one of the things that he has married for was to get the kind of food that Mother used tn cook, and when he doesn't he feels that he has been gypped. The surest way thai any wife can lake lo keep her husband is to feed the brute, and thai is a tip for all brides, and a warning to ing with her mother-in-law, Sinje the wife's death her husband hfc! sought forgetfulness in work aijd las seemed to take little intcres n the children. The mother-in-lav who is a semi-invalid, is unable ,'.o cope with the situation, and the children run the streets. They are financially well-off. What would you advise? INTERESTED ANSWER: If the children an old enough, the best thing to si would be to send them off to sorti good boarding school. If they ar too young for that, the fathe should employ some competent middle-aged woman as a governess for them. Presidential NodMayFigure in Elections (Released by Thc Bell Syndicate, Inc.) ; By JACK BELL Associated Prrss Political Reporter Washington, Aug. 20 — (/P)— Political leaders who may figure in Lhc 1940 and lfl!52 presidential races are cast in loading roles for September's windup of major primaries and party conventions; A Republican parly meeting to •adopt a state platform in Nebraska today and a Congress race runoff for the Democratic nomination in the Seventh Mississippi distric tomorrow arc the polilica events scheduled this week. In the Mississippi race, Rep. Dar R. McGchee is contesting will John Bell Williams, a one-armed war veteran. Nebraska Republi cans had listed as their keynote Senator Chapman Rcvercomb (D WVa) but critical illness of hi mother forced him to cancel th trip. Rcvercomb is mentioned as possible vice presidential candi date. In his absence, the state' six congressmen, all Republicans will speak. Last week's political bill closec wiin Texas uemocrals picking Beauford H. Lester as the state's next governor in a run-off primary with Homer P. Riu'ney, former University of Texas president. Two veteran House members also won renomination. which means the election in Texas. They are Reps. Joseph . Mansfield and Milton H. West. Next month, New York and Con Minor Food Items Freed From Control Washington, Aug. 2 G— (UP)— Twelve minor 'food items were reed from price control today while OPA and the agriculture de partment made final calculations pn the soon-to-be restored ceilings Truman Enjoys Basking in Bermuda Sun By RAMOND LAHR U. S. Naval base, Bermuda, Aug. 20 —(UP)— President Truman began the last week of his 18-day holiday today with plans to do nothing much but bask in the Ber- OPA officials hoped to announce I Tnc vaca tioning chief executive early this week Ihe new meal pri- • • ccs al all levels of Irade. Thc an- nouncemenl must come before Thursday, when price ceilings on livestock'are scheduled to go into gave no indication that he was eager to leave this island resor* any earlier than necessary to pu him back in Washington next Mon day. eifect. Members of his party reported Ceilings for meat sales in retail i he was enjoying himself thorough stores will become effective Sept. y in the improvised isolation o the presidential yacht Williams jurg, where he reads, naps, sun limself and swims daily. As of last night, he was rcporlec without; commitments this wee and was described as being ' 'a "rcc as the air.' Since the Williamsburg in the harbor here last 9. The prices will be lower than those now prevailing but higher than the old June 30 OPA ceilings, in the case of lamb and beef cuts. Black and White Pcooer were among the 12 food items taken off the price control list by OPA today. Thc others were: Canned clam broth; canned sau- Births COUNTY 'Mrs. Herbert Lcwallcn and little daughter, Carolyn and Master Bill ffaomas spent Sunday visiting Mrs. Luther Smith in Washington. Carolyn remained for a longer visit. Mrs. Ed McCorklc left Sunday to attend the bedside of her father who is critically ill at his home there. Miss Nell Louise Broyles left today for Gallup, New Mexico where she will be a member of the Gallup High School faculty this term. mothers to teach their daughters how to perform on the cook stove We, the Women By RUTH M1LLETT ' NEA Staff Writer Sometimes these inventors go; ncclicul conventions share interest too far. Now one has dreamed up a grass- cutting gadget that looks for all the world like a vacuum-cleaner. The manufacturer says suction makes the glass- blades stand up to be clipped. There is even a detachable bag to collect the cut grass, like the one that collects the dust picked up by the vacuum-cleaner. Any woman can find the flaw in this latest electrical invention. It looks so much like the vacuum- | with Maine's customary advance- date general election in xlie last ._ , _ _ ,__ cleaner Mama has been pushing if they want them to stay married, around for years that it is sure to • wind up as Mama's plaything. Dear Dorothy Dix: My mother-1 And if it is as easy to run as it NOW • TUESDAY RIALTOJ • DOORS OPEN 12:45 Features: 1 - 3:13 - 5:28 7:46 - 9:06 NOW • TUESDAY N E W POWELL IITHU WILLIAMS • Features; 2:46 4:49 - 6:52 Last 9:15 HEMPSTEAD White Jess & Lillie Ware, Emmet, girl, Patsy Ann. Oliver & Nettie. Lambert, Hope, girl, Olivia Lois. Graydon & Nina Anthony, Hope boy, John Franklin. John &' Bonnie Pillman, Lcwis- ville, boy, Mclvin Wayne. Wilbern & Minne Ross, Hope, boy Wilbern Richard. Charles & Dorothy Cochran, Foreman, girl, "Linda Sue. Jack & Margaret Sumpter, Hope boy, Jack Allen. Lee & Sibilla Parris, Hope, boy, Tommy Lee. ! Lee & Sibilla Parris, Hope, girl Brenda Sue. Johnnie & Oma Bycrs, Washington, girl, Donald Lynn. John & Mary Lawson, Nashville girl, Julia Condace. James & Viola Sanders, Emmet girl, Betty Jean. Barney & Mattie Bralchcr, Hope boy, Jerry Lyn. Frank & Onie Rogers, Hope, boy, Hcaril Joseph. Charlie & Lilla Biddle, Patmos, girl, Dianne. Phil & Nora Harvcl, Hope, girl, Bonnie Ruth. Edgar & Mary Coop, Hope, boy, Jack Edgar. Roy & Hilda Warren, Hope, girl Patricia Dianne. Cecil & Bonnie Spiccr, McCaskill boy, Ralph Earl, Earl & Joyce Cox, Hope, fiirl, Rena Joyce. Jimmic & Elwanda Harmon, McCaskill, boy, un-namcd. Claude & Irene Head, Prcscoll, girl, Virginia K. Ellis & Inez Stead, Blcvins, boy, Ernest Jean. Non-White Grady Walton, Hope, boy. Ambers Logan, Hope, twin boy & irl. Garvin Lollis, Hope, girl twins. Pink Carrigan, Hope, boy. Walter Fczell, Hope, boy. J. T. Sampson, Ozan, girl. Ulysses Muldrow, Hope, girl. James Joseph Stuart, Hope, boy. Jumos Garfield Soil, Hope, boy. Albert Brewer, Columbus, boy. Ulyses Dixon, Ozan, girl. Jesse & Mary Bishop, Hopo, girl. Binnie Vaughn, Columbus, boy, Luther Slucard, Hope, boy. McDuffie Johnson, Saratoga, boy. in-law was recently left a widow and as my husband is her only child, she would like to come and live with us, but she and I do not get along together at all. We never agree on anything, not even about the care of my 6-months-old baby. Her presence in our house would mean a continual wrangle. She has a good job that makes her financially independent and could just as well live by herself. Am I selfish in feeling like this? UNDECIDED ANSWER: Perhaps you are, but certainly you are not more selfish in wanting your home to yourself COMPLETE LINE OF OFFICE SUPPLIES JOB PRINTING Gentry Printing Co, Phone 241 Hops, Ark. • FOOT LONG HOT DOGS t DELICIOUS CHEESEBURGERS Bill and Molly back to Serve You. "CURB SERVICE" — 720 West Third — PE LUXE CAFE "BILL and MOLLY" .nan your mother-in-law is in want' ng to inflict herself upon you when she knows that it would be the des- ruction of your happiness. I think you are meeting the sit ustion with practical good sense in preventing friction between yourself and your rnother-in-law by nol trying to live together. It would add to no 'one's happiness for two women lo try to exist under the same roof when they are anta- gonislic lo each other. Especially, it would bo much easier on the poor man who would be torn to peiccs between the two women he sounds, Papa is sure to point ovit that it's simple enough for a baby to handle —meaning Mama, of course. Thai's what so often happens when the family purchases a new labor-saving device —Mama takes on a new job. Before Papa brought her a shiny new washing-machine, Mama sent the family laundry out or had a laundress come once a week to do it. Now the laundry is Mama's jov. "Nothing to it with one of those") machines," says Papa, who knows because he watched it work once. Mama Knows Papa . Papa used to beat the rugs on Saturday, too, back in the days before the vacuum-cleaner. Now rug-cleaning is Mama's job. And what husband offers to help with the dishes after he gets his wife an electric dishwasher? No, the old-time lawn-mower lhat took brawn to push and made lawn-mowing look like a man's job was perfectly okay by Mama. A lawn-mower that looks like a vacuum-cleaner is a dangerous invention, as far as women arc concerned. whirlwind of parly preparotions for .he final showdown November 5. In New York, the Republicans meet at Saratoga September 3 and 4 to pick a ticket headed by Gov. Thomas E..Dewey as a candidate for reelection. At present Lt. Gen. Hugh. A. Drum, head of the Now York State Guard and Maj. Gen. William J. Donovan, former OSS chieftain, top a list of several pos sibilities for the senatorial nomination. Drum was an adviser to Dewey in the 1944 presidential campaign. , A Dewey bid for the 1948 GOP presidential nomination is expected if the governor wins in November. Meeting the same dates in Al- erkraut with pork; domestic sweet and sour chutney; imported and domestic processed meat and fish sauces except those containing more than 30 per cent tomato; Chinese fortune tea cakes: imported and domestic canned plum pudding; malted milk tablets; and dehydrated sugarcane fiber. A much longer list of decontrolled food products is expected to be issued by OPA next weekend. Under the new price control law, OPA must remove controls on all foods except those which tnc agri culture department finds are still scarce. Other items expected to be de- conlrolod in Ihe near future—probably this week—arc undergarments of pure silk. Also on the agenda for OPA action this week is announcement of the procedure by which industries may apply to the agency for price increase under the Barkley amendment to '.he new price control act. Thc amendment guarantees industry the same profit received in 1940 over and above current cost of manufacture. Officials said OPA intends to interpret the amendment very slrict- ly to allow no more price increases man are absoutcy justified. Meanwhile, the radio manufac- urer's association announced plans Mr. Truman has gone moore Friday ashore bu Ihreo times except for this morn ing walks. He has made a protoco call on Adm. Sir Ralph Leatham Bermuda governor, taken a tour o the islands and gone to church. • At the church services yeste: day, Mr. Truman heard an 8! year-old Anglican bishop . appea for world peace and admission of Jews into Palestine; The president rode in a small boat from the Williamsburg to nearby Hamilton where the services were held at the Holy Trinity cathedral. Thc Rt. Rev. Arthtc Heber Browne, bishop of Bermuda, delivered -the sermon. It was based on a passage from Luke—Jesus beheld the city and wept over it.' The bishop included Mr. Truman's name in his prayer beseeching blessings for King George and others 'who are set in authority among our English speaking peoples.' A sizeable crowd gathered along the street lo get a glimpse of the president as he walked back to the boat after the church services He acknowledged their applause by waving his straw hat. Mr. Truman took a sunbath anc a swim after returning to the Wii liamsburg. The president, an unusually ear ly riser, began the Sunday in Ber Am vets Elect Boydston and McMath Heads Little Rock, Aug. 26 — W— The Arkansas Department, American Veterans of World War II (Am- vets), concluded its first annual convention here yesterday after electing officers and outlining its objectives. Dansby A. Council of Fort Smith was elected commander, and Fort Smith was designated as site of department headquarters and the 1947 convention city. Other officers included: Sidney McMath of Hot Springs, first vice commander; Carter Short of Little Rock, third vice commander; James T. Phillips of Fayetteville, finance officer; Maupin L. Cummings of Fayetteville, judge advocate; Dr. J. O. Boyston of Hot Springs, surgeon general; Nathan Gordon of Morrilton .national com- mitlceman. Tnc Amvels named a committee to seek to aid in obtaining quarters for veterans wishing to attend college and to study the present federal housing program "to see if it really is helping build homes for veterans." The Amvets adopted resolutions: 1. Approving of veterans active parlicipatin in political issues and campaigns; 2. rominsing co-operation with ther veterans organizations Where aims ' and objects coincide with lose of Amvets; and 3. Disapproving any business ractice penalizing'the veteran be- ause of his absence at war. • . o— Mother of Mrs. ; Lyle Brown of Hope, Succumbs Mrs. Paul Ohls, Mrs. Lyle Brown .. Sunday in a Little Rock hospital. Funeral services will be held at Arkadelphia ,at 5 p.m. today. books and, incidentally, over 'T'he Hound of the Devil's Laughter Copyright 1946 by NEA Service By ALICE M. LAVESICK ', ,';; , I ;® : __ THE STOKYi I;.CccUa;Har : l,: was only 17 when I 'came to 1 Innisfail that summer to help out Cousin Ellen, who was the Fltzgcralds' housekeeper. Lovely Charlotte Brent captured my heart immediately but autocratic old Honor Fitzgerald, who ruled the household from a sick bed, frightened me. I was terribly homesick until Professor Mark told me I could read any of his books that I wanted. looking Baskcr Timothy Wyatl, Hope, girl, -o— Funeral Services Held for Capital City Attorney Litllc Uock, Aug. 26 — (UP) — i'uncrul services were to be held his afternoon here for S. Laskcr ihrman, 52-year-old capital city attorney, who cliod in a hospital in "litllo llock early yesterday morning. A resident of Little Hock for 47 years. Ehnrum was a graduate of .ho Arkansas Law School and of Lhc Columbia Law School. Ho served in Ihe 97lh Division during World \Vr.r I and formed a partnership for tho practice of law with Grover T. Owens shortly after his discharge, an association which continued until his death. He is survived by his wife, one son and one daughter. 'This great medicine is /omom \, to relieve pain, nervous clls- f tress and weak, 'dragged out' / feelings, of 'certain days' — / when due to female func- / tlonal monthly dlsturb- ' anees. Worth trylngl VEGETABLE COMPOUND Have Your Discharge Copied for Furlough etc. 24 HOUR SERVICE Shipley Studio So. W(?lnwt Hope, Ark. VII in bed, with a light summer rain pattering on the roof, I opened up the treasures I haj'^ found after Mark left me alone in the library. 'Under the Lilacs, 1 which I had read three or four times, and "The Man in Lower Ten" and "Grauslark,"which I discovered tucked cozily in between An Introduction to Philosophy' and The Lives of the Saints" on one of the lower shelves. With that inborn capacity of the Irish for being at one moment in the depths of a despairing pit arid the next to be riding high on a rainbow I now completely forgot my troubles in the delightfully romantic adventures of a princess in disguise. I was barely conscious of the fact that somewhere in the house there was music, beautiful music. It made a soothing background to my reading, though I hardly realized it existed. Cousin Ellen, coming up to bed later, ordered me to put away my books and say my prayers. "Did you hear Father Burke playing the piano?" she said." Glory be to Heaven, how that man can play! Herself asked him to play the "Ave Maria" and sure 'twould bring tears to the eyes of a stone itself to hear him." When Cousin Ellen's emotions were aroused, her brogue was apt to become very pronounced. She sound ed now like a greenhorn just off the boat. I went to sleep then and dreamed that old lady Fitzgerald was playing the piano and Mark Fitgeralc was dancing on top of it with, o: all people, Cousin Ellen. And the next day, which seemed at its beginning to be a day like I any other, should have been mark ed in red letters on the calendar Innisfail, house of Fitzgerald would never be quite the same again. And never again that sum mer would it be quiet for an; length of time. For Colin Fitzgerald came home villcs,' when I heard the sound of a car door closing and the ringing of the doorbell. I replaced the book quickly and went to answer the door. And there was Colin. He stood in the doorway with his raincoat flung across his shoulders and four bc-labcled bags beside him, and he smiled at me and sau*. "Hello, I don't believe we've met before, have we?" in a quick, charming voice and what sounded like an English accent faintly splashed with Killarney. 'I'm that vagrant, Colin Fitzgerald,' he told ie. "Oh, yes, sir. Of course. I'm Cecelia—Cecelia Hart,' I said, and think I must have blushed. "Little Saint Cecelia," he said. Well.wcll, and do you play the rgan, too? And do the angels hower roses down upon you?" "Oh, no,' I said hastily. "I help bany, the. Democrats will pick a ticket which' Senator James M. Mead may top as the gubernatorial candidate. With talk of UNRRA Director Fiorcllo H. LaGuardia fading, former Gov. Herbert H. Lehman is being mentioned most oiiten as the likely Senate nominee. If Mead, whose term expires this year, makes the jump into the race for governor, most politicians thinK it will be with an eye on White House possibilities in 1952. o The Doctor Says: 1 BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service The United States is facing the greatest shortage of nurses in its listory, and in most localities the situation is more critical than it ivas during the war. Many nurses arc still in service or have failed lo return to their former positions. Thc better economic condition of our people at the present time has led to an increase in the demand for medical service, and as a result, the nurses we now have are greatly overworked. Nursing schools urge young wo> men to consider nursing as a career. The majority of schools need candidates for the next class lo replace students who formerly enrol led through the United States Public Health Service Cadet Nursing a drive : to free segments of industry from OPA controls. for the RMA Pre'sident R. C. Cosgrove said all of the industry's resources would be tapped in the fight to "bring about the decontrol of the industry through the processes provided by Congress in the new OPA extension act." He said radio production by unit volume was now greater than be- reto the war. uy productios ,dai fore the war. July production, he said, was 1,001,853 sets. muda by doing what Secretary Charles G. Ross described as E 'most astonishing thing'—staying abed until 8 a. m. FAVORITE LAXATIVE OF MILLIONS FOB 99 TEARS 58, .mother iof 6t Hope, died fum m mini FIUII uiit iiinriiii Program. Nursing schools provide a girl Colin Fitzgerald arrived a Innisfail in the midst of a thunder slorm late that afternoon and then was no one to receive him but my self. Miss Charlotte and the Profcsso had gone to town shortly afte breakfast and a little later Cousi Ellen left for market, with strit instructions to me to make mysel useful in her absence. I wr>;-, in Ihc library dustinji Ih 'ousin Ellen in the kitchen. I'm ere for the summer. "Ah, that's good. Then we'll be oeing more of each'other, won't vc'.'" And he came into the hall nd threw his wet coat and bag, nd immediately the house seemed o sit up and take notice, like a ig dog which has long been half sleep and suddenly rouses and be- omcs excited at the sound of a amiliar voice. I felt oddly excited, myself, and omchow it seemed filling lhat Colin Fitzgerald should return against a background of wind and "Won't you ct me take your things?" But he hadn't heard me. He hundcr. I said breathlessly, lad left me and gone into he living room, though after a few quick glances around the room, he vas back, and the hall came alive -igain. A flash of lightning made lis olive skin look bronze and his eyes and hair very dark, and I saw hat he had a thin line of a black mustache. 'Beware of a black Irishman!" Sow often had I heard my mother say that. (All her people were sandy.) I had always tried to do my mother's bidding, but today I looked up into Colin Fitzgerald's dark eyes and I fell in love wiyi him instantly. Thin and freckled and gauche I was, and young for my age, but I knew in that instant lhat never again would I meet such a magnetic man as this black Irishman. "Where is everyone,Cecelia?" he said. "How is my mother?" And at this, old Honora herself heard his voice and screamed. Was that her Colin, she wanted to know. It was her Colin, she know it was her Colin, and he was to come up and see her. "At once,at once, do you hear?" Colin took the stairs three al a lime and I heard her glad cry when he went into the room and then his voice calling her cndeur- ing names over and over, (To Be Cnnlimiod) with an opportunity lo secure professional education at little cost. Most nursing schools ask their stu- dcnls to pay a small tuition fee, but in return Ihcy provide maintenance during the period of instruction. Hospital boards arc taking their position as educators seriously,and the modern nursing school has become an important unit in pro fcssional education. Nursing slud- cnls are no longer exploited by hospitals, as one can observe by studying the nursing curriculum, which provides definite hours of instruction and assignment to stir vices on an educational and not on an apprentice basis. Nurses receive well -rounded training. If the hospital at which they arc studying can not supply a certain service, it is obtained elsewhere for them. Training in the care of children's diseases, tuberculosis, rheumatic fever, and menial diseases is often acquired at separate institutions. During the war many nursing- school buildings were constructed with federal aid, so that many desirable training vacancies now arc available. Modern nursing homos provide every facility for health maintenance and for recreation. They compare favorably in every re sped with other boarding-schools for young women. The old idea thai nursing was a narrow profession with only a single outlet (bedside nursing) is still a popular misconception. Actually, nurses specialize in many nursing branches, and countless employment opportunities exist for them outside tho nursing profession it self. The majority of nurses marry They make excellent housewives, mothers , and community-health leaders. If universal military training were adopted, the ideal prograir for women would be nurse train ing. QUESTION: Whals' the cause o. mucous colitis'.' Is it related to ; liver contrition? What is the best way to cure it? ANSWER: Mucous colitis is a nervous disorder in which spasm and .excessive production oi mucous cause distress. It is not related to a liver condition, but bowel distress may mimic liver disease. Mucous colitis is cured when the patient learns self-control and slops irritating tho bowel with alleged remedies. Make Your Own Cool Fall days will soon be here and it's time to make those Fall clothes you have wanted. We have Fall fabrics that yo\j can't resist .... downy-soft wools, flannels and others. All new colors for Fall. Select yours now. FALL WOOLENS Smart new woolens in bright Fall shades. Stripes, plaids, checks and solid colors. 1.98 to .98 Yard FLANNELS Feather weight flannels in the smart shades for Fall. VELVETEEN New velveteen in red, brown, blue and black for Fall. 2 .98 Yard \ .49 Yard Portland, Me., built on a peninsula less than a mile in width, in area is the smallest city in the United Stales. Greek is the source of the word "hippopotamus; it means "river horre in that tongue. Visit our big store and see the pretty new things we have for Fall. We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo. W. Robison &Co. HOPE 'The Leading Department Store" NASHVILLE

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