Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 30, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 30, 1946
Page 3
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SijBSfcw •p- ftl 1 IV < • I HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, tea Friday, August 30, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS fage Ttirti Little mt>e Seen For Any Agreement on Control of the Atomic Bomb By J.' M. ROBERTS, JR. AP-.Foreign Affairs Analyst (Substituting for MacKenzle) "Those responsible for the de- fence of-tire nation must make tHeif 'trtans on the basis that there is imd will be no adequate control (of'we Atomic bomb) on the international level." That is the current policy of the United' States War Department as defined by : Secreary Patterson. "The only complete defense against the bomb is a system that will avoid war.' 'says the scientific >advisorsvof .Bernard Harauch, in a supplement to the American control plan submitted for the guid- ance'of-the tfmted Nations Atomic Energy Commission. "The remain- •iKg. aftemative is development of sutler bombs and superior ways of dehttermg them to the target as target a? .counter-offensive weapons," .the report also says, with the comment: "This might deter a nation £rom starting art aggressive by m'aking it'.apparent that victory is impossible." Neither of these statements were made, as threats. Patterson was outlining his conception of his ; own job- while awaiting the outcome of negotiations which are the business of others, for whom he prayed godspeed. The statement of the BaVtich group was contained in a report primarily directed at informing United • Nations delegates of-the beneficial .results of atomic fission for mankind—provided the nations can reach political agree ment.- BVlt,there in cold words is sta tetf,<6e alternatives—general- peace orUaiv .all-corisximing atomic arm aments race, which as a matter of fact «is-.already in its early stages. We have the word of careful ob- servexs-'that Soviet fear of the atomic bomb' is an important in fluence,on foreign policy, and that strenuous scientific and industrial efforts are being, made vo "catch upV' .In Britain and in Canada, which co-operated in development of . the original bomb but which do.,not have the .complete "know how" even yet, important and expensive -experiments are undei way._, The program in ilhe United States^corftinnes at-untold expense. No ifiite.H&nOws'- what other ^peoples Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday aften<oor* *» STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Aiei H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasuroi o 1 rhe Star building f. 1^-21 4 South Walnut Stree- Hope Ark. Alex. H. Woshburn. Editor 8. Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office of Hope. Arkansas, under the Ad of March 3, 1897. (Ap)—Means Associated Press. INEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In Advances): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- steod, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. Member at The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcation of all news dis- latches credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the locai lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies. Ins.; Memphis Term, .tenrk Building, Chicago, 400 Nor~n Mich aan Avenue; New York City,. 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 r-V\. Granc blvd.. Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldo. New Orleans. 722 Unior. St pi • KUSSI.Q bania. may be burdened with this war p/epaVatbry load .while struggling to"*rehaTHlitate 'themselves after the last one. Bat it is clear .that ,if it continues the, whole World is-.headed for a bleeding of resources which wil Dallas and roake ithe costs of -Europe's anci-1 $54,780. ent standing army system look' like'a child's candy allowance, i'or an*-era in whi'oh Uranium will not only substitute :for butter, 'but also t, and 'for -bread. Not to ''the fact".that somewhere, sojHie,tirtie, Sdmebrie will take the • desperate chance of war through "•• sheer-fear-we;ari'ness and to keep the other, .felfojv: from getting farther ahead, .titan, .he -is already. .jXhe— scientific-.committee> of the . U.i6L..control..commission .is busy studying concrete means of bomb cbntrol. • It seeks to determine whether segregation of Uranaium rfay be an a'hswer;' \yhether there are any essential "'parts of the bomb, or steps in its manufacture, through control ol which the entire making of bombs could be stoptied. Others are .trying to per- snade the nations that 5t would be better to submit to otitside inspec- tipn than to continuous :'ear. They •Weigh this angle, and 'that angle, ntme of which is more than a part o! the whole. [But to end the situation in which W[r. • Patterson finds himself, the B>aruch group says, we must learn to avoid war—not atomic war, or bow-and-arrow war, but war. Ef- fdrts to control the bomb alone can. hardly prove worthwhile ur»- le,ss they are constantly considered a£ steps toward the ultimate, not t$e limited, objective. iFour Violent iri Arkansas 'By The Assciated Press •At least :tour Arkansans :onet vio- Wnt deaths-Thursday,--one of them a 34-year-old Crawford county farmer who .was shot to death on Contracts Are Let for Construction of State Roads Little Rock. -Aug. 30 .—OT— Contracts ior road construction and maintenance jobs were awarded oy the state highway commission yesterday. They were: O. F. Jones Construction Co.. Little Rock — construction of 16.8 miles of bituminous surface course on the Wilmot-Montrose road, state Highway 165, $137.894.62. :fell -Vaughan, North Little Rock — 35.8 miles of bitumintus sea coat :n maintenance District No. 6, in Faulkner, Grant, Saline and Pula- .<ki counties, $38,650. Lindwood Smith, Lake Village— 45 miles of bituminous seal coat in District 7 in Ouachita, Calhoun, Cleveland counties, '• Fosgren Bros., Fort Smith — 40.7 miles of bituminous seal coat in District 8 in Pope, Perry, Yell and Conway counties, .'$39,300. No bids were received on a proposed 380 foot bridge on the 'Higden-Slark road, Cleburne county; on a proposed bridge across the White river on the Beaver-Eureka Springs road, Carroll countv and a bridge on the Garfield-Eureka Springs road, Benton county. First Bendix Trophy Plane Starts Race Van Nuys, Calif., Aug. 30 — (/Pi- Thomas Call, Los Angeles, zoomed his navy Corsair into xhe sun nt 7:28 a. m. (Pacific Standard Time) (9 a.m. CST) today, starting the first $25.000 Bendix trophy race since before 'ihe war. The takeoff followed by ono minute that of a pace setting P-80 jet plane piloted by Lt. Col. Philip Loffborrow, West Point, Ga. Loof- borrow was not a contestant. Tv;enty-one other race entries were poised on the starting line to take off at intervals over the next two hours. A crowd estimated by police officers at 15,000 jammed Metropolitan airport. Cars were parked i'or more than a mile down the street which runs in front of the 1'ield. Close on Call's -heels, at 7:29, John N. Yandell of Miami, Fla., got away in a P-38. A minute later M. W. Bairbrother ot Milwaukee, Wis., also flying a P-80, took off. Thomas J. Mayson of Burbank, Calif., in a P-51. left at 7:3-1: Donald E. Husted, Miami, in -an A-26, the only bomber in the race ,went at 7:41, and Rex Mays of Long Beach. Calif., in a P-38, took off at 7:43. William P. Lear of North Hollywood, Calif., 18-year-old flier and the youngest contestant, got away in his P-38, at 7:45. Next to take off were John Carroll, West Los Angeles, Calif., -in a P-38 at 7:50; Paul Mantz, Burbank, flying a P-51, at 7:53: H. L. Marshall Miami Beach, Fla., in a P-38, at 7:57; William E. Eddy, La Jolla, Calif., in a P-51, at a. m., (10 a. m. CST) and Walter R. Bullock, Minneapolis .flying a -P-38, at 8:10. o Victory Crazed Japs Murdered Many Chinese Tokyo, Aug. 30 — W)— 'Victor-.-, crazed Japanese troops in north China threw helpless Chinese to starving police dogs, wmcn tore the victims to shreds, the war crimes tribunal heard today. "I saw them bitten to death," said an affidavit taken ^'rom'Cheng Ting-kiang, now a war crimes judge in China. His testimony was introduced by the prosecution to show that the infamous "rape of Nanking" in 1937 was not the only Japanese victory orgy in China, that it extended -into the remotest provinces. Twenty thousand women and girls raped, thousands of innocent civilians" mowed down by mass machinegun fire and bodies left to rot in the streets :?or a month were some of the gruesome details of the Nanking episode described to the tribunal. Ponds throughout Nanking's international, area were iilled with bodies which 'the Japanese would not allow to be buried, a German embassy clerk. W. Maier, said in a one week after the Quite a Few Newspapers in This file Market Report POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Aug. 30 —(M— Live poultry: firm; receipts 35 trucks, no cars; prices unchnnged. Butter, steady; receipts 085.482; rmirkel unchanged. Eggs, firm; receipts 9,039; U. S. exlins No. 1 and 2~-43.5-48.5; U. S. extras No. 3 and 4—37,5-40.5; U. S. standards No. 1 and 2—37: U. S. standards No. 3 and 4—35.0-30.5; current receipts 35-36.5; dirties 20.531.B; dirties 20.5-31.5; checks 29.5-31. —, o _ ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National stockyards .111., Aug. 30 —OP)— (U S D A;—H o g s, 1,500; .weights over 180 Ibs about 4.00, [under Thursday's average, 1.00 below close; lighter weights 1.00 to 2.00 lower; sows 1.50 to 3.00 lower; good and choice 180-300 Ibs borrows nnd Kilts 1S.50-1!).00; largel- 19.00. the top on 200-200 Ibs; 150-170 Ibs 17:00-18.00 ; 150 Ibs Patty Berg Out After More Honors The severe shortage of newsprint paper that plagued the nation's newspapers during the war Is still almost as bad as ever, but pulp mills are making frantic efforts to relieve the deficit. Typical of what's going on Is the photo above, showing a huge stockpile of paper pulp logs at Hull in the Gatineau River district'of Quebec, being wetted down to lessen fire hazard. Before the war, three out of every eight newspapers in the world were printed on 'Canadian paper. shown mostly 17.00; sows 16.5017.0, largely 17.00. Cattle, 800; calves, COO; prices about steady .although bearishness being snown in numerous instances; odd lots medium heifers and mixed yearlings 13.00-16.00, with good 1.25: :iew good cows around 13.50-14.00; common and medium bedf cows 10.00-12.50; Conner's and cutters 8.00-10.00 with light shells down to 7.00; good beef bulls quot- abl eto 14.50: medium and good Kaydets and Middies Team Up in 'Operation Camid' H<-\ ?*> ^T^, ^ : ; H'V ft P s <jf •L ' *" 'i < &*•> j ft*, *f^-> , v v f; x ^ *• K «•<? * Wir'-J S* 'k^Jil'.^''^ sausage bulls 13.00-14.25; choice vealers 20.'50; medium and good 14.00-10.25 ;norninal range slaughter steers 7.50-2G.OO; slaughter heifers 10iOO-25.00; stocker and fcedei steers 10.00-10.50. Sheep, 700; market fully steady in cleanup trade; most good ant choice native spring lambs to al interests 18.50-19.50; top 20.00 spar ingly to all interests; medium anc good lots-15.00-17.50; xhrowouts to packers 11.00-12.00; odd head me dium and good ewes 5.50 down o NEW YORK STOCKS Spokane, Wnsh.. AUK 30 — — Genial littlo Pally Berg, Minneapolis professional \v.ir< already has collector'. $3&J in the $19,700 National Women's Open .Golf \omV amcnt, shoots for unothcr .$750 oday us she plays husky Mrs. : nckie Pung of Honolulu in an 8-holc, quarterfinal match. Two other women pros wno also inve won $850 to date in the "00 lollnr question" tourney, also were ofl in ihc roiincl-of-i'ighl. They wore liltle Hotly Hicks, ihc Hiralion women's' amateur . chain- lion who since turned pro, and Jolly Jameson, 1wk:c n women's intional amateur champion, who' ikewise switched to financial golf.^ Belly Hicks plays Spokane's favorite, amateur Belly Jean Rucker, wo-limc Pacific northwest cliam- jion, nnd Betty Jameson contends with giant-kilfiM- .Ellen Kiescr of San Francisco, northern California cnnrnpion who eliminated pro Hope Sclgnious and nmalour Grace Lcn- czyk, conqueror of Bnbe Didrikson New orlc, 30 — tVP)— The Continued from Page One to involve the foreign ministers council in her claims" against Al- his farm near Mulberry. • The slain farmer was George Renfroe, and Crawford County Billyfiojlejr; sbn'ol Mr. Sheriff Ed Sloan said Selmar Jor- 'an, about 60, admitted the shot- ton slaying and was. being held on a, first degree murder charge. Jor- 4an claimed the shooting was in self, Defense, Sloan'Said. • , • c A) track accident iri Wyoming alameii the" life of army veteran '24,'of Rogers. Roller, an'd Mrs. Cleo 'Roller of Rogers, was working with gov- eynment surveyors. Details -of the accident were.:jot learned immediately. ' iBurns received last Friday at the Camden naval ordnance plant proved tatal Thursday to Joh'n E. Murra"y,>'£4, of El Dorado. He died jr{ a Memphis "hospital. The accident happened when a crane came in, contact with a high tension power, line where Murray, a rigger at the ordnance plant, was working. -At Lake City, near Jonesboro, 38- year-old' A. B. Hulley was killed when an ice truck backed into hyn. A retired'farmer, Hulley was reported to have been nearly deaf apd with poor eyesight and apparently did not see the moving vehicle. "This is a very dangerous 'question because it is calculated to create trouble -in the Balkans," sard Molotov. The Russian minister asserted that Greece was attempting to "create nationalistic sentiment inside Greece x x on the even of the plebiscite" scheduled for Sept. 1 on the question of the return of the king. "An attempt is being made to utilitize this conference to make claims not on an enemy but on one's neighbors," Molotov said. He declared that the Greek delegation was not waiting to bring its claims before the conference in a "usual democratic manner," and was trying to involve the council of foreign ministers in "their inflamed claims of aggrandizement." Molotov charged that pro-monarchist Greek government was "in need of external successes to settle internal affairs on the eve of the plebiscite and to cover up ter- referring to the presence of British rorism." Sometimes it is necessary to rely on .foreign troops," he added, referring to the presnce of British had ses Twenty-nine year old Yao Hwa- liu, a Chinese soldier prisoner -of war in Japan, told of seeing eight Japanese soldiers rape a 13-year- old -girl in -his native Hopei village and watching her die. Pi Shu-tang, 22ryear-old Chinese civilian, said he watched 60 men, women and children in Hopei forced into -a house, which was set afire arid all who attempted to escape were mowed down with machmeguns. In May of 1942, he said, 100 Jap- ane'se soldiers forced Chinese women to parade nude in the streets and all villagers who refused to look were beaten on their heads with rifle butts. A report from United States Ambassador Nelson T. Johnson on May 1, 1938, to the State Department, which was presented to the court, said the Japanese .systematically murdered anyone suspected of having served in the Chinese Army.. He estimated that well over 20,000 have been executed in this manner." For the first time in their schools' history, West Point cadets and Annapolis midshipmen worked together in joint amphibious assault operations during their recent summer maneuvers. Above, under instruction of battle-trained Marine, Cor.ps^.ueterans. the future Army and Navy officers storm ashore from a landine craft to establish ..a "beachhead" at Little Creek, Va. Fishing in Reverse troops in Greece, which he previously assailed at other sions of the peace conference. Greece," he said, is in the grip of terrorism in which every liberty js been suppresed." At two points in the caltn, but emphatic speech he- delivered 'in the orante salon at Luxembourg palace, Molotov referred to the fact that the Greek request was being made on the 'eve of the plebiscite." Everything is being prepared for the return of the king," Mololov charged. o Cotton Goods Continued frum Page One Looks Like ' Continued from Page One a/id the United States. This week h« criticized the proposed new French constitution on the ground it gave the president too little power. ' Behind "his words Frenchmen fpel was this implication: France was Disorganized in 1939. Another time' sne' should have a strong ijand at the helm equipped with sufficient powers to hold the nation on -. one course — whichever course that may be. , o 1 Carotin is the pigment that Causes the yellow color of both egg yolks and butter, as well as carrpts. felt by consumers until the goods make their way from mills to retail counters. This may take as much as three months. On other OPA :ronts '.he agency got rid of some more of its work. It removed price controls from sterling silver flatware, including tnives, :torks and spoons; all rub- oer footwear, and "rom manufacturers' sales of certain obsolete automotive replacement parts useable exclusively in 1938 or earlier model year automobiles. But more than counter balancing these labor-saving moves was the urgent task of a huge staff of statisticians who hoped to complete by tonight the job of writing new price ceilings on livestock within the formula set by Secretary of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson. This first list of ceilings will apply at 12:01 a. m. (EST) Sunday on cattle, calves and hogs nt both producer and slaughter levels. The maximum price schedules will begin to apply to distributors on September 5 and at retail stores on September 9. Alaska trappers took 290 wolf pelts, 922 lynx pelts, and 453 marten pelts during the 1945 trapping season. Navy Entered Tokyo Bay a Year Ago By TOM LAMBERT Tokyo, Aug. 30 — — One year ago today the U .3. navy's potent Third and Fifth fleets lay alertly anchored in Tokyo bay or steamed Vigilantly off Japanese shores. To-, day only a semblance of that might is here. The navy has a small force of cruisers, destroyers and small craft, bolstered by some British ships and one French frigate. The thousands of carrier-based aircraft which ranged over Japan with ready, guns a year ago have been replaced by a small iorce of scouting seaplanes. But in the past year — a year which witnessed the signing of the surrender aboard the USS Missiouri and the complete demilitarization of the once poweriul Japanese war fleet—the navy has done a job of which Vice Adm. R. M. Griffin, commander of naval activities in Japan, is "most proud." The navy has demilitarized Japanese naval weapons. It has sunk about 80 submarines, and cut many warships into scrap. Other war vessels are in Allied custody, and probably will serve as part payment of reparations. It has directed the removal of thousands of mines from coastal and inland waters — a hazardous job—and has controlled shipping in those waters. But the navy's biggest job has been repatriation, a program under Rear Adm. C. B. Momseno it has directed the repatriation of more than 4,500,000 Japanese to their homeland from China, Formosa, the Philippines, Korea, Manchuria and the Pacific islands, and has hauled 1,000,000 residents of those places back to their homes from Japan. Many of Japan's own destroyers and aircraft carriers have been put to work—with Japanese crews —on repatriation. Truman Sails on Last Lap of Vacation ByR AYMOND LAHR With President Truman at Sea, Aug. 30 —(UP)— President Truman sailed for Washington at dawn today on Ihe lasl leg of his vacation cruise after an eight-day stop at the British Island of Bermuda. It was shortly after 5 a. m. (EDT) when the presidential yatch Williamsburg left its mooring in the harbor of the U. S, naval base at Bermuda and headed for home. The Williamsburg, which left Washington Aug. 16, was expected to reach Hampton Roads, Va., about noon Sunday and to dock at Lhe Washington navy yard about 5 p. m .Monday. During his stop in Bermuda, Mr. Truman spent most of his time aboard the yachl, getting the privacy which is difficult for a president. Except for morning walks about the naval base, he made only three trips ashore. He also spent parts of three days on deep- sea fishing expeditions aboard small boats. stock market made a try tor re covery in the latler part of todayls session, with steels and elected rails ^attracting bids, but there was little or no follow through and prices generally ended on the downside. Activity picked up a bit as prices sliffened here and there in Ihe fourth four although, from the start, sluggish intervals were plentiful. The best that could be sai of the day's proceedings was thai initial losses, ranging from 1 to 4 points, were reduced at the close and a smattering of plus marks eventuated. Volume ran to around 1,150,000 shares. Retaining modest advances were Bethlehem, N. Y. Central, Great Northern, Southern Pacific, Baltimore & Ol'.io, Goodrich, Goodyear, Sears Roebuck, W"=tir"*house and Public Service of N. J. In. the losing section were U. S. Sleel, General Molors, Chrysler (at a 194G low), Montgomery Ward, International Harvester, Douglas Aircraft, Boeing, Allied Chemical, Union Carbide, Du Pont, Kenne- cott, Anaconda, American Cnn, apeake &Ohio, Standand Oil (NJ) Santa Fe, Southern Railway, .Ches- and'Texas Co. Railway bonds lost ground. o- GRAINS AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Aug. 20 —(IP)— Grain futures advanced today on moderate commission house buying. More cool weather in the corn belt and slow movement of grain to terminals because o£ the box car shot-age we the main stimulating factors. In the cash market, spot corn was weak. No. <. yellow sold as low as $1.95 a bushel compared with a high of $2.00 yesterday. Bids on old crop corn tor future delivery were also reduced. Grain dealers said the country appeared willing to offer more new crop corn as futures advanced. Total to-arrive purchases, both old and new crop, expanded to more than 100,000 bushels. The local CCC office announced it would buy wheat for delivery through January at the present authorized price. Wheat 'finished 1 to 3 3-4 cents higher, January $1.96 1-4, corn was up 1 1-2 — 2 cents, January $1.35 7-C—1.36, and oats were ahear Zuhnrins. In today's other match Dot Kielly, .California sUile champion :'rom Long Beach, meets I tested adversary of long standing, Mrs Clara Callendor Sherman of P.as- aclena, Calif. Yesterday Pnlly Berg had lo come from behind to beal black- hnlrcd Mary Mozel, Portland, Ore., professional, 5 and 3, in a torrid sub-par display. Mary was two IIP after almost getting a dodo on the 196-yard seventh. [ Pally, starling with the ninth 'hole, won seven sraight holes, including four birdies nnd three 1-4—7-8, September 75 1-2 3-4 * March barley sold at $1.35, up 1-2. Wheat was steady today; receipts 63 cars. Cor nwas three to as much as eight cents lower; bookings 115,000 bushels; receipts 72 cars. Oats were a cent higher with the trading basis firm; receipts 57 NEW YOR KCOTTON New York, Aug. 30 The cotton futures market moved higher to- The president bade farewell to day in moderatelv active dealings, U. S. and British naval officials aided by announcement of a 2 1-2 and to Bermuda dignitaries at a percent increase on cotton 'textiles reception on the Williamsburg last next month, and reports that Bra- night. zil has placed an embargo on cot- Pretty Florence Reid pours first bucketful of 105,000 rainbow trout—eight and a half '.o 18 inches long—into Lake Arrowhead, jight . . _ £alif. Los Angeles Turf Club invested $12,000 for 50.000 of the fish, the state contributing an additional 55.0UO to stock lake. Then as dawn was breaking the 'ton fibers and cotton textiles, yacht started along the narrow which appeared to brighten export winding channel leading from the prospects for the American people. pars, to completely reverse Ihe rend and win going away. Hays Urges U. S. to Adopt Firm Policy With Reds Russellville Aug. 30 — {IP)— War wilh Russia is nol inevitable provided the 'United States adonts a firm policy of patience, avoiding appeasement and belligerence, in the opinion of Rep. Brooks Hays (D-Ark). £ The congressman told Rotarians here yesterday that such a policy would have to be in force some 15 years before Russia could be disarmed of her suspicions. Propaganda on communism In the United States, the congressman stated, does not stem s o mucli from Russia as from our own radicals — and these I'd leave entirely to the FBI." After discussing the horrors ot the atom bomb" Rep. Hays asserted that "we cannot hope lo keep^ the atom secrets. Other nations a red bound to discover 'them.; Our -hope , for world peace rests on the United Nation;,. There simply must be -no more wars." o Row Over Harvest- Brings Death to Arkansas Farmer Van Buren, Aug. 30 —I.TI— Sol- mar Jordan, about GO, was in jail, here today under a first degree'.)/ murder charge in Ihe shotgun slaying early yesterday ot George Renfroe, 34-year-o 1 d farmer of near Mulberry. Crawford County Sheriff Ed Sloan said Jordan admitted killing Renfroe after an altercation regarding harvest of a cane crop. Jordan contended the slaying in seK defense after Ronfroe confronted him nnd a woman, ordering them to leave the cane field which the slain man purchased recently, the sheriff reported. ~ The sheriff said Jordan related ^ that Renfroe had drawn a poslol. 'O — Attorney General to Study Legality of Price Control Lilllc Rock, Aug. 29 — — Attorney General Guy E. Williams said today he would not call a meeting of the Southern Conference of Attorneys General to dis-, cuss the possibility of a legal at-'^V tack on OPA. Williams, president of the conference, said he had written letters to other members of the conference and had received replies from five, none of whom was enthusiastic about such a meeting. larbor of the base. It was trailed There was cosiderable mill jy the navy attack transport buying of a month-end character, Weiss, which has escorted the Wil- along wilh scattered local demand, iiamsburg since the presidential Limited (JfferintJs were supplied party left Washington. through hedging. Newspapermen accompanying Late afternoon, prices, were 45 the president on the 18-day cruise to" 90 cents a bale higher. Oct. were aboa'rd the Weiss. 30.16, Dec 36.14, and Mch 35.86. Mr. Truman started for home The cotlon market moved into like many another returning vaca- new high ground at the clos e on lionist—with presents for his moth- increased mill buying prior vo ihe er, his wife and his daughter. extended weekend. In his last day in Bermuda, the Fulures closed $1.15 to $1.015 a president bested his old friend, bale higher. RFC Director George Allen, in a Oct high 36.32 — low 35.98 — lasl He said seemed the attorneys general fed that the future of OPA was a mailer for Congress lo decide. Another Jew Given Death for Bombings Jerusalem. Aug. --- Jacob deep sea fishing duel. 38.25-27 up 27-29 A team captained by Mr. Tru- Dec high 36.20 — low 35.98 — last man hauled in 40 fish, weighting 36.25-20 up 27-28 75 1-2 pounds, while Allen's team Mch high 36.02 — low 35.74 — last hooked 20 weighing 01 1-4 pounds. 36.00 up 25 The haul of Allen's team in- May high 35.74 — low 35.44 — last 'eluded 13 1-2 pounds of shark that 35.72 up 27 were counted .under protest and a Jly high 35.11 — low 34.75 — last 1 ')-*-»r-., tr\^ ^/mb-ficV, \uVincn inKir)p«l'^ n^-lfi itn 9*^_OH i Moore Ellington, Jr., als9 of Hope, gave a humorous description of rifle practice and of fishing, declaring there were more fish than there was water. Wells Hamby, Jr. of Prescott, discussed the wild animals and scenery of the big ranch where the mountains run up beyond 11,000 feet. The boys spent 28 days on the Phillips place, donated to the Scouts by the oilman. The Rotary club adopted a pro- Phillips Scout Ranch in New Mex- posal to sponsor a Voluntary Board . ., T, t , u Bank here in connection with Julia ico was given Hope Rotary club | g^ ter hospit al. today noon at Hotel Barlow byi club gucsts loday were: R O tar- Scouts Tell of Life on Big Ranch An account of life on the giant j Plant breeders changed the sugar beet from an annual to a biennial. three local Scouts, introduced by Scout Executive J. A. Hickman. Don Duffle, Hope, told of the life and habits of beaver;; along] English walnuts the creeks of the 'o:g ranch. Arch Persia, via England. iaris John H. Harrow of Prescott, and Tom Wymari, West Point, Miss.. came from 12-pound rockfish whose insides 35.05-10 up 23-28 were found to contain a handful of Oct high 32.90 — low 32.52 sinkers. Faced with the evidence, 32.90 up 33 ' ...... last . Allen admitted the sinkers had | been "planted." Memphis Traffic Deaths .Down to One in July Memphis. Tenn., Aug. 29 — (UP) — Mayor Walter Chandler todav said he had been notified that Memphis was the largest city in the nation without a traffic death in July. Chandler said Memphis ranked first in cities of more than 250,000 .population in greatest decrease of traffic fatalities the first .seven months of this year. The Memphis decrease was 55 per cent. Middling spot 37.12N up 2 N-nominal. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Aug. 30 —Iff)— Cotton futures closed very steady UO cents to $1.20 a bale higher. Oct high 30.13 — low 35.86 — close 36.06 up 16 Dec high 36.15 — 36.10-15 UD 18 low 35.89 — close Mch high 35.97 — low 35.68 — close 35.92 up 20 May high 35.69 -62 - low 35.43 — close 35.60-62 up 20 Jly high 34.99 — low 34.70 — close 34.93 up i.4 Spot cotton closed steady ?1.50 a bale nigher today. Sales 2,383, low middling 31.05, middling 36.30, good middling 36.70. Receipts 053, stock 170.134. Menahem Alculay, the Hist of 23 members of the so-called Stern gang charged with sabotaging the Haifa railway vurds last June, was sentenced to death by a military court in Jerusalem today. ,4, The sentence is subject to confirmation by the British commander in Palestine, who lust night announced that lie had commuted vo life the death sentences previously pronounced against 18 other members of the same group. Four girls tried wilh the 18 two weeks ago were sentenced to life imprisonment. Military authorities reported today that airborne troops searching the villages of Dorot and Ruhama in southern Palestine had unearthed a large cache of munition ».v The informants wore unable tp specify which of the two villages, situated a short distance apart, had been the scene of the discovery. They said, however, that the find was "considerable." Meanwhile, an Arab spokesman said Britain's refusal to allow the former grand mufti of Jerusalem to attend a schedulpd Arab-Jewish conference in London Sept. 9 on the future of Palestine might result in 'an Arab boycott of the meeting. Social and P< >octm ana rer*ona Phone 768 Betwnn 9 •. m. and 4 p. m. I 5\)oming and Going .Mrs. Onrrclt Story, Jr. nnd chil- Jren o£ Minden, Louisiana have irrived for n visit wilh Mr. and ; Ats. Garret Story Sr. Mr, nnd Mrs. Leo Robins nnd Atiss Betty Robins arc spending ; Friday in Little Rock. ' Miss Elsie Wcisenberger who has been a patient nt Schrumpcrt Mc- fnorial hospital in Shrcvcport, Louisiana since she was Injured in nn ajaornobilc accident near Marshall Texas In June, will be removed to her home at 104 West Avenue E here today. She is much improved olid is able to be about in a wheel chair, friends will be pleased to learn. i j Mr. and Mrs. Arclcn Stanley nnd fchUdrcn, Jcanicnc and David have returned to their home in Batllc Creek, Michigan after a visit with Mr. nnd Mrs. Roycc Wcisenberger 'nd family here. and Mrs. Charles Rca will Barents, -Mr. and Mrs. Garrett Story Sr. and other relatives here, o Social Calendar le^vc Friday for vacation trip lo Falls \ ' a three weeks Tulsa, Wichita St. Joseph and Kansas City. Miss Norma Jean Allen has returned from Shrcvcport, Louisiana where she has attended a week.? beauty school. .{ Mrs. V. T. Webb of Little Rock will arrive Friday to join Mr. anc ^'•s. Nathan Harbour nnd sons a molor Irip lo Houston nnri ^Ivcston, Texas where they will visit relatives nnd friends. i Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Mayse of Pa rjs, Texas were Thursday visitors at, the Star. Mrs. Maysc is pub Usher of Ihc Paris News. -, Mr. John Fiscus of Wynnt, Ar kansas is the guest of his sister lytrs. Merlin Coop nnd Mr. Cooi here. \ . . j Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Drydci of Wcstmonl, New Jersey arc here I'Jr a weeks visit with Mrs. Dry- Wen's sister, Mrs. Clyde Monts and Mr. Monts. Monday, September 2 Y.W'.A. of the First Baptist church will meet Monday night at i o'clock at the Educational build- ng of the church. This Is Ihc rcgu- ar monthly business and social meeting and a full atlcndancc is urged. The W.M.S. of Ihc Firsl Baptist church will meet Monday afternoon at 2:30 at Ihc Education building of the church for its regular monthly meeting. Members arc asked to note the change in lime. The Executive Board of (ho Women's Auxiliary of Ihe Firs Presbyterian church will mcc Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock al the church. DOROTHY DIX Happiness in Service Circle No. 1 of the W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist church will meet at 4 o'clock Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Don Smith. Mrs. Annie Bostick is circle leader. Circle No. 4 of Ihc WSCS of Ihc First Methodist church will meet Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the church with Mrs. C. E. Cassidy and Mrs. C. C, Parker us associate hostesses. • •- • • -- • Party for Miss Margaret Clinghan and Mrs. Lester Huckabee Thurs. Mrs. Ehyin Salisbury entertained with a birthday party Thursday evening honoring Miss Margaret Clinghan and Mrs. Lester Hucka- bcc. Those attending were: Mr. and Mrs. Winfrcd Huckabee, Mr. Lester Huckabee, Miss Patricia Huckabee, Mr. Lylc Allen, lvr?S3 Gwendolyn Churchwcll, Miss Verla Allen, Miss Wilma Fayc Harsficld, Mr. Howaird Reese, Miss Mavis Huckabee, bury. and Mr. Elwin Salis- •" Miss Harriet Story left Thursday via plane for Washington. D.C. after a vacation i isit with her ACTS ON THE KIDNEYS To iocreaie (low of urine and relieve irritation of the bladder • from excess acidity in the urine Ar« you suffering unnecessary diittrein, n*cknch>, run-down feeling and discomfort (rom excess acidity in the urine) An. yon disturbed nights by n frequent desim to pats water? Then you should know About that famouii doctor's discovery — DR. KILMER'S SWAMP ROOT — thnt thousands say elves blessed relief. Swamp Root U a carefully blended combination of 16 herbs, roots, vegetables, balsnmi. Dr. Kllmer'l U not harih or habit-forming in Any way. Many say Its marvelous effect U amazing. All druggists sell Swamp Roou I I! .-• \Doet Your Bach Gel Tired? A SPENCER will relieve back* • fatigue — give you 'restful posture. MRS. RUTH DOZIF.R ;216S. Hervey Phone 942- J Spring Hiil School Opens on Sept. 9 Spring Hill School will open Monday, September 9, at 1 p.m. and buses will run. The faculty will moot al 8 a.m. September 9, in room 3 of Ihe nigh school. Superintendent Norman Jones is urging all World War II veterans who are interested in the "farpi training" to meet at Spring Hill High School on Monday, September 2, at 7:30 p.m. The school is ready to install its Veteran Program. Negro veterans may see Mr. Jones at his home any lime and find oul aboul the program to be worked out for them. DEAR DOROTHY DIX: My husband and I have been married for over 30 years, and it has been such a happy time with us. Plenty of hardships, of poor people trying to make a living. Caring for all the older people in our families. Seven hectic years nursing my husband's father. My mother none loo easy to get along will us all my married life. A cranky old uncle and aunt. but wo saw them all through and buried them from our home. And now we have such a good feeling to realize we have., no regrets. ' We built up a buisncss together on a shoestring, but we made it : go, and I think the whole secret of our success is that we have played the game of life on the square. After nil, life is just give and take, and there arc just two ways of living— the right way and the wrong way. Olio brings happiness and success and Ihc other sorrow and defeat,: and thank God we look Ihe right' road. JUST A WOMAN. Exemplary Existence ANSWER: Isn't this a heartening Idler? To this column every day come scores and scores of letter complaining of the burden of having to lake care of old parent: tcarsoddcn lellcrs lolling of un- gralcful children; franlic lellcrs from 16 and 17-year-old girls who arc aboul to bear fatherless and nameless babies and arc desperately asking where Ihey can go to hide their shame. Letters from quarreling husbands and wives. Letters from wives whose husbands have forsaken them for other women. Letters from wives who have been disloyal to their husbands. Letters thai arc the echo of all the sorrow and misery in Ihc world. So it is good to get a letter such as this one from a woman who has met bravely all the hardships and trials of life; who has nursed the sick and cared for the old, and who has found happiness in living a fine, clean life and doing good for all with whom she has come in contact It makes you feel thai God is still in His Heaven, and all it right with Ihe world. '.hat we would divide the profits in the same way. I use my share in supporting the family, while ho gives his to his children by a former marriage. His children are all married and doing well and arc perfectly able to lake care of themselves, but they sponge on him all the time and say very mean and cruel things to me, which my husband ignores. I have three children by a for mer marriage, but I can do little for them because all of my money goes to support the family. I am thinking of leaving my husband because lie is not giving me a fair deal, and I realize that I will not be able to help my. children, 01 even take care of myself, unless 1 get oul and get a job somewhere else. What shall I do? A WORRIED WIFE ANSWER: Have a showdown with your husband and if he wil jot al least divide the expenses o he home with you, you will have ,o strike out for yourself. When i comes to choosing between you anc lis children, they will be the ones DEAR MISS DIX: am 39 pears old, married lo man 15 years my senior. He claims he loves me, bul he ccrlianly doesn't prove it by his acts. We have a litllc busi ness in which we bolh invcslcc equally and Ihe agreement was" Devil's Laughter Copyright 1940 by NEA Service By ALICE M. LAVE5ICK THE STORY: •:, Cecelia Hart, was only 17 when I came to Innisfail that eventful summer to help out Cousin Ellen, who was the Fitzgeralds' housekeeper. Autocratic old Honora Fitzgerald, who ruled the household from n sick bed, frightcn- cn me bul the friendliness of lovely Charlotte Brent and Professor , Mark Fitzgerald, to whom lovely Charlotte Brent whom she was engaged, did- | much to allay my homesickness. Then Colin Fitzgerald came home and everything else paled beside his magnetic charm. That first evening, though, I noticed that he and Mark did not get along. And I saw that Colin was very much aware of Charlollc's beauty. Ho\y exciting it was to be at Innisfnil, I fell, now that Colin Fitzgerald had come home. XI The morning after the storm, blue with | as he finished college.' "Well, after all, it's a wonderul thing to be able lo see the world, Mark. Don't you think so?' "Of course I do. But that fellow hasn't a thought for anyone himself. His concern for but my was glorious, the sky vivid and cloudless, the air soft, us cmiarcn, tncy win DC me onus jusl h b t u k th who will always get whatever he,j e maples. I fen has and, being greedy, when he i so exhilarated that I loo old to work, the burden of supporting him would fall upon you. DEAR MISS DIX: My mother and father think that three nights a week arc enough for a girl ot 18 to go out on dates, as I am still in school. When I go out during the week, I always try to be home by eleven o'clock, bul sometimes it is later and then there is a row. When I worked, I always nandcd in all my money except $2, and when I did my mother would always say, 'Save it.' What Is money good for except to spend? UNDECIDED. ANSWER: I don't think that as long as a girl is in school that she should have dates except on Friday, Saturday and Sunday. She can't possible keep her mind con- cenlralcd on her studies when she is thinking about the parties she is going to and the lasl one she attended, and what boy is going to take her, and so on. In her teens she needs her sleep, which she dpesn'l get if she is up half the night gadding. was inspir- mother after all this time is ironic, to say the least. And look at the way he's treated Beatrice Harrington. I doubt if she's heard from him five times in the three years since he put the ring on her finger, yet he's gone over there today as sure of a welcome as though he'd been there yesterday. Why in cav- cn's name she's waited for him all this time I don't know.' Trimble Is Winner of Skeet Shoot Frank Trimble of Hope was high scorer in the regular shoot at Hope Skeet Club Wednesday. Other high scorers were M,. Hamm, C. Wilson and Tex Barnes. Scores and averages: Shot at 50 Barnes, Tex, .. McDowell, Ray Wilson, C. W . Wylie, Gco. Wylie, Gco. Lcmloy, W. K. Money is good for a lot of things besides spending, as you will find out when you have to support you;- scll'. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) "Don't you. Mark?" Charlotte's voice was soft. "No, I do not. Beatrice is one the finest girls God ever made.' "But, Mark, darling, almost any girl would have done the same. Colin has the most—the most— potent personality of anyone I have ever met.' "Has he, indeed?" 'Yes, and I think you know it. I also think you love him, really, in spile of the harsh things you sav to him.' 'He enrages me so, I could — ah, Charlotte, of course, I love him, the ingrate. That's why I get so worked up over him, Some one of these fine days life will give him an awful jolt and he'll not be prepared for it. 1 "Like me,' she said in a whis- 2d to quote Lowell at Lime to Cousin Ellen. " 'Ah, what is so rare as a day in June?'.,' 'I said soulfully. Ellen said as far as she was concerned, she hoped June days like the one we had ycs'.erday would be good and rare, they couldn't be rare enough for her. | P er - Like me. She hadn't slept one single wink I 'Oh, my dear, my dear,' he during the storm. There were some, she said, that could sieep through thunder and lightning but she wasn't one of them. And now with July coming in two more days, we'd probably have plenty of thunder storms. Then she did condescend to approve of today. It was a good drying day. We would get at the table cloths and napkins as soon as breakfast was over and get them hung out in the sunshine. Colin, it seemed, had already eaten his breakfast with his mother and Ellen had also brought Miss Charlotte's tray to her, so there would just be the one breakfast to take in to the dining room to the Professor. Mark, buried in the paper, as usual, said, "Thank you, Ellen,' ibsently, and I realized that for he moment he had forgotten that :hore was a new maid here at Innisfail. Sunday School Lesson The International Sunday ScS— hool Lesson for September 1 Scripture: Exodus 20:15; Proverbs 30: 7-9; Matthew 6:25-33 rupling danger in possessing more wealth than one needs. But the Master's words, in Mat- By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. : thcw 6:25-33, go beyond this, point- THE BIG Moroline Best Quality Petroleum Jelly ...It's a Big Jar, a Big Value FOR ^ CHAPPED LIPS CHAFED SKIN SCRAPES, BRUISES MINOR CUTS- BURNS—SCALDS Youro and Bahy'a Minor Skin Irritations For Accuracy and Purity Let Us Fill Your PRESCRIPTION In all the years we've been established, every prescription we've filled has unfailingly met the physician's specifications, and have been promptly delivered to the patient! • We Have Registered Pharmacists • Finest Quality Ingredients We've WARD & SON The Leading Got It Phone 62 Druggist Finley Ward Frank Ward No issue is more vital today than that concerning the proper use of property. It underlies many disputes and contentions between individuals, it is at the boltom of most phases of the conflict between capital and labor, and it has been one of the major causes of war between nations. , .. • The prospect for both industrial peace and international peace depends, in the final analysis, upon the apprehension of the right use of properly. We arc a long way from that apprehension at present, though we have made more progress toward it than the world's current strifes would scorn to indicate. Within the memory ot many of us now living, there has come about a great challenge, if not a great change. Not so long ago, the dominant feeling about property was, "It's mine, and I shall do what 1 please i with it." That feeling no longer prevails. Apart from any considcr- alion oC Ihe rising tax-rate, the •acquisition and use of wealth are subject lo social challenge as never before. Peoples and nations still grab for possessions, but the imperialism which was once a matter of pride without regard lo its inhcr enl righl must now juslify ilself before Ihc world. We have slill a long way to go, however. The commandment "Thou shall not slcal" must become socialized, and stealing must be defined in relation lo basic honesty and justice. Bul the teaching of Jesus concerning the right use o£ property liocs beyond fundamental honesty. It relates one's possessions to character, ideals, and the attainment ing to the highest possession of all. The world is indeed a long way from the true Christian concept of property's value and proper use. But many individuals have discovered that in that concept is the true secret of happiness and satisfaction. of the highest -and best in life. There is a progression in the three passages associated with to day's lesson. Exodus 20:15 is on the bii.sic pliiiie; one must not take what doesn't belong to him. In Proverbs 30:7-9 one discovers that the The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service A company which makes fly- swallcrs reports that i't has larger slocks than" usual at this time of year. This is probably due to the fad lhat other methods of destroying flies are replacing the eime- honorcd swatting. If the common house -fly really is on ils way out, everyone should rejoice at its departure. Flics transmit disease in several ways. The biting horsclly is a carrier of some animal diseases (anthrax, horse sickness, and others). Infected, dccrflics may spread rcmia (rabbit fever) throug biles. The common house-fly docs not bile as he silently wings his way from disease material to unsuspecting humans. House-flies feed upon both cxcrctia and food, and if Ihcy spread disease by mechanically transporting the germs or viruses on their feet or other projecting parts. They also may vomit germs or viruses, or pass them lo us through l\ieir cxcri.'ia. Flies Breed in Filth The chief breeding-place of I came upon Mark again a little :aler, when I went lo hang out Ihe table linen in the clothes yard, a fenced of square close beside his old-fashioned garden, He loathed the formal gardens over by Ihe living room, with their geometric designs and marble benches, but he would dig and prune for hours here in his own spot where' later in the summer there would be a mixture of all kinds of blooms and where already the roses were | starting lo blossom on his newi bushes. j He was kneeling there now . repairing the damage that the storm j had done and Miss Charlotte was' beside him. They did not, of Bourse, notice me. •.>• ".''He's never done on stroke of work in all the twenty-five years of his life,' Mark was saying. "Perhaps he'll slarl working now,' Charlotte said "Now thai he's had his fling.' 'I doubt it very much, Charlotte. I asked him what he intended to who need work take the jobs, why do and he said let the poor devils Mark dug in silence for a moment, should he sland in their way?' then he added, "The trouble is he'a always had everything too easy. He took a good share of his inheritance—money my father lula- h tlTcir common house-fly is horse the ma nure. But housc-Clies can breed also in human excreta, in decaying vegetable and putrefying animal matter, in poultry pens, or on the selfish use of possessions is self- hair of certain animals' (hogs, for injuring, and thai there is a cor DINE HERE FOR THE BEST IN FOODS We Specialize In: • Steaks • Chicken • Sea Foods Open From 11 a. m. to 11 p. m. CLOSED ALU DAY MONDAY ROSE'S SNACK SHOP Phone 621 409 East Third TRAIN TIME CHANGE SEPT. 1 PLEASE PHONE FOR NEW SCHEDULES FOR TRAVEL ON AND AFTER SEPT. 1 Route of tbe and tbe FLYING CROW KANSAS SOUTHERN Qf POT TICKET OFFICI TEL. 196 said, and he dropped the towel and look her in his arms. And, quickly, I hung up the last tablecloth and retreated to the house, still unnoticed. ; Cousin Ellen being nowhere in sight, I went in to dust the library, but had nol read three chapters of 'Henry Esmond' when she came to find me, lo put me lo work cleaning the silver. One thing conspired wilh another to keep me from "Henry 1 that day. Cousin Ellen kept me busy at this and Hint, and then late in the, afternoon, when I might legitmatc- Jy have gone into the library, Colin returned unexpectedly, bringing with him Beatrice Harringlon and Iwo cars full of other gucsts. tTo Be Continued) o 350 Persons to Die During 3-Day Holiday Chicago, Aug. 29 — —Approximately 350 persons will be killed in public accidents during the three-day Labor Dav week end, the National Safety Council estimated today. Of the total the Council es- timaled 210 persons would die in molor vehicle accidents and 140 in other mishaps such as drownings and recreational accidents. The ultimate toll prpbably will be greater than the estimate, the council added, because of deaths of some of those -injured during the three-day per- i o d. Council stalislicians charge a dealh againsl the day \ the injury was received rather than the day the victim dies. o Unity Church Singing to Be Held Monthly The regular monthly singing at Unity Church will be held the first Sunday in each month with the/ first Smilh, Earl Lewis, Gib .. Routon, Bill .... Arnold, H. A. Hamm, M Lcc, Bard McLarty, Frank Hcrndon, Rufus Murphy, Lcroy . Hamm, B. R. Bryan, Chas. .. Bcene, Wallace Bailey, Ralph Archer, E. L., Jr. Craine, Vic Evans, Thomp., Sr. Henley, Leonard Frazier, Gco Archer, E. L. Sr. Davis, J. A Peck, Geo '... Cannon, Thos Smith, Dr. Don .... Barr, R. H Bundy, B. T Russell, Fred Franklin, Bobbie Gosnell, R. L Edwards, B. W. Shot at 25 Trimble, F. Y. ... Evans, Buddy .... Griffin, Sonny .... Royston, G. D Thompson, Tom Bannister ;.. Archer, Mrs. E. L. Jr. Graham, Ernest •o Bro. ... 49 .... 47 ... 46 ... 4G ... 46 ... 45 .... 45 .... '45 ... 44 ... 44 43 43 43 .... 41 41 ... 40 .... 39 .... 39 39 ...'.. 38 :... 37 35 33 33 33 33 .... 32 31 31 27 24 24 • 24 23 19 Avc. 24 'A 23% 23 23 23 22% 22% 22 22 21% 21% 20'/ 2 20% 20 19% 19% 19% 19 18'ij 17% 16% 16V 16'/. 16% 16 15V_ 15% 25 20 18 17' 16 14 ....8 13 12 12 12 11% 9% 25 20 18 17 16 14 • 8 13 Mrs. McCorkle's Father Buried at Foreman Funeral services for Andrew Emrick, aged 82, falhcr of Mrs. Isabelle Onstead McCorkle of Hope, who died early this week at his home in Foreman, were held Tuesday at Foreman with burial in Dollarhide cemetery. He is also survived by a son George Emrick of Florissant, Colo, three other daughters, Mrs. Ester Swanson of Wood River, Neb., Mrs Grace Burgin of Foreman, Mrs Lester Barker of St. Louis. W. F. Porter to Be Buried at Shover Saturday Funeral services for W. F. Por ler, 62, farmer and sawmill oper ator who died at his home at Bod caw Wednesday, will be held Sat urday at 2 p.m. at Shover Sprin Baptist Church with the Rev. D. Silvey officiating. Burial will b in Shover Springs cemetery. Scoutmasters to Meet at City Hall A Scoutmasters' Roundtable will be held at Hope City Hall, Monday September 2 at 7:30 p.m. Lyman Armstrong, District Commissioner, urges all Scout masters, assistants, and troop committeemen t.o attend this meeting. The • Boy Scout program in Hempstead county will be made richer .by each having an active part in planning and carrying out the program. British Commute Death Sentences for Bomb Attacks London ,Aug. 29 — (fP) — The colonial office announced tonight that the death sentences against 18; Stern gang members convicted of bomb attacks on the Haifa railroad yards in Palestine have been commuted to life imprisonment; The commutation was made by; Lt .Gen. Sir Evelyn Barker, com-; manding office! 1 in Palestine, who. had to pass final review of the military court sentence. Results of the review had been awaited tensely in Palestine, where Jewish underground resis- ance organizations had threat-'" ned reprisals against British '"of tiers and officials if the death ,scn-J ences were carried out. . At the same time the colonial ifficc announced that the Mufti of fcrusalem, Haj Amin El Husseini, ,vas unacceptable as a delegate to he forthcoming Palestine discus-' ;ions in London with Arabs and r ews. - . . ' ?' The Mufti, whose secret flight • rom France ended in a refuge under the protection . of King Tarouk of Egypt, had been named jy the Palestine Arabs as' Itieir chief delegate to the Arab-British conference proposed , for Sept, 9. ' Britains rejection of his" nomifi-' ation raised the question whether the Arabs would now boycott the conference. The Mufti, shown ' in secret documents' .discovered in ei-many to have conspired with Ihe Nazis against British air 'efforts in the Middle East, has been an issue within the British cabinet. GALL BLADDER SUFFERERS^.-: DUE TO LACK OF HEALTHY IIU > Sufferers Rejoice u Uem»rk»bl« Recip* Brings Fir»t Real Results. Rushed Hera. New relief for 'gallbladder sufferers .lacking, nealthy bile is leen today in announcement: of a wonderful Dreparation which acts. With remarkable effect on liver and bile. • Suftcrcrs with ncohiztnR colic attack*, fttomach aiir gallbladder misery due to'lack, of healthy bile now .tell of* remarkable, results after using this medicine Which .has the amazine-powei to stimulate sluggish liver and increase flow ' of healthy bile. GALLUSIN is a very expensive medicine, but considering results, the'$3.00'it coats U only a few pennies per dose. GALLUSIN Is cold with full money back guarantee by! J. P. COX DRUG STORE '• Mail Orders Filled • r -. left him—and went blithely as "soon! of the series being held September 1. The public is invited. example). Flics can travel for miles in any direction, and they have been known to fly a distance of eight miles in one day. Their movement is favored by wind currents, but they can travel without such aid if necessary. They are constantly in search of food and of a place to lay their eggs, and in Ihc search they spread disease. Typhoid-fever germs and the causes of the other intestinal infections are carried by the common house-fly. Flics may contaminate food after walking over infected human-bowel discharges. They are an important factor in spreading disease wherever gen era! sanitary conditions arc poor. In most large cities, due lo Ihc fact that few horses are present, they are not a common source of intestinal disease. In the country, however, flies are still a serious, menace. Attack Breeding Places Flics arc best controlled at their breeding places, for a neglected manure-pile can support millions of flics which will roam over a wide area. Garbage cans should be kept well covered and slwuld be emptied frequently, especially in warm weather, to prevent flies from collecting or propagating in them. Food should be kept under cover, lo keep flies from feeding on il. Sleeping children should bi; covered with screening material il flics are about, and \vell-fillini, screens art.' a good intcslinal disease preventive measure foi the home. Too oftfn flics arc taken foi gi anted. They should be destroy cd before they have a chance to spread disease. o Texas is one of the four leading rirc-prodncing states in Ihp Uninn. Bring Your Car Troubles To Us DONT WAIT TILL YOUR CAR FALLS DOWN ON THE JOB/ It can put you in an awful fix. That's why we'd like a chance to get its minor disorders cor- rected RIGHT NOW! HEFNER NASH CO. OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" 314 E. 3rd. Byron Hefner Phone 442 ATTENTION VETERANS If you hold a priority to build or remodel'. \ your home and need a kitchen sink let us know. We can secure for you' a new YOUNGSTOWN all, metal porcelain top cabinet type sink without delay. These sinks are the foundation unit for a; really modern kitchen. Matching base and wall cabinets can be secured later. Bring; us your kitchen planning problems. We shall be-glad to serve you. Hamm Tire & Appliance Co. Youngstown Dealer 215 South Walnut Phone 21 DON'T MISS THE FOUR STATESFAIR TEXARKANA Sept. 23rd to 29th SEE Ham Radio Exhibit • Model Plane Contest Calf Scramble Air Show MERCHANTS BOOTHS AND EXHIBITS HOME DEMONSTRATION EXHIBITS WARD'S WORLDS FAIR SHOWS FIREWORKS Gorgeous * Beautiful $3500 in Prizes AGRICULTURE EXHIBITS - POULTRY SHOW CATTLE SHOW - HEREFORD SALE Boy and Girl Scout Exhibits SPECIAL NOTICE...... This is SERVICE MONTH foryour Cars and Trucks This is the time of the year when you should start fixing up and getting ready to face the months ahead. Lubrication plays a big part in the life of your cor. The proper Repair Work done and Done Right will save you time and money. Your car is like your body ... it needs a doctor's check-up once a month. Stop in and meet our mechanics Mr. Chapman, Mr. Mayton, Mr. Thompson Mr. Williams Mr. Fred G. Stickney, Owner FRED'S AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE Texaco Products 24 Hour Service Corner of Walnut & Division Phone 933 Hope, Arkansas

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