Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 4, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, September 4, 1946
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lit! Tw* HOPS STAR, HOPE,-ARKANSAS Wednesday, Sepfcmfjer 4, 1H6 Celebrationby the Russians May,Mark a New Phase in Theft Policy in Orient By. G.LEN BABB their homes." AP- Foreign News Analyst I General MaeArthur is known to .' , , . ,. .(have stood against various forms Moscow's pointed celebration ot\ ol Ri, ss j an pressure to extend the Soviet foothold in Japan. One form its own V-J Day and the insistence in bottl"Generalisslmo Stalin's order cT"the day and the Russian ,-mfnKi'hat it was primarily .Rus- of such pressure is reported au thoritatively to have been-a pro ^ . ..._. ._, . . posal that Japan be divided among sian-might, that smashed Japan i r he occupying powers, which prob- may mark the opening of a new abl wou , cl have placed Russia in phass'of the Russian attack on the , he Hokkaido, the second largest American position in the Orient. U nc i potentially the second richest Neither Stalin-mo'i- his controlled j O f the Japanese home islands. Such _ gaVe much .credit to Russia's { a division, of course, would have allies-*,' and the fact that American i brought on Japan and the occupy- arms 'had readied Japan for the' ; ng allies all the ills that have knockout before .the Red Army sprung from the partitioning of poured over the Manclutrian bor- Germany and Austria. The chief '"'•-• • ' ---•<- hope fo ,. Japan's restoration and development as a Democratic, peaceful state that one day can claim a place in the family of nations lies in the fact that her occupation has been under a '-ingle command and choice and execution of occupation policy has been tier t.either was ignored or dis puttkl, ;-•--• Russia declared war on Japan •August 8, 1945, effective the following iday Already Japanese leaders had-been .trying for months to find out wha,t -texms they might receive if they yielded, some of thes« overtures- having been made through Moscow itself: .The first atomic largely in the hands of u bomb fell two days before the Russian declaration., Japan was al- ieady-,beaten. Part of'the proof of this* is - the way the Russian columns drove almost at will through the oerurnblihg • ranks of Japan's famed Kwantung Army in the final sveek of Japanese resistance. .Japan surrendered unconditionally on August 14. , Russian" propaganda usually has nn. objective, and it is reasonable lo deduce that the V-J blasts, min- itnUmg the roles of • the United States and other allies in the defeat q£ Japan', are preparing the background for fresh claims lhat Rusjsia is not receiving hei\ share in me control" of. Japan and the shaping aA.'the beaten empire's fu- tur<i.' Military men of several allied nations are known to believe , that Nippon could be a tremendous asset in any future conflict to Ihe powor which controlled her strategic t islands- -and her reservoir of , manpower. The Russians have maSe it clear almost from V-J Day tnaf [they resented the . dominant American, role in the occupation, and, ,American military officers havie^made no secret of their opposition to an v , intension of Russian-influence there. Sessions of tne xour-power allied conti-ol council for Japan, which is supposed to' assist General Mac- Arthtu" in directing the occupation, freijuehtly 'have' developed acrimo- nioys, verbal battles between the American chairman, George' Atch- esop, Jr., and ,the...Russian member, Lt. .Gen. Kuzma Derevyanko. and the,.breach between them-has shown.no signs of healing. One of the) bitterest contentions has been over' the reparation of the Japa- nesfe'soldiers—some authorities es- thrfete' them at 750,000—caatured byj%e Red 'Army in Manchuria and, Kore and reported taken into Siberia and put .to work. The Rus- siaus simply have declined any information on this ppirit, although the. Potsdam agreement specified that ("Japanese military 'forces.... power, the United Stales. o Hope Star Dingle Star of Hopo 18V9; Press 1917, Consolidated January 18. 192f Published everv weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Al«x. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasuror at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope. Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Ed.tor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G, Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at th Post Office at Hope. Arkansas, under th Act of March 3, 1897. (AP}--Means Associated Press. (NEA!—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable I Advance): Bv "city carrier per week 20t per month 85c. Mail rotes—in Hemp stead. Nevada, Howard, Miligr an aFayette counties, $4.50 per year; else vhere $3.50. Member of The Associated Praia: The associated Press is exclusively entitled to he use for republication of all news dis- .otches credited to it or not otherwise redited In this paper and also the local lews published herein. shall' be permitted to return to Pionne Quints Are Trying to Pick Name'for Brother North Bay, Ont. r , Sept. 4 —MPV- The Dionne.quintuplels are Irying to piete'tt-narae forHheir new oa brother,' born la"st night. The 12-year-old Quinluplels were excited by the new arrival, described by doctors as 'a beautiful boy' 'weighing, about eight pounds. He was the 14th. • child born to Mr. arai'iMrs. OliVe Diohne. Thirteen, including four other boys, are living. Mrs. Dionne is 37, her hunband 43. ....... Arkansas Spottettes By CARL BELL Associated Press Sports Writer When Football Conch John Tuck- r of Arkansas Tech retiirnc-d from is vacation lo learn thai Arkanas intercollt'giale coaches had leked his Wonder Boys and Juachita as the teams to bo:'I for ne 1940 litle. he quickly agreed vilh the selection of Ouarhilu and early side-stopped the other half f the prediction. 'Tech will do well to have the qual of its 1945 team." was Tuck•i-'s only comment on his own orces. That 1945 team was only H|i- lealen, untied and unscored iipon! Tucker point to Henderson Slate ^eaehers as a darkhorse in the Buddy Gets No Pushover Mike Boeanegra, Los Angeles velterweight who will oppose Buddy Illlderfield in his first home" pro t'iglit ul Little Rock ext Monday night, curries an impressive record. He has won G2 md lost only eight as an ainateui and pro and holds u long list ol iverseus service lilies. His |i"standing is 17 won. two lost. Homemade Gravy Arkansas fight promoters a 'ortunale in having outstanding .oeal talent for Iheir revival of Uit- sport in the wonder slate. Heavyweight Ragon Kinney stalled the ball rolling al Forl Smith, where IB began his ring career. Now rtolderfield is doing the same at e capital cilv. Later the Iwo are likely to switch scenes, with Kinley featured ul Lillle Rock and Holderfield at Fort Smith ... If. it- means anything, the Halman nammerer and his promoter-brother, Burleigh Kinney, have b^n invited to be guests at the Little Rock show to "renew acquaintances." U.S. Has No Great Tennis Amateur v Forest Hills. N. Y., Sept. -1 — (tf>) - Up to this point, the national tennis championships have uroVed nothing except that this country, coming out of a war. doesn't possess a great amateur player of the tvpp that .dominates the court from the moment he sheds his jumper. The best of the present crop appears to be Jaek Kramer, a lull, angular specimen with a blond crew haircut. But yesterday, Kramer had everything he- could do to eliminate F.dwurd Moylan, an unknown from Trenton,- N. J., C-4, 6-4, (i-4. Billy Talbert, another'team member, was carried to G-4. C-4, 8-C by one Earl Coo-hell of Los Angeles. Defending 'Champion ' Frunkie National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Term,, terick Puilding; Chicago, 400 Norh Mich- aan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison -\ve.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 VS. Grand slvd.: Oklahoma City, 314 Torrainjl Bldg.- view Orleans. 722 Union St. Delegates Report on District Kiwanis Meeting District -convention delegates, headed by Lt. Gov.. Leo Ray,,gave a full report at the local Kiwanis meet yes.ie.rday at the regular noon luncheon. Others outlining highlights of the meeting were.Herbert Burns, Charles Tarpley, K. G. Hamilton and Bill M'udgett. Guests included G. T. Cross of, Texarkana,'Buddy Evans, SyyeK't Buike, Cecil Biddle, Bill Roberts, Bob Harris and Harold Gunter. o—•—• HE'S REACHLESS Oregon, 111., Sept:. 4 — M 1 ) — Everything on the courthouse square svas just peachy until Sheriff William Hungerford moved his headquarters from the court house to the Oregon fan- grounds for the duration of the i'air. While Hungerford was gone, somebody helped himself to all Ihe peaches on the sheriff's court house square peach tree. Error—Again Little Rock's cellar-dwelling Travelers last weekend had an opportunity to hand Memphis the Southern Association pennant. But, true to season form, they dropped four straight — the difference between the Crax and Chicks— to the loop leaders. Tough Luck Boys Alton Baldwin, Dack at end for the Arkansas Razorbacks after two seasons in the baektield. will be seeking the' All-Southwest berth which narrowly has. escaped hi? grasp for three years. He made the all-conference second eleven as an end in '43, his freshman campaign If pass -snagging can do it, the Hot Springs swifty will be high or the honor roll. , Porker fans a>-e anxious to see what Halfback Frank Schumchky really has. For two years he ha shown great promise in Seplembe practice, only to be injured and knocked out for the season eacl time. o Arkansas News Little Rock, Sept. 4. — (/P)— Th Arkansas Slate Baptist Conven lion's executive board has authorized a complete revision of the plate mission program. At its meeting here yesterday, the board also proposed that the convention, at Texarkana Nov. 19-21, adopt a 1947 Parker trimmed Hurry Lilcas Jr. of San Francisco, (j-0, 0-2, U-3. Bub Falkenburg, the lanky col- legiuti' chuuiplon from the University of Southern California, readied the quarter finals of the championships yesterday with a ti-4. (!-4. 0-2 win over another highly-fancied young player, Budge Pally. Today's I'ourlh-round matches pil Frankie Parker, Iwo-lime champion, against Seymour Greenberg t Chicago, veteran clay court exert; Tom Brown, Jr., of San 'rancisco vs Herbert Flam, na- onal junior champion: Gardnai lulloy vs Norman Brooks of Sar "Yuneisco and Pancho Segura oi 'cuador against Alejo Russell o: ne Argentine. Heirens Pleads Continued from Page One McMath Named to Committee in Democratic Meet ' . A Little Hock. Sept. 4 —</!')— Sidney McMlitli of Hot Springs, nominee fo rproseeuUng uUonu'.v and leader of :i war vett-ran.s group which opposed Ihe administration of Hot Surings Mayor Leo P. Me- Lniighlin. was named today as u member' of til'' platform commit- lee of Ihe Democratic .slate convention which opens horc Friday for u two day session, The selection was announced by Arthur Adams of Jonesboro, chairman of ; ttie stale cenlral commit- .ee. McMath, who was declared nom- nee over Prosecutor Curtis L. •iidgwiiy. of Hot Springs, wa.s nol available Cor immediate comment on whether he would accept Ihe eonvc-nlion assignment. Some political chieftains interpreted the choice of McMath as j move to prevent a rift in piiyly ranks during the general election campaign in" which veteran groups of several counties an- planning indepemliMil tickets. .K. ,1. Buller of Forrest Chy, liolii-ovi'i-'member of the stale Sen- Market Reporl ate was chairman chosen of the as permanent convention, subject to approval of Ihe delegates. No Teachers, Students Sent Home budget of $395,472. constitutional rights and Ihe jeop- udy into which such a plea placed lim. •You understand, Heirens, that n pleading guilty you are waiving trial by jury and that having waived that trial the court may sentence you to death, or natural ife imprisonment, or for any num- jer of years not less than 14," the udge told the youth. "Having been informed of this do you still persist i n pleading guilty?" Judge Ward asked. "Yes," Heirens replied. The same procedure was followed svilh the indictments accusing him of murdering Mrs. Ross 43-year-old widow, in her apart ment on June 5, 1945, and Miss Frances Brown, 33, a formei Wuve, in, her apartment on Dec 10, 1945. Suzanne Degnan. wa> ill-angled in her room Jan. 7 am her body dismembered and scat lered In sewers through Ihe neigh oorhood. Wilberl Croyvley, first assistan stale's attorney, announced at tin conclusion of arraignment proceed ings that the state was ready pioceed wilh. Die hearing. A brie recess was called. • The slale announced al the ai raignment the dismissal of thre assault with intent lo commit mm de>- charges. Tirs in Norwallt, Conn., Sept. 4 —(/I 1 ) — Norwalk High school sludenls lieered ;toduy us School Superin- endenl Philip A. Jakob, address- ig them; from the stops of the cliool building, fold them to go ome. The reason — "there are o teachers" for the opening day f Ihe fall lerm. Although only nine of 23G leach- rs have signed contracts for the :oming--yeur and the Norwalk 'eachers Association, involved in pay dispute, had announced its nembers- would not report '"or luty. aboiit 800 of th ehigh school's Berryville, Sept. 4 — W) — A :ieart attack at his home here yesterday proved .fatal for Carroll bounty Tax Assessor Thomas Harve Villines, 64. ST. UOUIS LIVESTOCK ' National .Htocuyan':.-), lr... Sept. -I —(/I 1 )-- Hogs 700; steady, one prico ceiling markel for all hogs on sale: only 2!Hi head in early; all weighls burrows and gilts including some inferior .southern pigs down u> '70 Ibs at Ili.liO; same price also tor sows and slags; quick clearance. C'allle l.fiOO; calves 1,000; odd lots -medium steers- H.fiO-lii.OO: some medium lo good hold higher; mostly medium heifers and mixed yearlings 12.fiO-15.00: cows opening about sleacly wilh Tuesday but slow; common and medium beef cows around 3.00-11.-SO; dinners and cullers 7.25-0.00;. medium und good bulls ciuolable largely from 1^.00-13.40; "vealers unchanged; choice 20.15; medium and good 14.00-18.75; nominal range slaughter steers 10.50-20.15; slaughter heifers 9.50-20.15; stacker anil fi-ed- or steers 10.00-10.75. ' Sheep 1.500: about. 1,200 on sale-; market opening steady to shippers and butchers al 1H.00-1!).00 fur surl- ed lols of strictly good and choice grade. POULTRY AND PRODUCE | Chicago. Sepl. •: — Ifl— Butter, firm; receipts 685,420; 93 sere AA 74: 92 A 73; 90 B 71: 8S C G9.5: cars: 90 U 71 89 C BO.S.Eggs, firm; receipts 5,335; prices unchanged. , Live . poultry: • firm; receipts 30 trucks, no curs; FOB prices: fowl 29; roasters, fryers, und broiler;; ;iI-:!.V, others unchanged: FOB wholesale market; others tin changed. - — o NE WORK STOCKS New York, Scpl. 4 —(.'I')— Selling pressure relaxed to some exlenl in today's slock murkel and assorted issues, recovered 'moderulely but the general direction still was is fairly good lo mostly very good in the main bell,' it adder! nboul une inonlli of warm weather WUK needed lor 'maturing aim drying the crop in the main cron belt states.' Wheat finished 3-42 cenls lower, January .ft.95 1-2 corn was off 2 1-42 1-2, January $1,33 ;i-81-4 and oals were I 38 lower to 3-8 higher, September 78 31!. Wheat was nominally steady lo- day; receipts HI cars. Corn was one to two cents lower; bookings 10,000 bushels; leceipts 47 cars. Outs were .sUaily to firm; bookings 11)0,000 bushels; ivciupti; 29 cars. -o- So They Say All that we have won so fur— and the price we have paid and have still to pay Ls beyond all reckoning—is the beaehlu-utl: oppurl- unity.-'Dr. Kverell Case, president Colgate U. As in the control of atomic power, the choice is between life and death. The ftiilure of tlVo United Nations would mean the failure of peace, the triumph deslruction.—Trygve Lie. UN cretary General. of downward the A year after the close of the most destructive war in history we find little progress has been made toward pi.'i-rnunenl inlernaliunul harmony. Russia conslunlly besels the path with road blocks. Itussiu continues to act very much like the little Ijoy wo lakes iiis ball and goes home when he John Slelle, national American Legion. can't uilch.- commander averages touching another new low for more than a year. Initial declines of .1 to better than 1 1 points were reduced in most cases and scattered advances running to a point or so appeared near the close. Transfers loping 3.000,000 shares were the largcsl Fayetteville, Sept. 4 —(/P)—Canning factory workers from • Arkansas, Oklahoma and Kansas are sludying new lechniques of their Irade here at a school sponsored by Ihe O/ark Canners Associalion. The school is believed lo be the first of 'its kind in the United States. Instructors include university agriculture professors Jincl research executives of several large canning :'irms. • CONCRETE F (Reinforced) Measurements: 30 inches inside diameter, 21/2 foot joint length and 2 inch wall thickness. Particularly adaptable -for use in wells. CONCRETE FOUNDATION PILLARS Crowlcy said 'Hie stale would piesent evidence in Degnun case, to be followed by ihe Ross and Brown cases. Roland Towle, defense counsel, said his staff would submit evidence in the hree murder cases, some of the jurglary cases and stipulate the remainder. . While Heirens was entering his plea, James Degnan, xaljier of au/anne, sal at the prosecution al- torneys' table.' ; ' ' • Behind Ihem were Heirens' parents, George and Margaret Heir ens ,grim and silent. Heirens came into the courtroom wearing a green sport coat, dark trousers, a blue shirt and a blue and yellow tie. His mien was serious, greaily changed from that at previous court sessions. The stale reportedly has agreed lo refrain from ,'isking the dealt] penally, in exchange 1 lor the signed statements made -by Heirens on Aug. fi relating details of the xhree slayings. r Square, (pyramidal), 16 inches high and tapering to a flat square top. These concrete pillars are for numerous uses '::.',' /where strength or a neat appearance is desired. BASES •;:: :211/2 inches square, 3 inches thick, trowel finished. Con' : crete bases may be used with concrete foundation pillars - -where needed. In addition a few of their other uses are • : -suggested, as: jointed together to form a neat, attractive -.;cind economical walkway, spaced near together for step- : ways, laid for porch floors or for terraced areas, as base for lawn or garden furnishings, garbage can or incinerator bases and many'other uses. VARIOUS CONCRETE PRODUCTS We manufacture other concrete products, on order, such . -. as water troughs, plant or flower boxes and septic tanks, (made in single or more units), (ONCREIE BLOCKS Concrete masonry units, (Blocks), are used extensively for the construction of all types of farm, commercial., industrial and residential buildings. Concrete blocks are available in several sizes, including 8x8x16, 4x8x12 and 4x4x12 BUILDERS CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO. North Mdin St., by Missouri Pacific Tracks (Near Cotton Compress) Phone 262 Hep*, Arkansas 000 pupils showed up. Many of hem arrived well in advance of he 8;:!0t'a. m. opening hour. The pupils cheered the "no The pupils cheered llu- "no school" ' announcement, but many expressed concern that a protruded dispute might force them to attend cla'-sses during winter vaca- .ions or next summer to make tip for time c -lost now. .lakob said radio announcements would be made, each morning lo inform Ihem if classes could be started. ! Mo announced also that the board hud called a special .session for-'lbnighl. in another t-llorl lo resolve Ihe dispule. Children at the clemer.lary schools,'opening a half hour later than the 'high school, also were sent onu'. The Nb'ralk Taxpayers Association look official notice of the dispute to'dfty, its spokesman, Attorney Ernest L. Joseph, issuing statement in which he said ma the t'o'iii'' l 'mill lax rate increase, voted to increase teachers' pay 01 the basis- of. a contract offerei .hem last June fiavo Norwalk one nf the highest tax rates in Con leclicul. The rule ranges .trom 2 ( lo 34 mills throughout the city' various taxing districts. The contract offered the teach ers in June provided for sHuric ranging from $2,001) to $3.400 since late January. Bonds emulaled -o- stocks. NEW ORK COTTON New York, Sept. -1 — M 1 )—Coltnn futures declined almost $2.1)0 a bale loday before u moderate re- The Soviet Union continue lo build a strong navy and slrenghton its naval miglil in the interests of security and independence. —Red Naval Vive-Adml. Abankin. There is definite evidence Ihut the nation is beginning to sober up a little from the trafic spree it has b'een on ever since VJ Day.—National Salcty Council. The United Slates Is the object of envy nf many nations of tne world and many peoples. overy set in. ersislent commis-1 Treasury is must attractive to ion hou.se liquidation and light | them. Immigration to our shores is mqt indifferent trade buy- ig. The market was unsettled by asiness in securities, a generally avorable government weekly vealher report, and higher private More Cars For Workers Ends Nash Strike Pelroil, Sept. <l — f/l'l- A >', prumise lo reservn mldlliniiiil new cars for purchase by em- plOves lodny ended a week-old sti-ike nl Nash-Ki-lvinalor Corp. in Milwaukee. The 3,fi(IO striking workers, members nf the CIO United Aiilo Workers, approved the company proposal to make 17 ears a week i vaitable 10 ehi- ployes of the Nash body plant in Milwaukee. The previous,, quoin was 11 cars weekly. .. The strike started when the workers protested that «'ars x * with right hand drive were made for export when only 11 cars weekly were being set. aside for employees. The men were ordered lo return to their jobs today. BIG HAUL Oklahoma City, Sept. 4 —(,11 — Deputy U. S. Marshal Claude Street, diseuuragi-d by four ilnyt; ,if unsuccessful fishing, returned home to mourn his luck. From the back porch where ho ^ had left his tackle, lie heard loud nowls and rushed out to find his neighbor's cat, attracted by remnants of bait, hooked on one ol tln> lines. Street' reeled in the cat und Creed him. PROXY PROPOSAL Preseoll. AH/., Sept. -I —(/I 1 )— Edward C. Jordan of Oak Park, 111., wanted to propose lo Nancy Pratt, but he knew onlv that the Illinois girl was at a dude, ranch near ^ I'rescoll. From Purl Wayne, Inil.. yesler- diiV, he called Prcscott telephone No. 1, which turned out lo be in a furniture store, and lold Gene Lloyd his romantic problem. l,lnycl promised assistance. A cowboy in full western regalia started oul lo the ranch to -propose to Nancy for Jordan. Her answer was not yet known. . PATCHED AND HATCHED Carrolllon, 111., Sept .4 — I/I')— Nine-year-old Arnold Crolchett got two duck eggs from his aunt, Mis. Henry Hyde, but while carrying them home he bumped them together and one cracked. Arnold patched up the crack wilh ahesive tape and put both i-figs ft! gaiami^^ y, September 4, 1946 STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social «nd P _L erfona Phone 7M Betwnn • a. m, and 4 p. m. I 1M Friday, September G The Executive Board of the Paisley P.T.A. will meet Friday aflonioon at 3:30 at the home of Mrs. L. D. Toolcy at 1024 Park Drive. All committee chairmen are urged to attend. Circle No. 4 W.S.C.S. Met Monday Afternoon ' Circle No. <l oi the W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist church met Monday afternoon al the church With Mrs. Calvin Cassidy and Mrs. .J C. Parker as associate hos- members were . te 'esses. Twelve present. i The meeting flic leader, Mrs _ „ the devotional. Mrs. J. K. \.arra •\k-ns in charge of the program Which wns based on nn article in the recent edition of World Outlook. Others taking part on the program were Mrs. T. S. McDnvltl And Mrs. C. D. Lester. The meeting was closed with a prayer by Mrs. Ward. \ Thc hostesses served punch and tfiflkios nt thc conclusion of thc program. Corning and Going Miss Virginia O'Neal leaves Thursday for Fayeltcvllle, Arkansas where she will enter the University of Arkansas for her senior year. Mr. and Mrs. Lawcrnce Easier- lint; have returned from a visit with relatives and friends in Texarkana. Mrs. Prank Gallagher of Jackson Tennessee who has been the Rues of her sister, Mrs. W. F. Hutchcns left Sunday for a visit with rela Circle No. 1 W.S.C.S. Met r/|)nday Afternoon Circle No. 1 of Ihe W.S.C.S. of fore reluming to her home Jackson. Mr. and Mrs. John Harrie hav as guest, Mrs. O. P. Hacckcr o San Antonio, Texas. Mrs. Hacckc ai rived Tuesday. W. E. Gray of Near Hope Dies Tuesday William E. Gray, aged 72, died at his home 9 miles south of Hope of Highway 29, lale yesterday. He had been ill a short time. Funeral services will be held at New Hope Church at 3 p.m. today with the Rev. F. W. Clark reading the ceremony. Burial in New Ho,\' ccmclory will be in charge of Herndon-Cornelius. He is survived by his wife,. 3 daughters, Mrs. May Aaron, Mrs. L. W. Whitehcad and Mrs. A. B. Clark all of near Hope. Two Gl's Die in Japan From Encephalitis Tokyo, Sept. 4 —- Iff)—One American soldier died of deadly .Japanese encephalitis and two are seriously ill at an isolated dctachmcn of 1,500 Yanks 100 miles south of Seoul, Korea, Dr. Albert B. Sabin reported today, Dr. Sabin, field director of a commission on virus and rickctt- sial diseases, told a conference oi army doctors that all personnel in the detachment have been innocu- laled. Local Group Attends Nurses' Meet A large group of local rcgislcrcd nurses attended a district meeting of the Prcscott district of nurses in the Nevada county city last night. The session was held at Dr. Al Buchanan Clinic, Poison Found in Body to Kill 3 Men Chicago, Sept. 4— (UP)— Authorities today sought permission of the family of racing news czar James M. Ragcn, Sr., to exhume his body to determine whether his death was caused by mercurial Terrell Cornelius, slate director |poison Mead Nominated Candidate for New York Governor Albany, N. Y., Sept. 4 — iff)— U. S. Senator James M. Mead of Buffalo, who began his career as a water boy for railroad section hands, was nominated by acclamation today as the Democratic candidate for governor. The GO-year-old son of Irish immigrants was chosen by delegates to the Democratic stale convention The United States has been ex plorcd for oil over only about half of the 1,500,000 potential oil territory. ' . DOROTHY DIX Undomesticated Wives Mr. and Mrs. Waller Bobo and son, Mr. Troy Bobo and Mr. Jock Wilson have returned from a vacation visit with Mr. and Mrs. Bobo's daughter, Mrs. Robert Brcs scr and Mr. Brcsscr in Canby, Minnesota. llie Fh-st Mc.hodisl chui-ch mei B »?«•• ™c Mrs. E. J Green of Mnnriav nflr-.-nrinn nl Ihr. hnmr- nf B .°9 Vlll . C : Texas, ttre llCl'C for a Second Meet Continued hum T*age One design or otherwise aiding the rearmament of the two defeated powers. The commission also approved Big Four recommendations that Italy should retain only two but- tleships — Ihe Doria atld the Dyi- lio — four cruisers, four destroyers 1C torpedo boals and 20 cor- velles and a small number of minor fleet auxiliary vessels. Jan Musaryk, Czechoslovak foreign minister, backed Yugoslavia's claim to Trieste today as ,ance of a "peaceful und .stable I Trieste" and inferenlially warned that inlernulionulizalion of Ihe Adriatic purl would cause future trouble. "Corridors can cause only trouble— we have seen that in northern Europe," Musuryk suid without mentioning specifically the Big Four agreement to create the ree territory of Trieste. The Yugoslav proposal would ive most of Venezia Giulia, in- hiding Trieste, to Yugoslavia. Brazil proposed postponement of ction on the Venezia Giulia fron- er until the Big Four foreign min- sters study tlie mutter further und l.so urged that the Big Four be mpowered to establish 1'inylly the order within a year after the lulian peace treaty becomes ef- ective. The Big Four foreign ministers ouncil atfieed lust July on Ihe •French line" as the Yugoslav- lalian border and the Yugoslav proposal was the firsl amendment o be discussed by a peace conference commission. year, an increase of upproximale- y $nOO for women teachers, but no increase for men. A new state law provides that men and women teachers must be paid equally. 21 Die in Crash of French Plane Paris, Sept. 4 —(/!') — Twenty- one persons were Hilled in lluv crash of an Air France liner taking off fiom Paris for London lo- day, bringing to 50 tin- total number of dead in French plane accidents in three days. The latest crush, whicli killed 17 of 21 passengers and three of the crew of'five, occurred at 0:lfi a.m. when Ihe Paris-London liner failed lo clear'a factory roof at Le Bum- gel, Air France announced. A 21sl victim of today's crash was a workman killed by cnllanse of a roof of an automobile radiator factory hit by the plane. At Ihb same time, the line confirmed the death of 17 passengers and five crew members when un other of its planes crashed just 10 1-2 hours before, 2\ miles nut of Copenhagen. Three French airmen and four French civilian passengers wen- killed Monday when an army plane crashed in a wood shortly after taking off from the Villacoublay air basfe in aris. for Grenoble. The depd in today's eras at Le Bourgel field were believed lo include-Harry Field, <!«, of I2H fJ tin St., Denver, Colo., Urilishborn Ampriean director of ihe National Opinion Research Center at Ihe of Ihe Brilisli Institute- of I'ublic University of Denver and founder Oopinion. •. Twp Changes Mode in Elections of Nevada slimates on the 194G cotlrin crop. Lale afternoon prices were fiO cents to $1.0 a bale lower. Oct. «.<)«, Dee. 35.U5. and Mch 35.03. Futures closed 15 lo (i() cents _.ilu lower. Oct huh 80.02 — losv 35.8(1 — last 35.98 off 12 , Dec high 30.04 — low 35.f!0 — last 35.07 of fl Mch high 3. r i.82 — low 35.51 — last . '<5.74-'/P ciiT 10-11 May high 35.48 — low 35.10 — last 35.41 olf U .My high 1)4.87 —-low 34.00 — lust .- 34.82B off. H Oct high 32.811 — low 32.45 — last 32.80 of i'3 Middling spot 3fi.83N off 12. N-noniinal; B-bid. GRAIN AND . ROVISIONS Chicago, Sept. 4 — I/H—Selling in .grain futures increased prior to the close today and wheat and corn backed clown for losses extending po.(i!|dsip S\VIQ "SIUOD A\OJ greater resistance to the sownturn on buying attributed to jlevalor interests. Activity was not large as many | traders look to the sidelines in view of the erratic gyrations in securities. Cash corn was a little weaker. 'Ihe weekly weather review said the 'condition of the corn crop something that they dream of. 1 do not favor and 1 shall not vole to make it possible for the International Court of Justice to decide whether a question of immigration to our shores is a domestic question or an international question. -Sen. Torn Connolly (D) of Texas. under a setting lu'ii. Mrs. Claude Whitehurst Representative for Mutual Benefit Health & Accident Association United Benefit Life Insurance Company Omaha, Nebraska Phone 952-J 1'OI3 West 6th St. Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Don Smith on South Elm St. Thc leader, Mrs. Annie Bostick ripened thc meeting and conducted n short business session. Mrs. P. J;f. Stephens gave a prayer. ; Mrs. C. F. Erwin was in charge of the program on "Women Trus- u#s of the Future". Others Inking part were: Mrs. George Newborn, Mrs. Lloyd Sullrm and Mrs. Gib Lewis. Thc meeting was closed with prayer. During the social hour Ihc hostess served cake and punch lo 18 members and n>ie i'»rst, Mrs. Don Mulligan of El Dorado. Miss Jammie Hlckcy Celebrated Birthday • Miss Jammie Sue Hlckcy cnle- b'ratcd her 10th birthday on Thurs<)*y. August 20 wilh a party al thc luTmc of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. AnHr."w Hickey on East Divisit'i street. , oamcs and tontests were enjoyed lifihtful refreshments were served throughout thc evening and refreshments were server! to the following Quests; Nell Cassidy, Darlecn and J\ay Duke. Edward Lcguctt, Tho- ma'sRlid Barbnra Sue Clcncngcr, Patricia Valentine, Johnny Savasc. Patricia Gray, Mary June. Margie Nell, Charlotte Merle and Jimmy Wilson, Merle and .Icnn Mickey of Tjr,runcl and Amid Mickey. •Mrs. "" ' Mrs. W. E. Wilson. visit with Mr. and Mrs. Dan Green and Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Robins and other rclalivcs here and al Ozan. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Agec have as gucsls, Mr. and Mrs. George lioe- bbckc of Fayotlcvillc, Arkansas and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ray and little daughter, Barbara of Soull", River, New Jersey. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lc-Hcr and Jilllc son. Jimmy arrived Tucsdav night from Fayotlcvillc for a visil ivilh Mr. Lester's parents Mr. and Mrs. C. D., Lester and other relatives here. Pepsi-Cola Company, Long Island City, N. V. Franchisee! Bottler: Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. of Texarkana Withdrawal of Continued from Page One He added that the British were- in GIOL-CC at the invitalion of thc Greek government to help re-es tablish order. He emphasized that the charges brought Aug. 24 by the Sovie Ukraine, which hit at the presence ut Biitish groops in Greece, and the subsequent bitter discussion ji the .'-.ecurity council had nothing tg do with ihe pulling out of soni troops. Reno, (Nov., Scpl. <1 — (UP) 'here will b<.- two ch.-mj/.L's in Ni 4 vuda's llireciniin eo'.it;re.st;ioiui e&aUuii, smallest in iho nation •elurns from Twsdsiy's primm election indicated today. Sen. E. P. Carville failed in ; )jd, for., re-nomination over Rep 3erkele'y",L. Bunker, who appearej o have 'won on the Democrat! icket. Bunker's congressional sea :'emained in doubt, however. With complete returns in iron J92 of the state' 1'Jti prei-inets an nearly complete totals from th others, Bunker held a O.-IM to 8 545 lead over Carville. Bunker, who once before served in the Senate when he was appointed to succeed Kay Pittman following the famed Nevac'a sena tor's death 1940, oppose GOP Candidate George W. (Molly) Malone in the November genlral election. Eunki-r, 39, had the activt support of Nevada's senior senator. Pat McCarran, powerful leader oi' the Senate silver bloc. COTTON PRODUCERS GSNN.ERS MERCHANTS Take good care of your cotton, it is too- valuable to take a chance on it being damaged by the weather or destroyed by fire. ; " Your cotton will be insured against loss by fire and protected from weather damage when delivered to us. We have ample warehouse facilities to care for all cotton offered to us. Bales now on hand are less than have been in ten years. Our warehouse, weighers and samplers are licensed and bonded under the Federal Warehouse Act for your protection. We are equipped to render all services in connection with warehousing and compressing of cotton and qualified to handle cotton under any of the government programs. Entire plant equipped with sprinkler system, insurance classification "BB". Fair and impartial treatment to every customer. We solicit your business and appreciate your patronage. UNION COMPRESS & WAREHOUSE COMPANY HOPE, ARKANSAS ^/RIALTO Now - Thursday '• Adventure on the ' Bayou! "SWAMP FIRE" Johnny Weissmullcr Virginia GREY Buster CRABBE EooiNEW Now - Thursday x '\ 'A Return Favorite . . . V: 1 'Love Letters' with JONES-COTTON Have Your The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written fl>r NEA Service Brucellosis (Bang's Disease) is thc major disease-hazard now confronting the livcslock industry. Thc germ which causes this infection also produces a 'infection in liu mans. Farmers, housewives, domestics, and packing house employes arc primarily endangered, since these groups arc exposed to infected animals, raw meal, and raw milk. Thc disease is uncommon in infants and children. Recent efforts to control Bang's Disease in calllc include thc blood- tcsling of animals and the slaughtering of infected stock. but the bcsl method of protecting animals is vaccinating calves. As far as humans arc concerned, the use of pasteurized milk and the cxccrisc of extreme care in handing infected animals or meat is thc answer to thc threat. St!kes. x IV1a.ny!, Animals Brucellosis affects entile,- swine, and goats, but U may also invade other animals. In male calllc, the infection is centered in the genital organs, whence it is transmitted to female in breeding. Females usually develop thc disease during pregnancy, and abortion often results from an infection of Ihc fetus. The infection of calllc occurs mosl often as a result of their feeding on contaminated foods. Genital infection is relatively less important. Attempts lo perfect a skin test for animals have failed. In man, however, a similar lest shows evidence of past infection. Eighteen per cent of residents of rural areas in the Midwest who consult physicians for various reasons show positive skin-tests. This infection, therefore, has become a common cause of ill health. A curious feature of the disease is the apparent resistance to thc infeclion possessed by infants and young children, dispitc the fact milk, much of il raw. After crfy the infeclion becomes more, common. Calves show a similar resistance lo infection until they each puberty. Often Reappears in Cows If calves are infected at birth or hortly afterwards, the disease ends to disappear unless they arc icrmilted to nurse on infected oon as they mature they become :ows or to drink infected milk. As susceptible, and heifers in their DEAR MISS DIX: I am a young molher 23 years old, wilh three babies. I like to lake my children and go lo the town in which my molher lives and slay for weeks on end, because I know she will lake good cat c of my babies and 1 can run around and dance and go to parties and slop out with my boy friends. I have lold my husband lhal I want to get a housekeeper, who is a reliable woman, lo come and look aflcr Ihc babies and him for a few months so lhal I can leave Ihem and go lo town and have a good time; but he says that if I go, I'll go for good, lhat I can't come back lo him and Ihc children. I think perhaps lhat if I could go and have a lot of fun and freedom lhat I would gel this desire for pleasure out ol me. What do you advise me lo do? MRS. I.B.ANSWER: You case confirms my conviclion that dnc of chicl dangers of boy and girl marriages is tnal if Ihcy marry before they have had their playtime, they will lake il later on in life when it is likely lo break hearts and wreck homes and ruin lives. For what a boy and girl can do innocently ® of Arkansas, chapter of the national foundation of infantile paralysis, presented a film picturing the care of polio. He was assis- .cd by Remmcl Young, also of Hopo. Mr. Cornelius gave an outline on procccdurc of what lo do when confronted with polio. He gave figures on number of cases handled by the slale organization and financial statement of the slale chapter. Mrs. Oliver Mills, of Hope presided over the meeting. Don't deceive yourself into thinking lhat you could have a fling and be cured of your desire for the bright lights. Excitement grows on what it feeds on. My earnest advice to you is lhal which President Truman's molher always gives him when Ihcy part: 'Now, son', (daughter) you behave yourself." Enough mercury to kill three to oppose Gov .Thomas E. Dewey enough becomes a crime when husbands and wives do it. Starving for Fun Yet the husband and wife may DEAR MISS DIX: I am very happy except for one thing. My husband likes lo have his mother comes lo our house every Sunday. I have no objcclion lo going to see her once in a while, and while he was in the Navy I-went with him to visit her every time he came home and 1 even invilcd her lo my mother's home, where I was slaying, when he was home on leave. But I don'I want her around every Sunday, . Don't you think I have a right to 450 Tons of Nazi Document to Be Studied my husband's Sundays? W.W. still be at an ago when every fibre in their natures cries out for ex- cilcmcnl pleasure. Their feet for fun. They want lo run wilh their old crowd. They want to flirt around with other youngsters. And it they arc lied down by babies, and if all their money has lo go for bills IhtTT never seem lo get paid up, and if they have lo walk the colic al night instead of stepping out, it kills their love for each ANSWER: Well, I think if yo-< arc going to enforce lhal right you are going to lose the respect and affection of a mighty good husband. You have your husband seven days a week. Surely you might be generous enough to divide one of these days with nis mother. I don't blame any woman for. not wanting to live with her mother-in- law, because no house big other and makes them quarrel and turns their marriage into a failure inslcad of a success. This is your falc, my child, but you brought it on yourself, and the only thing in honor that you can do is to meet the situation with courage and a determination to make the best of your bargin. Quit thinking aboul the good times you are missing and concenlrale on being a good wife and molher. Find your happiness in your homo inslcad of the ballroom and take as much trouble to be as alluring to your husband as you do to boy friends. enough for two women, but a wo man is very much lacking in heart and soul who begrudges a lone widow even an hour or two of the socicly of her only son. Do you ever-think that perhaps some day you will be a widow and have a son and wonder how, your daughter-in-law will lr.cal you? DEAR DOROTHY DIX: I took a returned soldier in my house because he was a good friend of mine and had nowhere else lo go, but. three months later he and my wife eloped. I got a divorce from her and they were married. Then she decided she would like to come back to me and I told her to come on. But a fortune-teller told her not to do it, so she is still with Ihe soldier. What should I do? BEREFT HUSBAND ANSWER: Better let her .,, slay where she is. These come-again, gonc-again wives arc no comfort lo Ihcir husbands. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) By JAMES MARLOW Washington, Sept. 4 —(/I 1 )—When the Americans and British found 450 tons of German documents — on German foreign affairs — they started something which will take years to finish. Those documents were found scattered all through the German areas occupied by the Americans and British; in cellars, bundled up n old clothes, hidden away in boxes. The Germans, as the war nearcd an end, look the documents out of the foreign office in Berlin and scattered them throughout the country, hoping they'd not be found. These records of what Germany did in foreign affairs —and what other nations did or didn't do in agreements with the Germans date back more than 50 years. They arc a record of German activity before, during, and be- Iwcen the world wars of this ccn tury. -None or almost none of the documents will be brought to this country. They'll be loft in Germany. Bui those among the 450 Ions considered worthwhile will be pho- men was found in Ihe body lissucs of Ragen whose dcalh Aug. 14 had been attributed to failure to rally from a kidney operation. Surgery had b'een performed after Ragen was wounded by ambushcrs he identified as remnants of the old Al Capone gang. Coroner A. L. Brodic was granted a court order yesterday to exhume the body from a closely guarded tomb in Mount Olivet cemetery. Examinalion of Ihe body was delayed because Ragen's widow, who first granled permission for the ac- lion, changed her mind after the court order had been issued. "She lold me that she and members of the family thought the body should nol be disturbed," Brodic said. Ragen, 65, was shot soon after he had told Stales Attorney William J. Touhy that hoodlums in the old Capone syndicate were trying to get control of his rich racing news service. He was wounded seriously in the shoulder and right ,arrn when gangsters ambushed his aulomo- bilc on a south side street. He was recovering in the hospital when he developed a kidney ailment Aug. and underwent an operation. The Iraccs of mercury in his tissues were found during a routine lost mortem after Ragcn was auricd. whose elcclion four years ago ended 20 years of Democratic rule in New York. Dcwcy was slated to be renomi- naled laler in the day by the Republicans, convened at Saratoga Springs. Running with Mead will be a slate headed by Herbert H. Lehman, elected governor four times, for U. S. senator, and a compara- tjyc newcomer to the slale po- lilical scene, Mayor Eraslus Corning of Albany, 36-year-old combat infantryman during the last world war, for lieutenant governor. Mead, Lehman and Corning have won election for every public office they ever sought. cury because only the liver and ddneys were examined. He indicated that the body would be removed from its lemporary burial place in a family vault for further study. Meanwhile, a doubled police guard maintained a constant vigil at the vault after gangsters suspected of complicity in the poisoning reportedly tried to steal the body. Outstanding Stock Sale September 9 O3.ell Henson, owner of the Victory Ranch just six miles south of Texarkana on Highway 71 and, one mile east, has announced .a complete Dispersal Sale of his en- ire herd of registered Hercfords,^ •folsleinB and Jersey nurse cows, 'arm equipment and all. The .sale s to be held at the Ranch Monday, September 9, at one'o'clock. This is to be an auction sale, conducted by Colonel G. H. Shaw of Memphis and Mr. W. H. Hilderbrand of Oklahoma City; and is to be one of the outstanding sales of this area, selling .one of" the finest herds in the State according to Mr. Henson. A barbecue lunch will be served at noon at the Ranch which will be followed immediately by the sale. A number of out-of-town and oul-of-state buyers will attend the sale. Wires and letters have been received from these buyers, ask-' ing that hotel reservations be made for them said Mr. Henson. Mr. Roy Richerson of the American Hereford Journal, Kansas City; Mr. Frank Farley of the Stockman, Memphis; and Mr. Claude Willett of the Daily Drovers Joural. Kansas City will be ring men at the sale. The Statue of Liberty stands on walls left from Ft. Wood, originally built in 1811. on Bedloe's Island in New York Harbor. tpgraphcd on microfilm and the film will be brought here to the Slate Department. The department is hiring a staff of about eight experts — • Americans who arc German scholars and men deeply familiar with the diplomacy of middle Europe — to work on the records. Some will go to Germany—where e documents are kept —and seed those which they think should e microfilmed. These experts all /ill be able to speak and read jciman so they can work on Ihe Devil's Laughter Copyright 1016 by NEA Service By ALICE M. LAV ESI CK THE STOHY: For reasons of her own, old Mrs. Fitzgcrals , refuses lo acknowledge Colin's friendship with Beatrice Harr- inglon. Charlotte is disgusted wilh herself for fainling and Mark attempts lo reassure her. But it is Iwo weeks before Ihc doctor allows her oul of bed. that they drink large quantities of J i ,, i '"' tiiillj- t-tinnlt ,-.f !l ,.-,,., A !•»„,. r,i|U lllt - "UUbL pun-1 quid even nr»i»n . . ^, XV For thc next few weeks, then, we had two invalids inslcad of one, and I grew used lo carrying trays. The doctor had advised a coin- rest for Miss Charlotte and was comparatively Prescriptions Filled at CRESCENT'S Follow your doctor's [prescription exactly, as to amount and frequency of dosage. Some times even a slight var- .iation can lessen the patient's chances for ;ropid recovery. CRESCENT Drug Store irst pregnancy often nost serious infections. have the Dr. W.L. Boyd of thc Division of /clcrinary of Minnesota points out hat no drug will prevent brucel- osis in livcslock. Thc vaccine known as Strain 1!), n which germs of moderate viru- cncc arc used, produces immunity n calves. Use of this vaccine in nature cattle may cause the ani- iials to react positively, and consumption of raw milk from reactor cows, regardless of vaccination, constitutes u source of danger to SC eming sccminb subdued. Me spent much of his time at thc Harringtons' and, except for Beatrice, who came once or Iwicc, he had no gucsl at Inn isftiil. "Ah, he's thl thoughtful lad, is Colin, after all," Cousin Ellen said affectionately, actually believing what she was saying, for thc mo ment. Classes at the Academy now being over, Mark had only the two youths who came daily lo be tutor cd and who seemed to be forever i be listless and refuse to cat. or tjo alk, .then again she:.would, bfe very gay and :evcryihfrig would'; cxcile icr, though it was at these times hat she would advise me agains' ailing in love. ••--.<• . "Go into a convent, Cecelia,' she would say, "and live a nice luicl life. Love is so complicated.' And when I would protest, say ng I was sure I had no Icaninf oward a. vocation, she woulc laugh and say, "Ah, don't mine nc, darling. I'm fey, you know.' II made me uneasy, somehow, ti hear her talk like this, even if slv did laugh it off afterwards. Fo surely she was very fond of Marl Fitzgerald and whatever he was t< others, he adored her and was al ways gentle and consideralc will • j i '" thc i r i j I when I went lo dus Phone 600 Brucellosis infection will be con- liicrcd through co-operative effort of livestock sanitary boards ticalth clcparlmcnls, bul for and the jresent everyone should play safe sy using only good-quality pasteurized milk and by handling infected animals and mc;il with care. IS EPILEPSY INHERITED? WHAT CAUSES IT? A booklet containing Ihe opinions of fa. moui doctor* on this interfiling lubjecl will bo sent FREE, while they (ail, lo any reader writing (9 the Educational Di.viiion, MS Fifth Ave., New York, N.Y., pepl. J-131 Doet I'our Back Gel Tired?. A SPENCER •will-relieve back, fatigue—«ive you restful posture* MRS. RUTH PQZIER 216 S. Hervey Phone 942-J her. t or to find a book to lake to my join. I was beginning to feel al home at Innisfail and gelling slightly more proficient in my various duties, and my homesick spells were few and far between. Cousin Ellen was moved lo say once lhal she It was difficult lo reconcile hin at such times with the man wh an hour or so earlier had been i such a temper with Colin. For th arguments slill continued. Indecc they grew to be an almost nighll proceeding. It would truly scci that the two brothers never by an chance saw eye to eye wilh cac olhcr. There was dissension be Iwccn them regarding evcrylhint, from whether or not you pussc Doncgan's Inn to get lo McEvoy's shooting lodge on the creek back in Mayo County to who won the football game between Holy Cross and Boston Colegc in any given year. There was Ihc controversy over who painted the picture of ecords 'irst-hand. The scholars will go over Ihe intcrial and eventually — it prob- bly will lake al leasl four years —Ihcy will publish them in 15 or 0 volumes. The Stale Department ill do the publishing. These books will deal mostly with vliat Germany did in the 20 or so •cars which led up to World War I. The publicans will be mostly translations with litllc allcmpt at nterprclalion. | Once published, they'll be a rcc- rd for- those thousands of men vho in future years will be writing ibout .the world wars and what caused them. Almost immedialcly after the irsl world war Germany put out 54 volumes — no one had seized icr foreign office documents then — Irying to show that Germany was not responsible for tha'- war. Tardier than the Germans, Ihc British later came out with 11 volumes, Ihc French with 13 and the Americans with 12, each <Tivinn their side of the slory of World War I. The American scholars, working Ihrough the present captured material, may be able lo show where Ihc Germans — in their 54 volumes on World War I — Icfl gaps in Ihcir slory or slanted their books to suit Ihcir purpose. The caplured documents — according to thinking,al Ihc Slate Department — will lie turned back some clay to whatever German Rovcrnmcnl cvcnlually comes lo power. Meanwhile, the State Depart ment may use the documents in special publications and for spc ciul reasons not directly connected By ROBERT T. LOGHAN Cnicago, Sept. 3 (UP I—Coroner A. L. Brodie announced today that enough mercury had been found in the body of wealthy race results distributor James E. Ragcn, Sr., to kill three men. Brodic said that 10 9-10 grains of metallic mercury had been found in Ragen's body. This equals about 14 grains of bichloride of mercury, he said. Four of five grains usually is enough lo cause dcalh, he added, j Ragcn, who was shol and wounded seriously in a balllc with the under-world for control of his lu- cralivc racing news service, died! Aug. 14 in Michael Reese hospital. Ragcn allegedly was poisoned as lie lay in the hospital by members of the same gang which ambushed his automobile and wounded him wilh shotgun blasts June 24. In his report, Brodic said the mercury could not have been in Ihc body more than 10 days prior .o death. As Ragcn never left the lospilal from June 24 unlil his death, Brodie's statement meant that the mercury musl have been administered while he was a patient in Ins hospital. Dr. William D. McNally, toxicologist who found the mercury, said it could have been administered in rubbing alcohol and absorbed through 1 the' skin; it could have been mixed with an ointment and absorbed; it could have been given the victim by mouth or by enema; or it could have been injected. The coroner said that despite the quantity of poison, Ragen's death could not yet be attributed to mcr- TEN COMMANDMENTS FOR VACATION 1—Take it easy on the road. Give yourself plenty of time. Don't speed or take chances in passing—especially on curves or hills. 2—Don't overdo in exercise, exposure to sun or eating. 3—Don't drive if you drink. 4—It's always train time at a railroad crossing. Look both ways. 5—If you swim—don't go in alone or when overheated. 6—Don't overload a boat. Keep the weight evenly distributed. Never stand up or change- seats-while out .on the water. Never rock the boat. 7—Don't use fireworks. 8—As you drive along the highway, you'll find many signs saying: "Slow—Curve!"—"Speed Limit"—etc. These signs were put there for your protection,, They, are designed to help you avoid accidents. For greater pleasure in driving—for less strain—and no accidents, Jearn to take these signs at face value. • 9—Start sooner—drive slower—live longer. . 10—Practice safety and live safely. ' ;' ' Accident Prevention Committed National Association of Insurance Agents ROY ANDERSON & CO. INSURANCE—r 210 S. Mam Phone 810 Hope, Ark. didn't know what in creation itself 'mother that hung over the would have done without me that summer. i Even Mrs. Fitzgerald seemed to have grown used to my plainness and hick of color. Al least, during this lime she made no reference to them. But if she had, I would have forgiven her. For I never entered her room without being struck all over again by the cruel contrast between Hie queenly lady in Ihe picture downstairs and Hononi, sere and wrinkled like an old Icnf in Ihe midst of her ruffles and lace. Only her eyes were Ihe same, black and burning. She continued to be a most difficult patient. constantly finding p fault with the nurses and having; their fireplace in the living room, Mark contending that the painting had been done by Scan Fan-oil, the well-known Dublin arlist, while Colin declared that it was some obscure lilllc man by Ihe name of O'Shca. Colin distinctly remembered their father telling the story. He'd found the beggar starving to death in the garret of a house belonging to the Fitzgerald family and he'd been so taken with the fellow's work that he had hired him to paint Honora's portrait. The pity of it was that the poor fellow had been exposed lo hunger and cold for so long lhal he had just managed to paint Ihe one picture and had died immediately, before to be restrained over and over!he'd even had lime to sign it. from trying lo get out of bed. And she continued to sink lo the point of death' 1 and then rally. And each time she had a sinking spell, Cousin Ellen was sure that this imc Herself was really going, and she would weep and pray and get no to pray with her, and be just is surprised and ccstalic as ever when the old lady did not die . And now, for some amazing reason of her own ,Mrs. Fitzgerald ook a notion to receive Beatrice Harrington and be almost cordial to her, though not to the extent of recognizing the engagement. .If she noticed Colin's emerald on the girl's finger, she never spoke of it. And she was a marvel al hearing what she liked and being deaf to what she did not wish to hear. Miss Charlotte herself was not by any means an ideal patient, She was moody. Sometimes slic would Otherwise, he would have been icard from, because he had obviously been a man of great talent. Mark said that never in all his ifc had he heard such utter rub- 3ish, and that Colin was inventing .his story as he went along. It was exceedingly strange had this been he case thai his lather had not :old him about it. also. As for the signature, Farrclls famous "F" was easily distinguished in the left hand corner, if you fcokcd fov it. FarreU had painted ihc picture and that was Hie end of it. They wrangled over this for sonic time, while their >"ood grew cold, neither one giving in to the other in any way. In fact, I never heard one of them at any time admit thai he was in the wrong. The arguments were sometimes interrupted or they led to other arguments but they were never .jellied (.To with the published volumes. Some such use already has bcon made of them. This government lipped into the malorial to put oul Is Blue Book on Argentina and its- While Paper on Spain, to show he connection of both nations will iiller Germany. We, ihc Women BY RUTH MILLET T NE AStaff Writer These arc slill dreams in l!)l(i: A restaurant that has cvcrylhint, istcd on the bill of fare. A slocking counlcr WITH slock ings and WITHOUT a line of cus lomcrs. Being able lo telephone an ordci lo Ihc grocer and have him say Wc"ll send it right out,' Those beautiful 'For Rent' signs in front of apartment houses. A would through with talk ivar. An end to waiting lists. Easy, uncomplicated travel. Prices Uiat stay put. An end to bribery and under-the counlcr selling. Competition a m o n g sellers ralhcr lhan among buyers. Being able lo talk back to th landlord. Service with a s«iilc. The customer being right—a least part of the lime. Buying that doesn'l involve beg ing. Being able lo read a ncwspapc wilhoul a long face. Being able to build a house i: three months. Peace in Who's Time Being able to look ul your chi drcn and think -Thank hcavei they live in u world at peace.' Feeling that the war just cndui ed was not in vain. Being able to be optimislic will out being scolded from reality. All just dreams—and on ever hand someone yelling at you 1 wuku uu, . - S E R V I N G YOU T H R 0 U G H S C IE N >C U. S. TIRE to a of AMERICA'S NEWEST, MOST MODERN PREMIUM TIRE... U&lfflAL Tlitre's a great new premium tire en Ihe way— the U. S. Royal Air Ride. Although it has nol yet hcen released for sale, von ran preriete this important dri'dopmctil in lire desist at your U. S. Tire Dealer's loday! Thc Air Ride is more lhan a new lire. It rcprc- •ents a completely new concept of lire engineering. Thc result is a wholly new kind of tire pcrfortnaitee. The Air Ride principle is a simpl; one: more tir where it docs Ihe most Rood, You'll gel all ihe dramatic advantages of great!)' increased air volume al lower air pressure — for air-cushioned riding and driving case such as you've never known before. And because of the Air Ride's unique (read and shoulder design, it is * magnificently lire — a nimble, fleet-footed tire lhat achieves a new high in effortless sicking, driving comfort, car control, When U. S. Royal Air Rides are available for your car, you'll have a new understanding of what smooth riding really means — a new feeling of safety and eonfdenct »J you drive. And you can count on these great new tires for thousands of extra miles of safe, dependable service,.,... Thc new U. S. Royal Air Ride is now at your U. S. Tire Dealer's for display only, prionle its announcement for regular sale. It's worth seeing, and worth wailing for—thc lire you'll want on your car tomorrow. Sec 4 now — todayl '. FIRST SHOWING NOW AT Phone 272 HOPE AUTO Hope, Ark. UNITED STATES RUBBER COMPANY

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