Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 5, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Thursday, September 5, 1946
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l$W!-3^ KWffiSSSBfclW'iE^ prt^Jy ^^J •' *aa!*As**fl^^ ' I HOPE STA,rV HO?!!, .A R K A N Thursday, 5«pfember_ Future Food Policy bf U.S. May Take Realistic Turn Following Recent Flareups v. 6y J ., AP F M ROBERTS, JR Foreign Affairs Analyst The resolution of the Veterans of - Fot-etgn Wars against shipment of American food to icvmer enemies j serves to remind that, with the «, '-demise of UNRRA. the United Stfites faces development of a new "policy regarding relief for other countries UNRRA has operated very largely on the basis of need, and has even been attacked .for the blind, ness of the justice under which it "frnay have bolstered interests ^ which were alien to the policies of ' T the largest contributors. - " 'Recent .public flareups over continued shipments to Yugoslavia, and the attention paid by the US ^government to the protests, make v '•'it pretty obvious that the new pol- - »icy will take Into consideration the premise of some that help should .,. 1)6, continued only to aur r'riends. • '•and perhaps be denied even to f" some of them if it would also bene- .'•fit those with whom we are at •^odda. The United States traditionally has acted as good Samaritan. Best iications are • that . the new ppl"" (rill- be more what some would ^realistic ,nnd, perhaps, what some will term selfish. At least it appears that roles of relief food and foreign policy will be more closely integrated lhan heretofore. This probably means that countries like Austria, Greece and India will receive major, attention, with our attitude toward the former enemy countries and the Russian sphere considerably influenced by the benefits we will re| ceive in' return. I One perplexing angle is the possibility" that this could involve turning our backs on such countries as Finland, which still stands well in 'the Amoriean public mind, and Czechoslovakia, whose i'lag fir flew on Massachusetts Avenue, in our own Washington. A'fiother serious problem is where the money is coming n'roiu to do anything Tor anybody. The recent loan to Britain was made in air atmosphere lhat practically promised there would be few if any other direct treasury loans, and the export-import tank does not have the money \o finance foreign relief. It has declined to 'guarantee'a $25,000,000 Joan which a New York concern was prepared to grant to Austria. Now the Austrians. who have been very, litlle helped by UNRRA (26,509 tons of supplies up until March this year) but who' have depended heavily on aid from our military forces, are expected io appeal directly -i the treasury. Yugoslavia has done much to send herself to the bottom of our allotment list, evon if she /ould ipay, which she cannot. Yet, she ve- reived I,f>-I0,970 tons up until lasl March, and is expected to be in dire straits without oulsido aid. : Then there is Greece, which received 2,457,088 tons (70 per cent American, as are all UNPP.A allotments i and is unable vu ;oay except through loans. Politics will not be paricularly well served by throwing this burden over on the British, who would be bound to take it up to preserve their own position, yet would thereby diminish the mutual benefits of our loan to them. These are just some of the problems involved. China represents one in herself. The politics involved this time is not so simple as that in American cities where :'ood baskets during the year ar«- translated almost automatically into votes on election day. What an extraordinary number of American plots seem lo require drunkenness. —Prof. Cyril M. .load, British Broadcasting Corp., on American film censorship. 1 Motor vehicle deaths increased 18 percent in the United States in 1046 over 1944. In all the new Fall shades. You'll want many yardr -f this lovely material for those School Dresses. Come in today and select your fall v/ardrobe. Pretty Fall Shades Woolens SOLIDS STRIFES CHECKS • PLAIDS • TWEhUS We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps t •son The Leading Department Store" NASHVILLE Market POULTRY & PRODUCE Chicago. Sept. f. — WV— Butler, firm; receipts •VW,n78: 93 score an 75-75.25; 92 a 73.5; 90 b72 89 c 70.R; cars: 90.b 72; 89 c 70.5 eggs, tirm; receipts 8,083; prices un- chn nsted. Live poultry: firm receipts • 30 trucks 2 cars; -market .unchanged. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCKS National stockyards, 111,. Sept 5. — i.l'l—f togs, 300; 250 salable hogs in early; everything selling at cell- ing price of 16.20 including all weights pigs, sows, slags and 1 even occasional boars; quick clearance. Cattle. 1,200; calves, 800; • one load medium fleshed good qualit light weight steers on feeder account Hi.35; odd head common replacement steers 9.001.00. with tew individual cli.>"Htp>' c««o.-; heifers largely 9.-!50l4';S!)'; odd head 13.50-16.00; common and medium medium to good ib.Uu-td.bu; cum mon and medium belf cows 9.0011.50: cannlrs and cutters 7.25-9.00; medium and good bulls. 1.50-13.40; vealers 2.'15 'lower with choice 18.00: medium and good 13.0016.75; nominal range slangier ssteors 10.50-20.15;-slaughter heifer •9.50-20.15; stocker. and feeder steers 10.00-16.75. Sheep, 1,000; approximately 700 In early: buyers looking but no early sales or bids on lambs: slaughter ewes steady at G.OO down. fats were killed initially by blast, radiation or other reasons, and -19 more died of radiation illness within a month. For security reasons, the task force has declined to specify \he exact number or positions of animals above and below decks on the target ships. fiomb damage in the airburst lest was mainly to above-deck portions. The underwater blast, in addition to ripping open hulls, tore loose fittings inside the ships and flung thorn about with pro |Q ctlle- like force. Casualties thus produced presumably would agumenl those resulting 'from the bomb's poisoning effect. The task force took 4,900 ani- mals to Bikini. Some of the vivlng ratsi pigs and goats I been brought brick for Inborn study. iGeoi'filn, the cracker state, the Cherokee rose as n flower. stav •ces GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Sept. 5 undertone developed )— A weak in grain fu- A Letter to "Smoo" from "Kilrn>'' By Cpl. R. G. Hylo Hope Army Recruiting Station Hear "Srnoe" I .think in my last'letter I told you about the Field Artillery, so today I will toll you about another pint of the ground forces. They call it the "Armored Command". This is a new branch of the service but it combines many of the ; older arms. And for that reason i il appeals to the young, hard mus-' clecl men who logular army inand was tin- army's search hard-hitting rnecluinb.ed force that cculd break through enemy lines or race around his flunks. So the armored command was created, iind in this war just won, a standard was set for fighting ability that older brunt-he;; of the service 1 look upon with envy. With so much heavy equipment of all types, shapes, and such a variety of duties, it i;; small wonder lhal Ihe men of the armored command arc skilled technicians in many subjects. Heavy machinery and engines • call for master up our postwar The armored com-! answer to the! for a Jiu;t-moving; tures today with wheat showing the wildest loss. At one time deferred deliveries of the bread cereal were down around 3 cents. More favorable weather for development of the corn crop, indications that the country was willing to sell cash oats and an agri- eultute department report mat wheat prices are being maintained 'abnormal' export demand factors behind the slump. Traders- were intertsted in a speech by UNRRA Director F. H. La Guarda at Copenhagen, Denmark, calling for 'elmination' of price fluctuations in grains, but these remarks had little, f any, influence on the ntaket's tend. Wheat finished 1-4 — 2 12 cents lower, January $1.95 1-4, corn wan off 1 18—1-3-8. January $1.32 1-8, and oats were unchanged to3 4 lower, September 78 1-8. There was no trade in barley. . NEW YORK COTTON New York, -Sept. 5 — (/P)— Cotton futures turned steady today on mills, buying, along with small -re-t Diacement commssion house ne- I mann. The upturn wo*, aided by the appearance of on< ; limited offerings, following the recent reaction. . . ' : :'' Steadiness in securities and ex- peitations of a more active textile market when ceilings on goods are adjusted to refleel wage increases were favorable influences.' • A private forecast placed the 1940 cotton crop at 9,580,000 bales, compared with the August goverij- ment estimate of 9,290,000 bales. j Late afternoon prices were 90 cents to $1.30 a bale higher. Oil mechanics of all sorts. to fit) caliber machine guns, 2(1, 37, 75. millimeter and larger cannons call for armament experts, telephones and radios, and advanced techniques in radar and other forms of electronics and communications mean intense study and training. Those who are enlisting are enlisting in a great service with :< great future when you choose the armored command. It calls fur re:il men, and as such they can proudly step'up and take their place in the ranks. Well "Smoe," I have lo cut this letter short because we intend tn thiow a big party tonight and 1 have to get to that iiu'eling. IV good and write soon. Your bnddie, "Kilroy" 36.20, Dec 3G.22, and Mc - O HOME COOKING igher. O h 35.93. osson 16 By ELTON C. FAY Washington, Sept. 5 - f/I'i—The atom bomb's radium-like poison can peiletrato ;i tightly closed ship and spread death tliroughc-:'. i!u' interior. This was disclosed lo< "Operation dealing with Crossroads" Ihe animals in an rcporl Ki'tl jn Seattle, Aug. 28 —WP)—Members' ! of the first American party to scale Alaska's formidable Ml. St.. Elias said their mosl enjoyable meal of the two-month expedition was four apple pies dropped by an airplane. ; "They were packed in sawdusjt in wooden boxes," said Corneliiifi Molenaar. 25, of Los Angeles, who returned here with his brother, Dee, while four other climbers re'- mained in Alaska. "When we opened them, we found a note saying: " 'Sawdust by courtesy of Yaku- tal carpentry shop'." ~—— O The high heat of boiling toughens proteins so it is best to _ simmer ham, fish or 'eggs. Greater tenderness will result from cooling longer at a lower temperature. the Bikini test:,. Among other things, the re-port said that radiation sickness proved fatal to all ol' th« -'.l> i>itf:» stationed on four of Iho 'target sliipM iisecl I in tho underwater bomb IOKI. ! Tht; pigs had, been placed in tho | medical , quarters of the vessels, which were in "buttoned up" battle condition with hatches and ports closed. Six pi;;s were ."ound cloud within tour clays, the remainder died within 1-,vo week?. The atomic depth charge, by creating :i deadly radioactive mist and tossing tons of heavily contaminated water aboard the target ships, .produced a far more poisonous effect than the first nil-burst bomb. Jn that lest, ,'i.OHO ruts, 17il goals and HO pigs wt-rc used, slntioncd lu at points i.u ?:! target vessels simulate crewmen. A preliminary survey indicates that about 10 percent of tht; animals in tho airbursl test died from the blast of the bomb and lhat It) percent moiv u-11 victim n> radiation sickness. In the underwater explosion, 75 • BIGGER o BETTER TEXARK September 23rd to 2*. $10,000.00 CASHMPRI ON BEEF and DAIRY CATTLE-POULTRY Home Demonstration 4- County Agents Depts. CHAMPIONSHIP SSt ADDED PRIZES CALF SCRAMBLE at Each Performance MERCHANTS and FARM MACHINERY ARMY AIR FORCE SHOW See the Display of the NEWEST AIRPLANES Commercial and Pleasure Croft-:—Display by iocal Dealers HEREFORD SALE WARDS WORLDS FAIR SHOWS Flower • Hobby « Photographic Display * Boy-Girl Scouts Handicraft Display * "Ham".Radio Exhibit and Demonstration. FIREWORKS ans Fall Values LADIES FALL DRESSES A large selection of fall dresses in smart black cr<" Good range of sizes. 9.95 to 16.95 , Ladies Fall COATS and SUITS Sec these pretty coats and suits for Fall and Winter, wear. Newest styles, colors and materials. 16.95 and 39.95 Childrens School " DRESSES A large selection of these cute school dresses. Just the kind for fall and winter wear, Sizes 3 to 6, and 7 to 17. 1.98 and 2.98 Ladies Sweaters Childrens Sweaters All new colors, short and Many styles to choose long sleeves, several . . styles. Most sizes. from in °" ths new color . 5 ' 2.98 to 8.95 1.98 fro 3.9' Childrens Fall COATS New styles, materials and colors. Buy now while you have a good selection to choose from. 6.20 to 9. Boys Dungaree's Just the thing for school- wear. Blue and Khaki in sizes 4 to 16. 1.81 and 1.95 Mcns and Boys Flannel Shirts Assorted Colors. 1.98 Mens Sweaters Long and sleeveless, in slipover and button styles, -.^, assorted colors. • : " Childrens SHOES A complete stock of childrens Fall and winter shoes in oxfords and hi lops. Brown and Black. Sizes up to 3. 2. 2.98 to 8.95 New Arrivals in Ladies Shoes for Fall Smart shoes made by Cracldock-Terry to give you plenty of style and comfort; New styles, materials and colors. 6.50 and 6.95 Mens Work Good work shirts for wear and comfort in both blue and khaki. Mens Work PANTS Good work pants in blue or khaki. 1.98 to 4.34 Boys PANTS Ideal for school wear. Blue and Khaki 2.32 to 3.27 Jartnan Shoes for Men Mens WORK SHOES Smart fall shoes styled by Jarman. New styles and a good range of sizes. Lion Brand work shoes that will give you lots of wear and comfort on Ihe job. Select yours rk>w. Most sizes. Thtusday, September 5, HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARK AN Social and P ertooa I Phon« fW Bttwcan • a. m, and 4 ». m. ' Coming and Going Mrs. Newt Pentecost and Miss Poepv Mnrle Pentecost left Tuesday for Dclark to attend the bed. sn.e ot Mrs. Pentecost's father, Mr. John Pearson who is ill at . his*home there. 'Mr. Bernard Kephan of Hot Springs, Arkansas is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Grccnberg here. Mr. and Mrs, C. A. Phippln, Miss Margaret Phlppin and Mr. and . Mrs. Hoy Ward and Miss Evalene Ward motored lo Little Rock on Thursday where Miss Phippin and Miss Ward enrolled in business college. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Halberl and . children, Charles and Linda returned Tuesday from a vacation visit with relatives and friends in Carthage. Arkansas. Mrs. Collier Cox and little daughter. Lou Nell of Hot Springs are here for a visit with Mrs. Luther •Holloman and other relatives here. I Mrs. O. P. Haeker of San An- .tirtrio, Texas who is visiting Mr. ,:md Mrs. John Harrie here Will leave Friday for a short vacation tin Hot Springs before returning..to her home in San Ahlonio. ' Mr. and Mrs. J. B. .Robins have as guest Mrs. R. L. Harris of ^'Dallas, Texas. .. Miss Lottie Louise Phippin has returned from a visit with relatives .and friends in HcSl Springs. 1 Miss Evelyn Hamilton of Columbus will leave Sunday for Arkadelphia where she will enter Ouachita 'College. 20 and 30 Gallon Automatic BUTANE WATER HEATERS Harry W. Shiver PLUMBING- HEATING Devil's Laughter Copyright 1940 by NEA Service By ALICE M. LAVESICK Personal Mention Cohway, Ark., Sept. 4— Harold Stephens of Blevlns hns been named editor of ,the College Profile, veekly newspaper of tiie student jocly. at Hendrix College, Conway, t was announced today bv Joe alattery of Little Ruck, chairman if the publications committee. Nominations for positions on the rofile and the Troubadour, ycur- jook, were made by the publica- ions committee and were approved n a mall vote of the student senate. The ballot has just been completed. CountyWomcm Dies at Home Near Hope Mrs. Mary Ella-Richardson, aged 33, a resident'of Hempstuad many years, died at her home near Mope late last night. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at the First Pentecostal Church of Hope with the Rev. T. F. Ford .officiating, assisted bv the Rev, Damita Davis. Burial will be in chal'ge of Herndon-Cornelius. • She is-survived by two daughters, Mrs., Nellie May and Mrs. Robert Rowe Of Hope, '1 sons, Earl Rich- ai'dson of Beriton, Ark., and Lawton Rlchardsoa- of Shrevcport. • • , . o Bundy's Station Robbed of $38 During Night Hope police today announced the robbery last night of a cash register at Bundy's Service Station on East Third street'of $38.92. The thieves 'gained entrance to the building through a window. Police are investigating. The department's activities for the month included 124 arrests with total cash collections of $lGOii.25. THE STORY: For the next few weeks there are two invalids in the house, Charlotte as well as old Mrs. Fitzgerald. The old lady finally receives Beatrice Harrington but does not acknowledge her engagement to Colin. Charlotte warns Cecelia never to fall in love. Colin and Mark continue their interminable wrangling. Sometimes XVI the two brothers sat Alabama is known as the cotton state. Doc» Your Bach Gel Tired? A SPENCER will relieve back* fatigue—ijlve you restful posture. MRS. RUTH DOZIF.R 216 S. Hervey Phone 942-J at the table for an hour, too often taken up with their arguments to eat, and Ellen would be very sad lhat they were not eating their food while It was nice and hot. Why they couldn't let their discussion wait until later on, when they had got settled comfortably in the living room, she couldn't imagine. Father Gene's visits were a welcome relief from the usual stormy evenings we spent at Innisfail. He had a way of. leading the conversa lion into harmonious channels and both brothers respected his opinions and decisions. To be sure, each put his own interpretations on these opinions and decisions, interpretations which were apt to vary so that when one of them quoted him on the following night, the other had an entirely different conception, and they would be off again Father Gene's music was en- chimtmenl. I would sit • on the stairs and listen lo Mm playing 'I Dreamt I Dwelt in 1 Marble Halls' and feel faintly ,nostalgi-» though the only hint of a marble hall in my home was' the front vestibule, where you were apt to slip on roller skates and toy trucks, if you were not careful. They sang sometimes, 'the three men. Not one of them had'a really good singing voice but .they could nt least carry a tune and,'like all true Irishmen, could not resist joining together on 'Danny Boy' and 'The Rose of Tralee' and of course, 'Mother Machree,' being delighted when they worked in a bit of harmony more or less successfully. At such times, Colin and Mark seemed In perfect accord, and Ellen would remark on how fond they were of one another and tell me stories of their childhood kini- ness to one another, giving me an entirely new and unsuspected view, of their characters. Those amazing Fitzgeialds, or should I say, my amazing cousin? Beatrice Harrington was another soothing influence. She was like n cooling drink after a steady diet o peppery Innisfail dwellers. She had a way of laughing at their differ ences until even they saw the ab surdity of them. As Cousin Eller said, she'd be the making of Colin "It'll probably be a double wed ding," Ellen told me. "But, indeed not till Herself is a good deal bet ter." Which even I knew wa false optimism on Ellen's part "And it won't be soon, anyway with Miss Charlotte sick, herself. But Charlotte was better. Sh had been sitting up and she seem ed almost like herself again. And then she came down to din ler for the first time since she was taken 111. All in white she was with white marguerites in her darit hair, and there was a faint pink glow in the ivory of her skin. They made quite an occasion of it. It was Father Gene's •- regular night to dine at Innistail and evert Colin stayed at home, though I, myself, had heard him just .that afternoon arranging to dine with Beatrice. Charlotte retired almost immediately after dinner, more tiled than she should have been from the slight effort of coming down- slarls, and Father Gene and Mark settled down to a long evening of chess. And then Colin went off to see Beatrice, a few hours late but no doubt still welcome. Ellen was in a reminiscent mood and inclined to tell long, dull pointless stories about people -In Ireland that I never knew and was quite sure I would not care for i I did. She was not, her usual standard in fact, up to and- my mine kept wandering to Becky Sharp nd Amelia Sedley and all the ther much more interesting peo ile In 'Vanity Fair,' who were /ailing for me in my little room escaped to them as' soon as I :ould. DOROTHY D1X Tragedies of War Sunday School, Lesson Charlotte's health continued to mprove during the next week, so much so that, to my delight, she now brought up the subject of our ong-delayed picmic. The first real- y good day we would go, she pro- plsed, the first day it was fairly cool.- For though there on our hill ve always got what breeze there vas, by the end of July we were well into the hot weather and even he big maples drooped. The day finally came, a perfect summer day with a faint breeze. Sllen very obligingly gave me the day off and cooked chicken for sandwiches and even made tarts and litlle cup cakes. II would do Vfiss Charlotte a world of good, she said, to gel oul in Ihe sun on the river, and il wouldnt' do m? any harm, either, to get away for a while. We look our lunch baskel and slarled for the boat house at the foot of the hill, Miss Charlotte as «ay as a 12-year-old and not looking much older in -her checked qinghum dress and wide hat. And I ,of course, walking on rosy clouds. 'Do you think we .can manage to get the canoe out of the boat house. Cecelia?' Miss Charlotte said. I assured her confidently that we could, though I hadn't the faintest notion how to either launch or paddle a canoe. However, it was not necessary for me to know, for when we reached the boat house, we found the canoe had already been taken out. And Colin Fitzgerald was lying on the grass beside the river, the canoe bobbing serenely in the water. (To Be Continued! o The Doctor Now that Johnny has come narching home he had brought vith him a problem lhal neither he KIP the Missus nor the girl he left jehind him foresaw, and lo which 'io one knows the answer. But il has upset the apple-carl, for Johnny is finding out thai lome, sweet home, is not the Elysium that he visioned In his nostal gic dreams in a fox-hole in a fa;.' away country. Seen in reality it is a shabby shack in need of paint, and even Ma's cooking doesn't taste the way he remembered it. Worse still, Ihis world lo which I he has longed so ardently to return ] and sirens. The feminine population is not peopled with glamour girls consists of just plain, ordinary women, a lillle older, a liltlc faded, a lillle faller, a litlle less seduclive than he remembered and he wonders what he ever saw in any one of them that made him think that he wanted her for keeps. And, on their part, the women are equally disillusioned. Johnny didn't come home clothed is shining armor and with romantic tech- lique of a cinema great lover. He shed a lot of his good looks when. he took off his uniform arJ>. in civilian clothes he looks just like every other everyday man, and acls the same.way. Unexpected Changes He is glad to. be back home a- gairi. bul he expects his wife Tie-Id Ihnn lost to her through the change in himscll. For in one case she would have the consolation of n beautiful ory to grieve over, and in ..... , other only the knowledge that ' the ears her with" shame. And many a girl who lacks tne courage lo break an engagement to the boy who, she knows, has ceased lo love her makes for herself: the mosl tragic of all mistakes, being an unwanted wife. So Johnny's coming home it; not all fireworks and brass bands and the joy of being enfolded in welcoming arms. A lot ol it is the bitter realization by bolh men and women lhal they have changed: lhat the old appeal is gone, t/ie old love dead, and lhat they must either sacrifice themselves, or hyi'l the one for whom they have only tenderness and pity. And lhal is one of Ihe greatest tragedies lhat war brings. (Released by The Bell Inc.) Syndicate. take it for granted. He doesn't *, TALBOn 'We Outfit the Family LUGGAGE Lockers. .18.54 Cases.. 3.30 to 23.95 A good stock of luggage to choose from. Small cases to Lockers. (Excise Tax Included) 1r MAN "The Friendly Store' Miller c'b9ose§ SKampkin plaid for j this fWM)a.y,^>VW* peplymea 1 skirt ... _ back- Smooth tuclc- fyh Black, Prawn or Green top , , , ancj ifytpnt *» ~t*y, y n, • &><.'<> v-. vr^l ..?< ' to. go into any ecstaslies over the baby, and he is bored with home details and wants to spent!' his time with his buddies. He is hard to get along with and his wife finds il hard lo lake him. So we have the rush of married couples lo Ihe divorce courts, and Ihe crash of wrecked homes and Ihe wail of fatherless babies fill the air. Nor is Ihe silualion beller for the : engaged couples, for in innumer- ible cases the girls who sat at lome and knit sweaters and wrote ellers and wailed for Johnny to come home to them have waited in 'ain. For the Johnnies who went o war -as boys grew up on tho Battlefields, and when they came lack Ihey had losl their tasle for heir old girls. Among Ihe casualties of wai none are sadder lhan fiese broken marriages and engage)K enls, thai are Ihe result of aosence and separation and growth ol character and for which no one is to blame Many a wife would rather her husband had been killed on Ihe bat'tle- Says: House Speakership Sought by Three Representatives Little Rock. Sept. 5 — (UP) — Although Roy L. Riales of Mena appeared today to have the inside rack in the race :'or speakers'nip of the 1947 Arkansas House ol Rep- •esenlalives, at leasl -two -'other candidates were still in v.he race. Bert C. Potincy ,Jr.. of Hughes, said yesterday that he was a candidate and that he ha'd "no inlen- .ion of withdrawing from the race and no reason to do so." Claude Cqffelt of Docatur said,he had "not withdrawn as yet" or determined his course. Cotfelt, who announced publicly for the position some time ago, said he had approximately 40 pledge Idlers on file :irom House members. Meanwhile, Riales. claiming a clear majority of House votes, has mailed a letter to his colleagues, thanking them ior having "designated" him as speaker of the House. "It is my intention to make committee appointments . during the Democratic convention 'hold in Liltle Rock Friday and Saturday, and I.wish you would come by rny headquarters to discuss your prefer ences," he told the other members. The International Sunday Sc hool Lesson for September 8 Scripture: Exodus 20:16; Pro- ve-hs "6:i>3-38: Matthew 26:69- 75 By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. Truth-loving people who a'ohor every form of dishonesty and deceit and are scrupulously fair to othp'-s find it haul l r > conceive of people who not only deliberately lie and cheat, but deliberately seek lo injure others by their lying and cheating. But these evils seem lo b as old as mankind. The exislence of commandments, law, and codes is in itself evidence of wrong-doing. There would have been no sense in commanding people nol lo do something thai nobody was doing. When Moses commanded lhal there should be no bearing oT false witness against one's neighbor, one can be sure that even in lhal small, closely-knit community of ancient Israel there were corrupt creatures who were willing to lie against their neighbors for their own advantage. The commandment was not sufficient lo suppress such malevo lence; among the Proverbs are the words of our lesson concernin burning lips' and a 'wickec heart,' wilh hate and dissembing And all through the ages, among the peoples, there had been this hate and dissembling on the part of some. In our own time we have seen such haired, false witness, and dissembling developed into a philosophy and practice. corrupting and perverting a whole nalion, plunging the world into war, and bringing upon the guilty nalion absolute ruin. • ' Ruin is the ordained fate of liars and nei'iurers. 'Whoso difgelh a pit shall fall therein; and he that rolleth a stone, it will return upon hi"i." The last Scripture nortion of U"* lesson is the story of Peter's denial of his Master when he was accused by tne young' girl as he sai in uie lace. '.••-' Peter's acl was that of a. .man caught unawares. If he had been a coward or an ill-intentioned man, he would not .have been in Ihd palace at all; and his real charade/ was shown when, having, denied his Lord, lie went oul and wept bitter- Lying for one's safety or advant- i«e, evil as il is. is considerably emovcd l'i oin lying to the disadvantage or injury . of another. But ying and disseirjijling are.inherent- ly evil. Paul was right when he said that 'speaking the truth in love* is the Christian way, and the only Christian way. MODERN AIR AGE Tuscola, 111.. Aujt. 30 — (A^- -An air-plane was called into service, to permit Barry Myers, Mount Vernon. 111., undertaker Ip'cortffllete it trip in his hearse. "T Myers had a spare lire when one lire on the hearse went flat oh his trip from Chebansc, 111., to Mount Vernon, but when he. arrived here a second tire blew out, There: were no spa.res in Tuscoiaj however, so Mvers telephoned, his son at Mount Vernon and told-Win to brine him a spare tire —-by plane. Myers completed the hour"cy without further incident." f (OATS and You'll Wont For BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D Written for NEA Service All infants should be immunized against whooping cough during the sixth month, for the disease is commonest among pre-school chil dren. Deaths are rare among victims more than Iwo years old, but children can be made very ill by whooping cough. In the pasl physicians were hesi- tanl to recommend vaccination a- iainst whooping cough, since it did >iot seem to'give as much protection; as did other forms of vaccination. But Dr. Lewis \V. Sauer reports in Medical Clinics of North America that 80 to 85 per cent of vaccination survey did not contract whooping cough after exposure, and that there were no deaths among those who did, It would seem, then, that whooping-cough vaccine Isveryeffective in its present stage of develop-' ment. Combined Vaccinations Injections of whooping-cough vaccine can be combined with diphtheria toxoid and tetanus toxoid. so hat' the child will develop protec- ion against these diseases at the lame time. All children are expos- id to diphtheria and whooping lough, sooner or later, and, since etairus germs enter dirty wounds, his combined method is of great advantage. When vaccination children are exposed lo whooping cough, they are jiven another injection, called a >ooster dose. Children previously minimized for any contagious dis ease can receive added protection n this way. Because of the possibility of ex josttre in school, most physicians •ecommend that whooping cough ioosler closes be given to children entering kindergarten or first grade. Whooping cough slarls like the common cold. As the child contin ues to cough, spells wilh a whoop appear. The disease is contagious in its early stages, and for that reason public health officers have little success in stopping its spread by isolation of quarantine. The chief complication in whoop ing cough is spells of coughing which interfere with eating and sleeping. The spells produce a weakened condition in which the sick child may readily contract other diseases, gainst possible exposure. Human Serum May Help Frail children and those who are weakened condition in which the sick child may readily contract sleeping. The spells produce a weakened by whooping cough are often given immune human serum, which interfere with eating and This is obtained from persons who have recently been immunized a gainst whooping cough or who have had the disease. Immunizations of babies, in ad riition 1" i>iir>ptions for whooninn cough, diphtheria, and felanus. should include vaccination against smallpox. Protection against this disease is important in childhood, as vouns; children are susceptible. Physicians recommend repeat vaccination when the child starts to school, to increase resistance a gainst possiblt exposure. The control of contagious dis eases in infants and children is directly responsible for the great increase in the span of human life. If we wish to maintain the gain, we must continue to vaccinate children. SUITS FOR FALL You'll look wonderful in one of these smart new suits styled by BETTY ROSE. All the newest styles and colors for Fall and Winter. Good range of sizes. 1Q IO .40 to .50 Last— , A fieal Treatment! Anyone who hns ever had Pin-Worm* mows how tormenting and embarrassing this infliction can be, and how hard it r miiV be tu ilcal with the creatures, once they set a fuulhold inside the body. _ t vl£ Today, thanks io a special, medically Y£G* ogim.ed drug (grnliun violet)., a hlislily'ef-, receive treatment has'been made possible* This drug is tho vital ingredient in the Pin-Worm tablets developed in tht. oratories ol' Dr. V. Jayne & Son. P-W 1 lets are nlnnll and easy to take, and they' act in a special way to remove Pin-WornuC So watch out for Ihd .warning signs thtft', •may mtart 1'in-Worms .in your child-^or' yourself—especially Hie uwravatinar rectal itch. And don't-delay. Ask your druegitofc for JAYNE'S P-W ,iitht nway. and follow' tlie dirt-ctions. Satisfaction guaranteed, -^r your money luclr. ^ ^ <.' It's i-uuy to remember: P-W Tor Pin-Worn^.: Iff E <[i S? ; 'i Use our Lay-Away Plan. A small deposit will hold your suit or coat. •^•vv Come in and see the many smart coats that have just arrived for Fall. You'll just love them all and you're sure of getting one. New styles, materials and colors. 10.40 OQ.50 8 O to O J' Visit our ready to wear department and see the beautiful new clothes wo have for yoti this Fall. SWAMP FIRE' Friday - Saturday*! TED DONALDSON . JOHN LITEL ' MARK DENNIS "LOVE LETTERS a Friday - Saturday 4 , ADVEJVrUftf' H&Ji !«&£•>> SOUTH J®^ 1 $r OF THE Ww*$••• \\ RIO -' & «W<4 GRANDE! ; "We Outfit the Family" JIMMY \ WAKELY "USStS" WHITE ig Hits* HI OF NTUffi" 1 ~rrr^^^-^^'^^^^^r f ^iW^^^Jmfi^if ! .f^i

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