Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 6, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 6, 1946
Page 3
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,.*.„ -j • "^ Page Two HOPE STAR, in Germany Indicates U,S,>Britcsin Accept Soviet Challenge R . :'By,Ji M. ROBERTS, JR. o , A?' Foreign AffalCS Analyst ,*. • (Substituting fo>. MteKentW ». MiThe Byrnes speech and other de* ( veiopfhfuts tn •Oerman-y A indicate -tB« the British and - --Americans have accepted the challenge of the •.r.aissia.n, refusal .to co-opera te either politically or economically, and , {hat there will now be a relatively .open contest for the support of vhe Germans themselves. ; - Economic pressure and Russia s effort? to spr-ea'd into ' the Amen- *~qa£ zone the . political "unity ,?vhich she has farced in Germany, has led to ' Russian talk' about ultimately - un'mng Germany has been met -< br aerial economic unification m " ; eh Anglo-American zones. Al'- 'though 'this Was done : as a part of (8 T general policy calling for con- trof of Germany as an economic unit, Mr . Byi-nes' phraseology • makes it'-obvious that we also in'"tend td reap such German grati- " tutie v.s We can.' "" It is' expected to reduce the costs "'p'f occupation-, and speed the Ger" toward a self-supporting stat- Hope Star Star of Hope 189*1 Pr«*» 1M7, Consolidated January 18, 1M» Heirens Must Continued from Page One Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Wejhburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Strent. . Hops. Ark. Ale*. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Ed.tor George W. Hosmcr, Mech. Supt. less M. Dovls, Advertising Manager Emmo G. Thomas, Cashier ... Entered as second class matter at the Post Office ct Hope. Arkansas, undor the Art o' MOrch 3, 1897. Means Associated Press. (NEA!—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Authorities Were rushing through the legal red tape to send Heirens to the Illinois prison at Stateviiic as soon as possible. in a last "press conference, the youthful slayer confessed that lie had expected to die in the pi-sclnc chair and said he was relieved thnt "it was all over." . He attempted, in confused stnte- .ments, to explain the mental quirk that Started him on the path to murder. He said he had hoped three psychiatrists who examined him might be able to help him, aut he was "the same as I was before." , , t feel like the man who had n hole in his roof, and the rain came In," Heirens said. "The neighbors told him about it, and he tried to keep out the rain. His efforts were futile and he was told to abandon the house, and let all the rain L'ome in, .. "That's the satire of it all. Clouds gather —ordinary clouds. They gather .mist and have to break over any convenient house, and that's me." In pronouncing sentence, Cruet m us But an automatic corollary is to 'put us right into a political cam- ago, when _ Russia's at- Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable In Advance): Bv city earner oer week 70c; oer month 8Sc. Mail rates—in Herrip- Mrs. Key, 40, Dies in Hope Hospital Mrs. Mattte LoU Key, aged 40 wife of Lawrence Key of near Hope died yesterday in a local hospital Kuiiei al sei vices are .to be held at 10 a,tn. Saturday at th'e Hern don-Cornelius Funeral Home with burial at Hose Hill cemetery. Other survivors include her mo (her, Mrs. Barbara Davis of Ble vins, 5 sons, James Lawrence, Jr. Nolan. Phillip, Harold and Danny Ray and 2 daughters, Christine an Sara Lou Key. Justice Harold G. Ward decreed that the three life terms for murder should run consecutively and , reca ,„«=, Howard, Millar and j imposed penalties, ranging Lafayette counties, $4.50 per year; else- one year to life, on the .Vhere $8.50. Member of 7h 9 Associated Press The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcotior. of all news dls- ootches credited to It or not otherwise l Germany's future credited In this paper and also tne loco „„„ ... ,- gome western dipio- ""irihts felt 'it ~would 'take shape ac' 'cording to Moscow's beliefs .-n one "issue. If Russia felt Communist, consioL of a unified .Germany, after occupation ended, was possible, then She would favor such unification. If not, she was expected to ""Widen the' breach between western "•' aiid 'eastern occupation zones and attemot to solidify the position she 1 already occupied. • The. Russians finally came out for a whole Germany in the future, .""but blocked efforts to administer " .the country as an economic unit ; - n °In the meantime the Western Allies merely.tried to hold a rather ''passive"line. Now they appear to \'have beeh'forced'to set some back'"" Such statements 'as those of "Bymes and General . McNarney, holding out. to. the Germans the '..'hope of .some .measure, of self-.gov- /Rinment sbon, a resnected .place lews published herein. from other Fulton Schools to Open on 9 Announcement has been made of the opening of Fulton/Public Schools on Monday, September 9. Pupils aj-e to report at 9 a.m. the opemrrg day to complete registration. All children just beginning school in the Fulton District are also asked lo report the first day for enrollment and classificalion. Notional Advertising RepfesentoHy* — 4rHo;i-.os Dailies. Int.; Memphis T«nn., ;i»rirk •2uii-;i.nq Chicago, 400 Noi h M ch con- A-vcnue; Now York City, 292 Modlson •Sve.- Detro.t, Mich., 2842 V\ Grarvl ' ^ivii' Oklanomo City, 3U Term Mew Orleans. 722 Unior, St Bldo Legal Notice charges. Under Ihe mosl favorabl" conditions, presuming parole were "ranted at the minimum period, Heirens could not be freed for at least 61 years. He then would be close to 80. Under Illinois penal practice, parole is not considered on a lite sentence -until a minimum of 20 years has been served. Heirens [hen would have to serve at least one year on the lesser charges, which Were designated to be served concurrently, but consecu- University of Arkansas loday was live .to the life sentences, making still without a successor to Dr. A. IN THE HEMPSTEAD PROBATE COURT University Still Without a President Little Rock, Sept. 0. —(UP)—The LANDS TO PAY DEBTS Notice is hereby given that I will as administrator of the estate of Charles E. Heywood, deceased on the .28th day of September, 1946, offer for sale at 11:00 o'clock a.m. at the front door of the Courthouse of Hempstead County, Arkansas,, at public auction, to the highest bidder, on a credit of Three (3) in the .society of nations and in mon ths, the following lands be - -the-United Nations organization "have" uie«r part In this developing picture. So does establishment of s " 'an'-American radio station offer- I "' iK^'eouaL facilitie's to all political S • "-'parties', after'the Russians blocked "Smerica'h,,efforts to'.gain a share of "control,over £ ,BadiQ.Berlin.. . , There is a, difference still,.,, .of "' course, between the Russian moves ' toward.- aotual. political, dontrol ot • Germany and the western desire • to see western political beliefs^ on • "the ascendancy -among the uer- But the issue, obvious but oneing to said estate, to-wit: North Half (NVfe) of the Northeast Quarter (NEMO of the Southeast Quarter (SEW) of Section 31, Township 9, South, Range 24 •Vest Said sale will be made for the purpose of paying the debts of said estate, and the purchasers at said sale will-be i*uired to give note mans. '-Unofficial -heretofore, now . seems "•'fairly' dra\vri." It is whether Ger- -;:;nvany,,is'.io,be 'developed along what ... xesterjie'tj "call democratic lines, l.Qr..whether'We. Rukslan "sphere of . influence'.', will .eventually be ad- v?""°d.to4he Rhine. 'The most immediate effect- is likely to be an improved-economy with the Germans reaping benefits " •\flnl!*' fel'Effidtiif'?betwe'eh': their- 'con - - - - JO AC TT ***_,' +f*~ « »1~"- ™— ^,- . with afiproveOr security tor the purchase price, and-a lien will be retained on said ls»ds to further secure the paymenwo'f such' pur chase price. , Witness .my hand on this 5th day of September, 1946. . - Floyd Long, • Administrator ,pf the estate 'of CHARLES E. HEYWOOfc, deceased. Sept. 6, 13. 20 Speech Seen Continued from Page One immediate agencies; called for "early" estab lishment of a provisional German i* r, i t <*• tv* ** ' TarrtfT^-v &.n*».-^' •nv.rnes *j<t*» l^S*p'-\ I - I V> <J - —• — ' "•""Coji'tIn'ue'd"tiuni"'Eage' "One ••- "-' ''.' -;;. . '•. ' .., '.., . I government "under Allied control *' occupying powers-to carry out the with evolution to a "United States '^. Potsdam-* agreements.-••• He- ssjid o f Germany 1 'and declared: -•rdcoveryin Europe will be badly "The American people want to "Slowed "if' the Big Four allow return Ihe government of Germany '"Germany '"t6 "become "a poor to Ihe German people." ' house." ' State Department officials said >.— i'lt-is^he-view-of the American the secretary intended his speech -•government-,"•"•he* said,- "that the to' be primarily a vigorous, de•'-German' people, • throughout Ger- tailed re-statement of American ot>- " 1 i??afty''' ; vma'e'r ''proper safeguards, jectives in Germany, with empha- shd'uld'how be"given primary re- sis on this country's determination sponsibllity for' running their own to fulfill its obligations under the a total of 61 years before he could seek parole. The three life sentences for murder were imposed for the kidnap- slaying of six-year-old Suzanne Degnan and the knife killings of Frances Brown, an ex-Wavp. and Josephine Ross, widowed housewife. Heirens, showing his first signs of remorse since his arrest last June, stood before the judge just before sentencing and said An a low, halting voice: "All I want to express is my deep humbleness for the acts I have committed. I am still very bewildered by ^orne of this, but everything seems lo have worked out all right." His motner, Margaret, collapsed in tears- as Heirens was led from the courtroom and sobbed: "My boy, my boy, why don't these-people let-me see my boy " Her husband, George, calmed ier and attendants took her lo an anteroom where she bid goodbye to her son. They remained together several minutes before Heirens was returned to his counly jail cell, where earlier in Ihe day he had attempted to hang himself. In the interview in his cell, the youth said he could not remember having tried to commit suicide, but his necjt was stiff "so I guess I did." He had been left -unguarded for only a minute and within that time fashioned a noose out of a bedsheet, twisted it around his neck and stepped off his bunk. He was cut down almost immediately. During the conference, Heirens said he would have liked to make a fuller slalement in the court but didn't get a chance. "I'd have M. Harding as president of school, following a board of trustees meeting here yesterday. Herbert L. Thomas of Fayetle- ville, board chairman, slated that progress in that direction consisted mainly of naming a board com- millee lo work with the already appointed faculty commillee in SL-lecling a suitable man for the presidtncy. Raymond Forr of Fl.- Smilh was named chairman of Ihe board's commillee, wilh Clinl Black of Rogers and Jay Dickey of Pine Bluff as the other members. As to the controversial issue of management and available afacili- lies of the university hospital here, Thomas stated thai the situation was a complex one, involving so many angles that the board had 'made no progress in its solution.' The university budget, including a new financial program for ; . -.the school of medicine, was to be prepared by the school's business manager, and to be ready for presentation to the 1947 legislature, Thomas said. As for the acute housing shortage at the school, Thomas anticl Palestine's Role in EmpireDefense - i-* ii i i • i i ii S«0K?0%05»!2S 6 ':___ Fricloy, September 6, J946 ' ^ti^^oh!^ 0 ^,Sop,.o',oU,,,ryinc, -(/f)— Hogs, -Hid; only Kill hogs in •arly, aboul third ol which pigs old' as feeders al 11.50 ; only .lightly over 100 head filler.-., all 01 vhich' stoutly nl lli.ao ceiling. Cattle, Will; calves. liOO; slow, jut mostly steady with Thursday's odd head medium light Ucers 13.00-14.2d: individual head ijood heifers up to 17.00: good cows il! 50; common and medium bcei -ows quotable U.00-11.:Ml;' canners • ui'l cutters 7.00-0.00; medium and good bulls 7.fiO-13.'IO; choice vi-ul ...crrnsed, a fad which ro- ^™^*"^ ,, V( , ^^ribouf » bushels: 1'llPre were 00(1 bushels crop, grain.^^ ro lrmpnr (n ,_,_, "wVat finishod/,-8 lowor in 1-a higher. January $LO;> «••). "'!'' >VJs H-4--7-K higher, January *i-U . <-° nd oats wore 1-K lower o. J.8n,8» • .... c,.,,im,ihpi- 7B 1-8--1-'!. Mil I U1 i-i-. September 7H bark"/ sold at $l.!iu l-'l. ''P Wheat was steady loda> , Gibraltar is still vital "gate" (or Mediterranean lifeline. Planes and warships based at Cyprus can guard approaches to Suez and exit from Aegean. Plains ot south Palestine and Trans-Jordan offer military and air bases near Suez and short flight from vital oil fields in Iraq. Haifa may replace Alcx- - ondriu as chief naval base. Palestine shapes up as key area in new Mediterranean strategy. Hence, Britain unlikely to relinquish its mandate in favor of UN trusteeship, as proposed. British Middle East oil interests, with chief fuel source for Royal Navy, center in southern Iran. Kenya, South Africa, may have huge base to guard alternate lifeline route around Cape of Good Hope and Red Sea exit. Much of Britain's future empire strategy will depend on friendly governments and peoples. Anti-j British sentiment in India causes great concern.! If Britain withdraws from an independent India,! she may seek new bases in Tibet. Britain is busy revamping her slralegy in relation to modern global war, but the Middle East still remains the heart of empire defense, as shown on map above. Palestine assumes critical Importance, as withdrawal ot British forces from Egypt poses problem of cslablithing new military and air bases and a substitute lor the great navai base at Alexandria. ers 18.00 mrdium and good KJ.OO Ki.75; o ininal range slaughter ileers V.50-20.15; slaughter litters ;) 50-20.15; stocker and feeder steers I0.0fl-10.7fi. Sheep. liOO; spring lambs active steady to strong; good and choice lots 17.0;)-1!).0(), with considerable sprinkling Ut.50-19.00; pucker llnowouts 11.00-50; few Mo feedcis upward to i;',.-lll; no change on slaughter ewes, (op and bulk few offc-retl 0.00 ; culls 4.00. NEW YOHK STOCKS Ni-w York, Si-pt. <>—i/'l'i--LendinK stocks shifted to the minus column today's market although activity was the smallest of thfi week vancl liquidating pressure navcr really impressive. Thursday's rally was extended moderntely al Uu- opening .but. bidding soon" faded an:l the decline resumed. While a le wthin "bine chips' 'diopped 0 or more points on mea'-l'-r transactions, losses, on the whole, ranged from fractions lo 2. Kxtreme decline.'; were reduced in the majority of cases at the clu.-M! and a .smattering of mod e.st advances eventuated. Transfer!, for the full proceedings were ji the neighborhood of 1,700,001 shares. Conspicuous on Ihc oilsidc, bu wilh most above the clay's bottom were U. S. Steel, Bethlehem Young-stown Sheet, Chrysler, Gen crnl Motors, U. S. Rubber, Gooc rich. Montgomery Ward, America Telephone, Kleclric Power Light Douglas Aircraft, Kennc- tt, American Can. Du Pont, aslman Kodak, Hiram Walker, mia Fc Southern Railway, hcsapt-akc Ohio and Norfolk & (.-stern. Railway loans slipped. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Sept. Ii —irt'i— Butter, i-m; receipts fifvtOO: trade un hanged. Eggs, firm; receipts 07; U. S. extras No. I and 2 4(> 05; others unchanged. Live poultry: steady: receipt J>, tiufks. one car; FOB prices ,1'ghorn fowl 2H.5-20; others in •hanged. GRAIN AND PROVISONS Chicago, Sept. (i —(/!>)— rams n.wi-d within a narrow range in a li.illess trade today. A minor short- covering movement, sent prices in ct'ipts were -18 firm ' bookings 5(1.000 Corn .was bushels; re- lirm OOOKIIIIJ:> .,"..•"•• —•--- • ,. cpints -IK cars. Oats were l-'l to '-•' cr- lower with an easier trading C.CIH luwti » i.iiclii.ls re- basis; eeipts bookings 77 cars. NEW YORK CTTON New York. Sept. (i -"Pi futures moved over a jairly * u ( ; ,-nngo In ililn t>'f ''^ '" r- I'liins of as mueh as tl.li ore registered on ; on? wfih some New Orleans; dei a ii(l and loeal short covering. he trend was reversed upon the ppe.iranee of persistent cnmnus- oii house liquidation, >" Hue e d v renewed weakness ill seem itieh renewed we - . nd cxppcliitions of a mghor gov- na LAIJ-V.I l() )H) , sr)H( , ( ( ro- rnment collon crop ext Monday. Private oi ted mill buying ol soot cotton u,d increased sharply during the nisi week, with prices lirm. Lute afternoon prices wt.'i e --•' -•on.l« n.!"! lL ' U .^ c i'^.!", n7 ii M^n S , . ligher. Oet Hli.M. I>«. •>••. Mtll ' "n'late trading the cotton mm- rned firm on more aggn s-l turned firm sive mill buying and short cove,. hich met only scale up hedg- low 30.21 — Inst { —-last pated that it would be cleared up low sorry I am."- 'af fairs." Pn»sdam B'g Three agreement The German Nalional Council They said Ihe new proposals — proposed by the American secre- such as the one for eventual crea- tary would be composed of "dem- tion of a "United States of Ger ocratlcally responsible" minister many" — were merely logical de presidents or other chief -officials velopments, growing out of the of states or prpyinge?, from each year of experience gained by au of the p.reg§nt. ,/ ou -r occupation Utiorities in the American occtipa zones. tion zone. The council would prepare the draft of a federal constitution i!or I o the "United-states of Germany'| which, Control ^ ted to ah elected', convention for be enrolled at the university this fall. . . ....;. No indication was given - that another meeting o£ the board would be held in the near future, o . i Overseas Army| Deserter in Hands of FBI By WAREN W. SCHWED Miami, Fla., Sept. 5 — (UP) — John J. Hand, alleged 22-year-old Gl-deserter, wasn't worried about MP's today for the first time in eight months. He was in the hands of the FBI. Hand, who says he is the son of | n the last 20 months as in the 30 Mrs. Zadora Wiser of Coveixiale, previous, and that enough ^a-, was in sight to match all aftel ,' Yugoslav Sympathizer Attacks Yank wheat ahead about a cent al one time, but the market soon fell back In around the previous close. of cash oats by tho ing which met only ins; and profit taking. . Futures closed 20 cents to a bale higher. Oet high 36.40 :«i.40 up 7 Dechlgh 30.43 — low McKigh 1 3fi"l9 - low 30.90 - last 30.13-15 u)D 7-9 t _ _ ,- Mny high 3S.liri — low Jii.W) lasiv. 35.71', up 4 lly high 35.32 — low .15."1 — '•"•' 35.30 up 14 ' '• Ocl high 33.39 — low .W.I1 — ^ :13.30 up 24 . Middling spot 30.27N up ' N-nominal. NEW ORLEANS COTTON ,7^,. Now Orleans, Sept. (i —</T)-r.Col- lon fnture.s closed 40 to 00 cents- a ''ij'li.'na — low 30.1C — close .,„.-., up 8 ."' /•' Dee high 30.3!) — low 3.1.14 ""cmst-- ";h '3\U!)"— low 3 .97 — close up 9 M'iiy'high 34.8 5— low 35.115 —.iJosR Ilf) 80 up 10 »~ Jly high 35.27 — low 115.00 —.close 35.21 xi|) 12 — Spot cotton closed steady,-.;- 41 cents a bale higher. ^**<^^ '. yVyffUVf^ *fV*r*.Vtieti\ f* Sulos -S ; :.l. ],ow middling mdcHinu , . ')C40- good mddlnf, 30.80; roc-opls 31)0; stock 187, BOS. creation of German liked to extend my sympathies to administrative egan family^ and^ would -o — • Routine Meet Continued From Page One me federalfunds for new highway con- S uald struction. However, he stated Unit coast. Hand e at Retail Gelling; on Meats France to her/Yugoslav'sympaUiizers tried to break up a recent demon- ''^sss Giulia police. friend of arrested man illIbWtA- -«*wvt^ w* "*"'*":"-' .1 , , ^-H . I I UUU 111 US IlUiilltti ncc*ai.**J w**.w..v.~, , T^-QT V^QM 4liof ha aftef-"appfoval;by the Allied K / _. ' J_; r-^ C f r , L- o despite "increased appropriations He.told FBI men that he ;^°^ u ^?ii^?;i bm ^l Maritime jtnKeimad^o*^ 4^ ^ &\ H€il^ir^=ta^r^^=2 000 in its normal treasury balance, | Jo- Infantry. final drafting and^-then to the German .neople for'Tratification by a plebiscite. Continued from Page One and vhe I life in gay Paris with aFrench TUbe-«ulpsls;Sanatorium.' ; j^""^^^ 11 "- In ^ ' ' the per |_.Eight months .. of dodging This Curious World By WiWam Ferguson Schwellenbach, Igress, ^^Un^oosledlo 1MP;!:^'day _toj.y _nTade iJsr^^bi^v.'TS"^- SHS StFV" I 3 n' IKylrhighesr-on 7ecoTcf-in-the I decide lo Iry .lo relurn main in Germany,., for a HS^tt.^^^ U --|-k^w nC \h S e dld MP's were closing to the period. He referred'tp 'Russia "by name Harry 0 Lundeberg, president of thU[ affects-pointing out that we reterrea.tp.nussia oy name i j- " a " y *„ ca ll off :tfie strike the figure was still far below the fd^^^^^ further work ,„ ably, .clear, that the United State e sur^^ ern a truce in ine wdinum. ^ ^^ ^ .^ education tnis y earj as wouldnotUilerateatug^^« tween Russia and the western •war potential. He called 'lor an end of "Alien dictatorship" of. Germany's economy and internal poli.tjgs, and an early withdrawal'of.'^arge. armies of Alien soldiers or Allen .bureaucrats." .-~, _...•.,..•.-.,... -Byrnes-was accompanied on his sort German tour.-which took him from Paris to Berlin;- -then to Stuttgart, by SenVArthtiT H. Vandenberg, R. Mich.''artd Sen. Tom Ccnnally, D., f$x':*, ,'JWrs. Byrnes and state depaftment experts. .. Tn his decisive policy outline he also: 1. Opposed severing the Ruhi . and Rhineland from Germany, but tried to soothe France, which has insisted on their separation, supporting French demands by foi annexation of the coal-rich Saar. 2. Served notice that ihe U. S would stand lor no other territoria reductions in Germany, except fo Russian acquisition of the city o Koenigsberg and its surroundin a r P fi !>nri pH'sh acquisition of par oi eastern Germany. Byrnes mad u c.ccu tnat the-U. S.'did not con sider final Poland's occupation of as Wiliam Green, AFL president, 2. further encouragement to in- operation between Mll^pSSt'S^ AFT. would agricullu^ and n indu 3 try be thrown behind the seamen. O : TWO DIE IN WRECK Magnolia, Sept. 6 — (if) — Two persons were killed and three others injured in an auto-truck collision on Highway 82 near Waldo last night. " Those killed were Virgil Wilson and Mrs. Irene Meads, bo'h or Cullendale. The injured wene Joe Wilson, Miss Irma Jones and a nine months old child of Mrs. Mead. 4. Development of forest and mineral resources. 5. Continued emphasis on control and soil conservation 6. Development of anintegrated park system. 7. Development of an aviation program. 8. Solving the highway problem "properly and permanently." ..9. An Improved educational system. The Sijesla, 3" "Said' the U. S. wan^-d the separation of Germany and Austria to» be complete and final. <4; -Reiterated- that -the Potsdam "harsh and vengeful -measures which obstruct an effective peace and "soft measures which invite lh<-> bi-»akinR of the peace." C. Warned the German people, and by inairection any other country that might be interested, that the U. S. intended to keep its hand in European and world affairs, Litlle Rock, Sepl. G —' , Democratic party of Arkansas asreeHiwrv -x« -«. economically support the United Nations, and ulited Germany was not being oppose force or the threat of forse «.ai-ripri rnif and emohasized that i anywhere in the world, the U S youM g? ahead on Us 7. Bluntly disapproved the Rus- ovw *&'wtotever other occupy- fan practice of taking reparations • —-?wers would cooperate. Brit-;from current production. 'The £ far i^ the only nation to United States will not agree to a. far is l » e ° n % rn ^ icla . | the taking from Germany of great- i fcr reparations lhan was provided .-,. -me umied States wants a by. the Potsdam agreement," ne lasting peace. It will oppose both Sdm - join the U. S. tion. 5. The United States wants opened its two-day state convention today with a routine session of the central committee a the Marion hotel. The convention was to meet at noon in the Robinson auditorium where W. W. Sharp of Brinkley, will deliver the keynote address. Governor Laney will speak at 2:45 p m., after which convention com mittee memberships will be an nounced. . A recess is scheduled then until 9:30 a. m. Saturday. During the two-day meeting, the convention will consider revising party rules and proposals to elimi nate the quadruple primary. Ou tne event ol the Dienmal con vention. Governor Laney issued plea for party harmony and en dorsed the officers and member of the present Democratic otat n on my Paris hideout,' 'he .said 'My French girl was pregnant and I was afraid they would take it out on her if they caught me." Hand recalled that his first AWOL was from a Liege, Belgium placement depot in France. cW army hospital. It lasted about one | week and he was sent to a replacement depot in France. Shorlly afterwards he "went over Ihe hill" again and rejoined his unnamed girl friend in Ihe | French capital. He said when he lefl Paris en- route lo the U. S. he remainpfl hidden for eight days in Bordeaux, ' awailing an American ship. Two days at sea he gave himself up to the capta.i nof the ship after he became hungry. He im-1 mediately was put to work. When the ship reached th green gulf stream, Hand said he had jlanned to slip overboard at night. "I figured I could drift to the lorida coast. But the current was | oo strong," he told he FBI. ••I bought 'd gel 'life' if he MP's ever caugh up o me again | i France,' he said. "Bu no\y ha m behind bars in Miami, i or- SOV\E SPECIES FOR SEVERAL WEEKS AFTEi^ HATCHING'/ THEY" CAN ONLY DRIFT".-. -WITH THE ' CURRENTS. f oesn' look much beller.' Delaware is known as the dia-1 mond stale. ^ornmiilee. He said he would be happy lo work with them ii.»ain. Commillee officers are Arthur I Adams, Jonesboro, chairman; Harvey G. Combs, Lillle Rock, early secrelary: and Mrs, John Rhea, Waldo, vice chairman. Laney's slalemenl came on the heels of pre-convention speculalior PLAYERS &tr DIRTY N6 ACL5AM STEAL '/ Sn/s LOUIS PAHLABELN, Right now the Four Slates Fail- Association al Texarkana is doing ji<> ihings ill preparation for its second annual rair to be held Irom September 23 through the 29th, at the Spring Lake Park Fair Grounds where scores of workmen are laying out tho area, building new stier-ts, and some permanent struc- uues, installing lights, water systems, and many other new improvements, all of which will develop into a larger, more interesting, and attractive fair for the throngs lhat will visit the fair, according to word received from the Four States Fair beadnuaiU'rs at Texarkana. Many new attractions will be introduced al the Four States Fan this year, including such outslancl ing 'and interesting features as: One of the largest Army Air 1'orct exhibits from Randolph Field, a show and demonstration of thr wares and gadget;; now in use b; Ihe "ham" radio enlhusiasts, i wonderful display of the collection of hobbyists, a lovely photograph! o-hibit, a gorgeous Dower shov, an all day Negro quartclle contcsl boy and girl Scouts handicral display, $1(1,000.00 in cash prr/,e in the'Beef and Dairy calllc, poif try, and Homo Demonstration an County Agent.-; deiJarlnienls. Mr. Harold Beck, president c the l''onr States Fair Associatioi is very enthusiastic in his prais of the attractions lo be seen al th lair this year. „ —•-• — O ' Teacher Shortage ' Forces Some Schools to Close FaveUc-ville, Sept. ii — (/(') — A leaclier shortage has forced 13 one- room rnal schools in Washington county to close their doors this yi-iir, countv superintendent j. r. ili-nnan has reported. He said no leaching pt-rmils would ue is MI cd. Washington, Sepl. fi—W)—OPA lo ay announced new relail ceilings most meats amounting to' an vci-all average increase of abou^ 34 cents a pound nbove June 30, eilings, bul below present prices. At Ihe same time the price agen- y said the retail meat ceilings vill not apply until Tuesday. They ad been scheduled to take effect Monday in more than 1,000,000 Hilcher shop:; nnd meal counters hroughout the nation. The new retail ceilings for lard, canned meat and shortening, how- •ver, will apply Monday as previously scheduled. OPA said the new beef cciling-V • average about eight cents a pounfl .ligher than June 30 for top grade culs and aboul three cents a pound Higher for all retail beef cuts on The agency repork't' that lamb cuts will average ten cents a pound higher and mutton cuts about four cents higher. The new pork ceilings average seven to eight cenls higher on more than half of all pork cuts, with a general average increase of four cents a pound. ' » Lard ceilings will bo up five, and one-half cents a pound. Veal culs and sausage items remain unchanged from the June 30 ceilings. OPA said the additional one-day delay in imposition of the new retail moat ceilings is needed to complete distribution of price 1st posl- ers to relail bulehers. The increase in beef ceilings are confined lo mosl cuts in the two top grades, A anil A. OPA said that 05 percent of lamb and million culs are increased andi, 51! percenl of Ihc total weight of" all pork cuts. The agency said the beef under ceilings comprises aboul 4 pe3r cent of the total meal supply, the pork 44 percent, lamb and mutton live percent, and veal the rr"-'. Bombay, Sepl. 0 —(/I 1 )—The gov- •miH'nt announced tonight 'that >-,• tho lir.st lime in the -six clays ' the city's blooay Hindu-Moslem ots violence showed a steady de- line all clay. Nevertheless, 11 per- killi'd and 2-1 wounded CEWTURY EUROPEAN WOFiE HU6E NOSE GUARDS TO STAVE OFF THE DISEASE- RIDDEN AIR, AND CARRIEI? STICKS WITH WHICH TO FEEL, TH E PAT) ENT'5 PL) LSE. lhat a substantial turnover in the . nn vmallv live out-! More than 8,000 miles of coax committee's membership might Field crickels no maUynve ^ -. Jn oclern speakn result from sentimen nnionf doors and feed on vegetdtion. A Ulbe/ win be added to the natiu _. _ ._. ,^v, A «,, »<.» An ;'.ii 1 1 'When LilttCl IS UIIULLU*. i, •**• ..',., ...i .,«4 ,,.«,-.!• r \\ n-ina 1 ' young party members, exservicemen, for in parly affairs. in Heidi a Show LLIUW, WJJi wv- «««--• - - - , . wide telephone network during the next few years. » ls campaign (JUS V.'IMV uring llu: di.y. Total casualties in nearly a week t street battles stood tonight al 14 dead and (542 wounded . , ., (j • A & M TRUSTEE NAMED Litlle Hock, Sept. 6 — (/i'j-Ray- noiid Mays of J-iison was appoinl- hy CJovfi-i.ur Luncy today to In. board of trustees of M«miccl- u A. and M. College. He succeeds John Ellis of Thornton who -esigned about a month ago. ROBINSON SPENT $4,255 Liltle Roek, Scpl. G — </Pi—Pros eculing Attorney Sam Robinson of Little Roek, defeated for re-norm nation in the July HO state pri marv, reported to the secretary ot state today that he spent $4,255 in Friday, September 6, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, A R K A N S / * Page Three Social a,id P. •octal asia rertoaa Phone 768 BetWMn 9 •. m. and 4 p. m. I r Social Calendar Monday, September 9 The Executive Committee of the Junior-Senior High School P.T.A. will meet Monday evening at 7:HO at the home of Mrs. P. ,1. Holt, 313 North Washington street. All circles of the Womcns Missionary Society of the First Daptst church will meet Monday after- .noon nl 2: HO al the hlducnllonnl •? building for their regular monthly meeting. Circle No. H will be in charge of the program on "Christian Houndatllon Fur Neighbor Policy." the Good The circles of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church will meet Monday afternoon at three o'clock at the following places; Circle No. 1 with Mrs. Paul Haley chairman will meet nl the home of Mrs. U. L. Gosncll. I Circle No. 2 with Mrs. Jack Lowe chairman will meet at Ihc home of Mrs. James Pilkinlon. Circle No. 3 with Mrs. Leo Robins chairman will meet al the home of Mrs. Hoy Johnson. The Business Women's Circle meeting has been postponed until September 15. Members please lole the change in date. 'at Cleburnc Chapter U.D.C. -uncheon Meeting Thursday The Pat Cleburnc Chapter U.D.C. net at Ihc First Christian Church •ccrcalional rooms on Thursday at 12:30 noon foi n luncheon meeting. Mrs. W. G. Allison and Mrs. H. IS. Jackson were hostesses for the occasion. The large U shaped, damask covered table was attractively decorated with low bowls of late summer flowers. Three large flags completed Ihc decorations. Mrs. A. E. Slusscr, president opened the meeting and Mrs. George Crews gave the invocation followed by the salute to the flags. A delightful three course luncheon adjourned. Miss Mary Anita L Aster Hostess to Teen Agers Miss Mary Anita Lastcr entertained a group of teen-agers with u dance at the Hope Country Club on Thursday evening. The club house was attractively decorated with arrangements of summer flowers. Dancing and games were enjoyed throughout the evening. Miss Lasler was assisted in caring for her guests by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Webb Lastcr. Delightful refreshments were scr VCd. ,,.«.!., «,«M4< Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. J. Arvil Ilickman and son have rclurncd from Sherman, Texas where they were called to attend the bedside of Mrs. Hickman's sister who Is seriously ill there. was served to members and guests. The guest list included; Mrs. Keaton, Mrs. R. D. Hayncs, Mrs. Catherine Howard, Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Arlic I. Pierce Jr. have returned to Faycltcvillc after a visit with Mrs. Picrce's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Elmorc here. Both Mr. and Mrs. Pierce arc students at the University of Arkan- IS GETTING UP NIGHTS GETTING YOU DOWN? Thousands say famous doctor's discovery gives blessed relief from irritation of the bladder caused by excess acidity in the urine Why Buffer needlessly from backaches, run-down feeling from excess acidity in the urlnc> Just try DR. KILMER'S SWAMP ROOT, tho renowned herbal medicine. SWAMP ROOT net* fait on the kidneys to promote the flow of urine and relieve troublesome excess acidity. Originally created by a practising physician, Dr. Kilmer's Is a catcfully blended combination of 16 herbs, roots, vegetables, bal• ams. Absolutely nathing harsh or habit- forming in this pure, scientific preparation. Just cood Ingredients thnt quickly net on tho kidneys to Increase the flow of Urine and ease discomforts nf bladder Irritation. All druacisti sell Swamp Root. James Pilkinlon, and Mrs. Sid Henry. Two new members were welcomed at the luncheon; they were Mrs. Lex Helms, Sr. and Mrs. J. M. Duffic. Following a short business session Ihe minutes of the ~isl meeting were read and approved and a treasurers report was made. Mrs. Slusscr announced thai Miss Palsy McPhcrson would serve as page lit the U.D.C. convention in El Dorado October 22 through October 2't. The names of 10 new members for the Pal Cleburnc chapter wore read and 25 new members of the Chiklrcns Chapter were announced. Mrs. R. E. Jackson, program chairman introduced Mrs. George Crews who read a tribute to Ra- phcl Sccmcs. Mrs. Jackson gave a humci ous reading which well received. Following TTic distribution of the new yearbooks Ihc meeting ad- Mr, and Mrs. Sam Belts have lad as guests the past week, Mrs. Marie Guthry and little daughter Sandra of Glcndale, California, Mrs. G. A. Nlckson of Petersburg, Alaska and Mr. Russell Anderson of DCS Moincs, Iowa. Miss Alice Lilc will leave Sunday for Bclhavcn College, Jackson, Miss.. Mrs. L. M. Lilc and Mrs. W. E. While will drive her lo Jack- Miss Mary Carolyn Andrews will leave Sunday for Faycllcvljlc where she will enter the University of Arkansas. Mr. and Mrs. J: W. Wimbcrb have as guests, their 'sons, Mr John Wimberly of Kingsporl, Ten ness and LI. Joe Wimberly whr las just returned from oversea duty in Japan. ' Mrs. Claude Whitchurst RcprcscntaiSvc for Mutual^ Benefit Health & Accident Association United Benefit Life Insurance Company Omaha, Nebraska Phone 952-J 1013 West 5th St. Wanted! The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service The American Red Cross is now distributing dried blood plasma through the various state departments of health from the surplus which was Collected for the Army and Navy during the war. Transfusions of whole blood, of lasma (the liquid portion of .un- lottcd blood), or of scrum (the liq- Id portion, of clotted blood) arc scd under circumstances. Whole blood is given to patients i shock from hemorrhage or in- ury and to patients suffering from incmia, 'carbon-monoxide poison Tg, coal-tar poisoning, and condi- ions in which the clotting of the jlood is delayed. Plasma or scrum s the first choice in cases involv- ng shock from burns or crushing njurics, deficiency of the blood rolcin, and infections. The Journal of Parcnlcral Thcr- ,py reports that when whole blood, >lasma, and scrum all arc avail- iblc, the physician can make a de- ibcratc choice of the one which is suited for the case. Shock Transfusions Vary Whole blood is given to patients vho arc suffering from shock due o hemorrhage, because their vessels arc empty and they need Mood. A preliminary injection of salt water or plasma will tide the jatlent over, in an emergency. In shock caused by burns or crushing injuries, plasma or scrum is used because in this condition the body had lost the liquid portion (not the cells) of the blood. A certain amount of blood is destroyed' In severe burns, however, so whole blood must be given in such DOROTHY DIX: Unfaithful Wife DEAR DOROTHY DIX: I have been married five years and have a little girl of four and an absolutely perfect husband who adores me, and who givos me all the mon cy I wanl lo spend without asking what I do with it. Bui I have fallen in love with a man 30 years my senior and have been having an affair with him. The trouble is his wife has found out about it, and she is threatening lo lell my husband. My lover says that il will ruin his business if 11 gels out, so he is becoming rather cold to me. What can I do lo get him back and lo keep my husband from -finding out a- ®- Devil's Laughter Copyright 1948 by NEA Service By ALICE M. LAVESICKv: bout me? L.D. TELEPHONE POLES All Dimensions < 16 to 70 Feet Cash Every Week RUFUS MARTIN PATMOS, ARK. Births Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hcrvcy an nouncc the arrival of a .daughter Augusta Kay, born Friday mo'nUn al Josephine hospital. _ o ;j— Greece Charges Reds Carrying on War of Nerves By FRANCIS W. CARPENTER Lake Success, N. Y., Sept. 5 — (/P)— Vassili Dendramis, Greek rcp- rcscnlalivc to the United Nations, charged today that the Sovicl Union is carrying on a 'war of nerves' against the Greek government. He vigorously denied Russian accusations lhal Greece is threatening the peace of Ihc kans. Dendramis appeared before the United Nations security council to present Greece's answer to Ihe charges made yesterday by Dmitri Manuilsky, foreign minister of Ihc Soviel Ukraine, and outlined earlier by Andrei A. Gromyko, the Soviel Union delegalc to the council. The Greek rcpresenlalivc called today's situation, in which Greece for the second , time in the year has been called on to defend itself before the security council, a "bit- ler drama.' o— A litllc soaking saves a lot of scouring when il comes lo doing dishes. ••!"«,•• i * In anemia, in which there is a deficiency of cells or coloring mat tcr (hemoglobin), the patient needs whole blood to pul him back on his feet. It is possible to restore completely all or part of the blood tha is missing in anemia and to hole the blood at that level with repeat cd transfusions if necessary. ' In carbon-monoxide and coallar poisoning the difficulty is in the •cd cells,: which arc unable to brinj Ehc oxygen from the lungs to ••II Ihc oxygen from the lungs to the tissues. A supply of fresh bloo hence gives Ihc patient a ncv Source of oxygen-carrying power. In stravalion , or as Ihc resul of .a leakage of albumin throug of Ihe blood (albumin) drops I Ihe kidney in ncphrilis, Ihe protein low levels. It can be replaced by ihc injection of plasma or of serum, which contains the natural proteins of the blood in large a- mounls. Plasma Has Antibodies The antibodies (special bodily protcclivc agenfe) for the varigus bodies to a disease aftpr having diseases (the body develops anti ANSWER: No one has .ever found out a way lo silence sca'ndal. Sooner or later it is sure to come out and be broadcast lo the world. The husbands and wives who arc traitors to their males and who think that they can keep their sordid litllc affairs hidden arc as oolish as Ihc ostrich that thinks lat no one will find it if il hides s head in the sand. Food for Gossip Love nests arc just as conspicu- us as skyscrapers. Somebody al- vays dissevers the rendezvous and labs about it. Or someone lasual- y mentions to the trusting husband liat they saw his wife dining in ar ibsurc restaurant, or her bes ricnd feels it her duty to tell the wife that people arc talking abou 1 icr husband and his new sccrc ary. It is not' the notoriety, but .he price that a philandering wife las to pay for her sins thai should make her slop and consider whcth cr her flings arc worth what they married four years. Have a pretty home, a good husband and a litlle boy. The only trouble is that my msband absolutely refuses to give me an allowane. I never have a jenny of my own, and I have to iccount for every nickel that I spend. I don't ask for much. I would be satisfied if he would give me $10 or $15 a month for my very wn. Am I unreasonable'.' MRS. H.C.L. ANSWER: Certainly not. Even a slave is worthy of her hire, and a woman who is a good wife and mother and does the work of half a dozen servants is entitled to a few dollars of the money she earns over and over again by her labor. I think all wives with penny- pinching husbands should go on a sit down strike and refuse to do any of the million chores that it takes lo make a home comforlablc, until they get a satisfactory wage adjustment. THE STORY: Charlotte's' health improves and she and Cecelia plan their long-delayed picnic. When they go down to the boathousc lo lake out the canoe, Ihcy find Colin Filz- gcrald there ahead of them XVII Miss Charlotte slopped slill and her face flushed. Colin leaped lo his feel and threw away his cigarct. In your case you stand lo lose a wonderful husband, your child, a luxurious living, and the respect of all'who know you for an illicit romance with a man who is not even willing to sacrifice his job for you. I'd call it a poor bargain. 'DEAR MISS DIX: I have been DEAR DOROTHY DIX: My son has just married and I have asked his wife to call my husband and me by our given names inasmuch as both ner mother and father arc living. Some of our friends were recently discussing this and we were told that it is not proper. What do you think? MRS. R. L. R. ANSWER: I suspect that the real reason why you want to be called Mary and John, or whatever your names aVc, by your in- law is because you arc trying to hedge against being called Grandma and Grandpa before long. You don't want to be dated. Of course, it is just a matter of taste and everyone to their liking, but it always amazes me that parents are willing to forego the honor and dignily and respecl that is involved in being addressed as Father and Mother. They arc sacred words that can never be applied to a Tootsie. (Released by The Bell Sundicalc, Inc.) "Ah, there you are," he said. I"vc been waiting and waiting. It's high time you two get here. I almost left without you. Now , if you'll step this way, please. Hold your own tickel, everybody, hold your own tickel, please. No pushing or crowding. Please, I ask you, no pushing or crowding. There's plenty of room for one and all.' 'Colin,' said Miss Charlotlc still not moving, "you're not coming with us. We —we —Celia and I have planned this for a long time— for just the two of us.' "I have seldom, been coaxed so earnestly by such a beautiful woman," said Colin. "In fact, you tempi me mightly. Yes, just this ther. • I ask—you, is there another man in the-moon ovef Venice?' Arid was 'str'uck at once With the idea that here was the makings of a lyric for a popular song.,, And, carried away, with this fancy, he took his paddle out of the water and made a guitar of it. He played .and sang 'O Sole Mio' and Santa lLucia f with much dramatic fervor. "Signora," he said then sadly, an you not give me one little tiileV" 'Oh, Colin, you are an awful .01," Miss Charlotte said, but she id smile at last, and his eyes lowed his triumph. "Let's keep going, the three - of j." he said, dropping the Italian ccent. I'll take you all over the rorld. I'll show you the hula-hula iris in Denmark, the gypsies in witzerland, Ihe snake charmers in cotland,. and the cannibals in. Si- cria." "And what about Ireland?" Char- otle wanted lo know. 'Ah, there I shall take you lo my birthplace. Castle Shaushcen, ome of the Fitzgeralds' for ccn- uries and centuries, complete .with moat and drawbridge, and there I'll. <t/ TBeauty £ow f< •A 3 French Displeased With Byrnes' German Address Paris, Sept. 0—(/I 1 )—French officials expressed sharp disappoint ment today over Secretary of Stale Byrnes' speech in Slultgarl. A government official who declined to be identified crilicixed the American policy on two counts: 1. 'It is an open bid for popularity with the Germans, and can inly lead to competition, in this respect, with Russia.' 2. 'It is not as practcal, in lerms of Ihc Ruhr and the Rhiiu-- land, us Ihe pioposals advanced nearly a year ago by France.' Gen. Charles de Gaulle may reply lo Byrne.s and reMalo his at litude in a speech at Liege, Belgium, Sunday. De Gaulle is not but has espoused separation of the now a member of ihe government, Ruhr and Rhineland 1'rom Germany. Colorado is known as Ihe tennial slate. cr\ had cilher Ihe infection itself or Ihe vaccine for Ihc disease are found in Ihc plasma or serum. The plasma of a person who has recovered against, a disease contains antibodies which a patient ill with that disease may need. For that reason plasma is often administration to palienls battling certain diseases. When the blood fails lo clol, as in hemophilia (an inherited bleeding disease in males), or in pur- pura (a lack of platclcls), a transfusion 9f whole blood, plasma, or scrum is given. The American Red Cross has made a major contribution lo mod; ical and hospital service in the United.States-by releasing lhc : stir plus supplies of blood plasma for civilian use. August Busch Named Head of Brewing Industry St. Louis, Sept. 5 —«P)—August A. Busch Jr. was elected president] of Anheuser-Busch Inc. at a special meeting of the board of directors today. He succeeds to the vacancy created by the death last week uf his brother, Adolphus Busch III. August A. Busch, Jr. has been manager of the brewing ronccrn first vice president and general February, 1934. -o- Tillery in Tribute to 3 Pioneers once I will go. Don'l ask me again, though, because I -am an ex cecdingly busy man, I have butler flics to catch and birds nest to be looked into. Come, my lady, step right in the middle, now. That's it. Come on, Saint Cecelia.' And after a moment, Charlotte allowed him to take her hand am help her into the canoe, though she still did not smile at him. He placed us side by side; agains the back rest, arranging the pil lows and urging us to make ou selves comfortable. Then, hayin L sctlled us, he took the paddle a one end and we began to glide long the .little river. "This is really very pushing p you, Colin." Miss Charlotte sai severly, still looking displeasec "Wercn'l you brought up not to- g to parties when you weren't invi cd?" "But, darling," he said "I kne' ou were dying to ask me, onl _'ou both were too shy. Now don' ;ivc it another thought. I make ;plcndid gondolier. There is non jetler, I always tell myself. Ah, is here anything, after all, lo com jare wilh Venice?" He snifed the air as we went along and began pointing out objects of interest a ong the canal. He whipped out his handkerchief QUESTION: Is skin-tan of any health value? , '< ANS\VER: No. It is a sign that a certain type of skin has been exposed to the sun's rays. It is incidental to the effect of sunlight on the body. Christian Church Class to Hear Mines Harry Mines, President of the fore requesting their murriasc license. Then they asked a clerk lo wil- ncss Ihc document, under which: 1. The Broom could gel a divorce Nalional Laymans League of Amer ica (the mcns organization of tin Christian Churches) will spc;ik t the men of the First Chrisliai Church al a dinner Sunday, Sep lembcr 8, at 6 o'clock. He will ills speak at the Kvening Service. Mr. Hincs is an independent oi operator, member and lalcly Chair man of the Texas Highway Com mission, a member of Ihc Easl'pcnse for the divorce. Dallas Christian Church. He is an After the document was Dr. Matt Ellis to Address Century Class Dr. Matt L. Ellis, President of Icndrix College, Conway, Arkansas vill speak at the Gentry Bible 21ass and occupy the pulpit at the morning Worship Service at the :'irs,t Mclhodist Church on Sunday morning, Sept. 8. Dr. Ellis is one of the outstanding ay man of the Mcthoclisl Churcr md is in demand as a speaker anc: leader throughout the nation. He las endeared himself to the people ,of Arkansas by his genuine, sympathetic spirit and long years Df association. He was born and •cared in Southwest Arkansas and received his education al Henderson-Brown College at Arkadclphia and at Yale University. He WHS a member o£ the Faculty at Henderson-Brown and Hendrix College; later was President of Henderson Stale Colclgc, from which position he was elected to the Presidency of. Hendrix College, •o- Orchids for the living'— a sludy of three famous' living Americans —was the topic of a speech before Hope Rotary club today noon at Hotel Barlow by Claude Tillery. Mr. Tillery lold the story of Edgar S. McFadden ,of College Station, Texas, who pioneered the development of rust-resisting wheat; the story of Clinton Duf- fic, warden of San Quentin peni tcnliary, California, who brough hobbies into prison and let them help rehabilitale criminal minds; and the story of Camille Kelly woman judge of Memphis who re claimed thousands of juvenile de linquents by making her tribuna more a consultation pla.ee than i trial court. The club loday honored Ih birthdays of Joe Dildy, Edwarc Stewart and Thomas Purvis. Club guests today: Roy L. Scale Dallas; Myron Cunningham, For Smilh; and Charles Cross, Fay cllcvillc. and tied it on his head jauntily ust above one eye and smiled an exaggerated smile showing all his white teeth. And immediately he secamc a handsome brown Italian instead of a black Irishman. "Ah, Signora," he sighed, "is it not beautiful here? The moon, • is there another moon anywhere like the moon over Venice? I go fur- et you up in the castle as my- ueen—my queen—" His voice died Avay. He was looking at her odly, nd I think he hardly realized: that ic had stopped speaking. , I trailed my fingers in the water _ind pretended .not to notice the color lhat. swept over her face, and here was a moment's .silence before she said quickly, "You're more than half serious about wanting lo go away again', aren't you, Solin? 1 He collected himself with an effort. But he was', immediately gay once more. "Indeed," he' said, 'I'm afraid you're right. I think it's.light Shoes I have." ... 'Light shoes?' Miss Charlotte's voice was puzzled. To be -sure, like the man in— who's is it? Patrick Kelly's poem by that name. You haven't heard it? Oh—let's see—he says, 'The curse o' the crows on all .who fail to follow the road for fun. I want to have the curse o' the "Well, I'm sure neither Celia nor crows fall upon us, do we, Cecli'a? t sounds infinitely worse .--than even the widow's curse. Do -you enow any more of the poem? 1 "Ah-h." He thought for a "moment. "It's something to do'"With cutting one's stick even if one's shoes do weigh a ton—then kissing the girls goodbye and round the world for fun." . • , "Your shoes, will never weigh a PRE-WEDDING PACT Omaha, Ncbr., Sept. G — (/I 1 )—A young man and woman t 1 .'- ihc marriage license bureau spent some time reading a document be- Quarterback Club to Meet Here Monday A Quarterback Club will be inaugurated for Hope football fans al fi:30 o'clock Monday night, September 9, at Hotel Barlow, R. M. LaGronc, Jr., announced loday. The meal will ba $1, and all fans who cxpccl lo altcnd must get their tickcls— purchasable at cither bank—not later than Monday noon so the hotel will know how many plates to prepare. There arc no clues or other regulations for the Quarterback club, which will be simply an aftci 1 - Samc discussion by fans, coaches, and perhaps players. At thj,-' first mucdny Monday in advance of the season's oocner, ti college foolball Tuition for School Students Living Outside District -'James-Hv' Jones, Superinlendcn of Schools, announced loday lha to all students who live outside the Hope School Districl and alien Ihc Hope schools, Ihe tuition w'il be as follows: Hope Jr-Sr. High School — $4.00 per month. Grade schools —$3.00 per month. Ycrgcr High School and Elcmtn- .ary schools— $3.00 per month. High School studcnls who reside in districls where no High School faciliUcs arc maintained can make arrangements-with that district to lake care of tuition. OT , :on, Colin," said Miss Charlotte. "And I 'think. it's. little that would make you cut your stick, again.', "Sometimes men want to wander, Charlotte, "--he told -her "scri ously, "when there's "-nothing* .to keep them at home. Nothing they can -have, -I mean. Ah, here we are." A lightning change of mood. "Do itiy eyes "deceive me or is that land?" ...... \ ','.', ' He was shielding his eyes from the sun and pointing to -the dim distance about six feet away_, where a circle of huge nut treps cast a deep shadow on a mossy slope'. Cool it' looked and inviting. Aperfect spot for a 'picnic. (T|3 Be Continued) SINUS, CATARRH SUFFERERS MILL EMPLOYE 'KILLED '-•'"••'• Camden, Sept. 5 — (UP)—Funeral services will be held here t«- day for Henry C. Darling, 26, who was killed at the paper mill here shorlly before noon Tuesday. Inycsligalors said he apparently received an electric shock that threw him to the floor, fracturing his skull. Just Arrived---'-Joan Kenley Blouses al Ihc end of one year if il ap-. movie will be shown and cxplain- pcnrccl lo him Ihc marriage was L ad. nol "sincere." 2. The woman WHS lo pay Ihc ex- L y ORLOFF Of course babies' are beauty-eoriscibu'S! Ami oil the soolliing, comforting complexion care of Baby's Brealli Toiletries . . . the airy fragrance of delightful Baby's Breath Sacliels. Ointments, creams, powders, oils— as delightful te behold as they arc to use, for they're all dressed up in gaily hand-painted pink or blue jars. The most unusual gifts ever created for baby. Bfll)j-'i Brcnlb 7oi/clr(« are coiiuiic-iicfrrf hj .Tamils' . . . nailed /or flid'filisiMij in the JcMii'ioJ o/ l|;c .Jmciicmi '."UcJifi! Association BABY'S BREATH SACHETS BABY'S BREATH TOILETRIES After Bath Powder . 2.50< USP Boric Ointment 1.25 Borated Talcum Antiseptic Oil . , Baby Hangers . . 1.50 pr. Baby's Book 5.00 1.00 : " And many other wonder- 1.25* ous baby gifts by Qrloff * plus tax TALBOT'S INFANTS'DEPARTMENT organizer of the Laymans League. The Laymans League was organized in 1085, al Ihc International Convention of Christian Churches in San Antonio, Texas. There were eight hundred men at the organi/.a- Honal meeting. This organization has grown rapidly during the lasl „ v tew years, with clubs in eight for- wc ,. c hurled fn cign countries. As a result of his soa ticrcd over connection wilh Ihe League Mr. Hincs has been much in demand as a speaker al organizational meetings of Layman in other churches. lie has also been used by the Federal Council of Church in this same capacity. — : —o Fog Blamed for Crash Which Took 21 Lives Elko, Nov., Scpl. G—(/P)— Dense fog is believed lo have caused Ihc crash of a Trans-luxury airliner which scallered 21 persons dead over 100 yards of a hill near no re bul spared Ihc life of a Iwo-ycar- old boy who loday cried lor nis "Mommy," one of the victims. After a preliminary investigation of the disaster, T. R. Mitchell, Civil Aeronautics Board investigator from Oakland, Calif., saic informally thai fog was lo blame for the crash before dawn yesterday. Four CAA officials continued the probe today. Al a hoopilal here, Peter Link 2, one of a family oi iour aboarc the craft on its New \ork to SHI Francisco trip and vhc only survi vor, vailed tor his "Mommy" as he slept fitfully. The child, appar ently unharmed, was found crying in a clump of brush by one M tm firsl persons lo reach Ihe wrecl scene. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pau Edward Link of Brooklyn, N. X. and their other child, hvo-monlh- nc'ssrd, the prospective groom paid $2 for the license. old Ellen, were killed in the two- cngined converted C-47 on their fourth anniversary. All but tln-ce oi the were hurled from Ihe plane and IUU yarn area here the craft slid lo rest on a illsidc before bursting inlo flame. Trans-luxury docs not fly regular chedules but charters planes for pccial trips, usually from coast lo oast, a representative of the firm aid. Doei Your Bach Get Tired?, A SPENCER will relieve back* fatigue—give you restful posture. MRS. RUTH DOZIER 216 S. Hervey Phone 942-J For Accuracy and Purity You'll love our beautiful now selection of exquisite blouses to wear with all your skirts and suits. Pastel, dark and pure white blouses in tailored and feminine styles. All sizes, of course. Let Us Fill Your PRESCRIPTION In all the years we've been established, every prescription we've filled has unfailingly met the physician's specifications, and have been promptly delivered to the patient! • We Have Registered Pharmacists • Finest Quality Ingredients We've WARD & SON The Leading Got It Phone 62 Druggist Finlcy Ward Frqnk Word ies Specialty Shop SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY I FOR MISERY DUE TO NASAL CONGESTION Supply Rushed Here — Sufferers Rejoice i Kclict at Insl from tho torture 'of sinus trouble, catarrh, nnd hny fever due to nmsal congestion is Been today.', -in .-. reporta . of ouccoes with JV formula, iwtrich'lia^, the power to reduce nasal congestions Men>'ri.nd wonVeii who 'BtifTrrcd with •asbhizihtr Binus''head- a'ches, clocrscd nostrils, ringing earache.- nawking and aneezinp misery. .now. telh'.of ilcsscd relief after iisine it. KLORONOU tnsii 53.00, hut considcrinK resulU' expert- jnced hy users, this is not expensive arid nmnunt^,to only> a,few pennies i per 'i doae. KLOUOKOl. (cnntion. uso.only n« directed) is sold with strict moncyback guarantee by J. P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled I & «<?

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