. HOPS STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS , September 17, rmans in Allied Occupied ones Against Communism; (ussia Zone Favors Reds Hope Star Sfor of Hopo 1899: Press 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929 fly DeWltf MacKENZIE AP Foreign" Affairs Analyst Communism has been rejected by an avalanche of moderate and ' conservative German votes in the British and French zones o£ occupation, jusct as was the cast in the Amerlwan^aoiie a iew weeks ago: in the Russian occupied provinces of Brandenburg and Macklenburg the Communist-dominated Socialist party w°rt by a big margin Thaf's a highly significant de- velopmfent — a matter of vast import not only to the Reich but jo .Europe' as a whole. The significance lies in the reasons wfty the vote in the American- Bntish-Vrench areas eschewed the Entered QS ^ cass mae fted ism. And perhaps ihe easiest Po ^ n office at Hope, Arkansas, under Ihe way to, get at our analysis is first Aet 0) March 3, 135*7. to state the problems wmch 'the yotets.had to face. There are three issues involved: 1. From the moment Hitler came to powder in 1933 until he died .in "iibli.thed every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Polmor, President .lex. H. Washburn, Secretory-Treasurer ot the Star buNdincj i 12-214 South Walnut Street Hope. Ark. Ale*. H. Washburn, Editor J, Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmor, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashisr class matter at the the fofctiess beneath the chancellery aamist the smoking ruins of his capital, he had hammered hate and fear of communism into his people. Anti-.comflnunism was one' of his"major policies, so i!ar as per month SSc. Mail rates—in Heinp- d, Nevada, Howard, Miller and i>utte counties, S4.50 oer year; elso- •e 58.50. . ...~h-- .-.( Tho Associated Press: The his geiieral public was concerned. ; Associated Press is exclusively entitled ro ' roi (^publication ot all news dn ...uj.ii-o io ii or not otherwise credited in this paper and oiso tha locai lews published heroin. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.,' Memphis Tsnn., >terick 3uild.no, Chicago, 400 Norn Mich- aan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison •\ve.; Detroit, Mich., 2342 V\. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldo Mew Oriear.s. 722 Union St. and he! only time he ever eased UD on it was when he signed with MoscoVv the non-aggression pact which precipitated the world war. To the average German, communism Was' the last word in evil. 2. Belore the war Germany was the economic keystone of the continent^ and the consensus of experts i§ that the Reich's legitimate economic life — that is, an economy shorn of all military possibilities — M must be restored if Europe as a whole is to be rehabilitated. I You can't have. a . sick Germany and a well Europe, any more than a man can 'have an ailing heart and a 1 sound body. • 3. History may record that the greatest long-term disaster which befell J Germany and numerous other parts of Europe wasn't material but was spiritual and moral destruction. Hitler himself was chiefly responsible for this because —as thio column has pointed out before' — he' deliberately debated Reds.Gl's Nearly Battle Over Prisoner Belin. Sept, 17 —(UP)— American military intelligence officials today reveled that American and Russian troop dot.u-hments got into an angry tommy-sun waving row Saturday night in which at one point a Soviet lieutenant threatened to call a Red Army company "to fight it out" with a U. S. military police detachment. Tlie row arose over custody ot n Pole and a Ukiainian woman who had been arrested by American and Russian military police acting in concert,. American officials characterized thd row as "the most serious rift" between American and Soviet personnel which has occurred. At one point Russian troops covered the American MP's with their tommy guns. The Americans retaliated by calling reinforcements. including an arrcd car. and throwing them around the MP station, wit'.) guns vraied on \hc Rus sians. The fight started over Michnel Bo linski, a Pole, and nis common law wife. Benia Girago, a Ukrainian, who had been arrested by a joint patrol of American and Soviet military police in the U.S. sec tor of Berlin. The couple was taken to an Atner ican MP station near Temnelhof airdrome where Russian Majoi Karamtzov demanded that ihe cou pie be turned over to him on grounds they were "Russian 'rait ors" who had .spent the war ii Berlin. The Americans refused this de mand and Karamtzov calle' 1 up i Russian MP detachment, headec by a Lieutenant Morosov. iVIoroso\ and his .five man detachment de manded that they be allowed to guard the prisoners : in the American jail. Morosov, t'ne Americans said, became angry and shotited "Americans as unworthy of being allies ot the Russian Army." He instructed his patrol to take the couple by force, ihe Americans said. Th,e Russian ;oalrcl then covered the Americans, headed by- many among _the older folk —still i Lieut. Col. Robert M. Cheal, San jr ranc : seo _ with their tommyguns. (Apj—Means Associated Press. (NEA!—Moans Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Roto»: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week.^ 20c; .villing to assist in carrying out his evil orogram of enslavement and murder. As for the .foreign states, he hoped to .make them more amenable to his will. Well, now, the 'majority of Germans find no answer to any one of these three problems in adopting communism. Problem number 1 speaks for itself. Even .those Germans who abhorred Hitlerism — and there were are fearful 01 the Red tide from Coaches Get Ready for Opening Game Ey the Associated Press The race to get ready for open- ng games this weekend is on in Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National stockyards, IT.-,. 17 —(/i>)—Hogs, 000; 550 salable hogs Union Carbide, Du Pont, tnterna gpl § tional Harvester, KleclHc 'Power In early; feeder weights under HO Ibs 50 'to 1.00 higher at 10.50 to mostly 20.00; otherwi.se market unchanged; all weights'slaughter bar- Conference football j rows ., m | gilts, sows and stages Southwest camp- 1 '. 'Hid the head-knocking is etting rough. Scrimmages are the order of-the •lay at every school except Rice, . ,_ which doesn't lilt the curtain until cows 8.25-1 i..10; canners and c.,.,. no tors B.50-8.25: bills steady: medium ™ IT • .. r A i and good 11.00-13.40; vealors 50 The University nf A.,b.M«o^c. i""m sy^ vt , . .•„ ftrt i : .__. which opens at 020; boars 15.00-10.20. Calte, 2,200; caves, 1,500; as 20.15; mosty medium to king 12.00-17.50; good cows 14.00 ; common and medium canners high good 13.00- beef cut- Northwestern of Arkansas, home against Louisiana State Sat urday, followed up Saturday's in- ;ra-squad game with a stiff blocking and pass defense drill yesterday and more of the same was on deck for today. Back Haskell Standifer. Hot Springs, suffered a slight shoulder injury yesterday. Otherwise, the Porkers are in near top shape for their opener. Southern Methodist University's Mustangs will step through an in- tva-squad tilt tonight although they don't inaugurate the 1948 season until Sept. 27. when they meet Temple al Philadelphia. Coaches Frank Kimbrough, of Baylor and Homer Norton of Texas A. & M. are plagued by injuries. The Bears of Baylor, who .. cenjs lower, choic 19.00; medium his own people and those of other countries which came under his I the east. Concerning the economic ills of | problem 2. i found during my re- contror. In the case of Germans! cent visit to Germany that vhcre he diithis so that they would be [were few in"the zones occupied by the three 'Western Allies wr.o saw any remedy in communistic doc- tunes. Germany economy ha.s been essentially that of the west, although Hitler's totalitarian dicta- 1 torship imposed some striking variations, including barter which he practiced with much profit i'or the Fatherland. The third issue — that of spiritual and moral rehabilitation — You get Quantity too In Motoline. Petroleum Jelly. A mediclno chest <A!d3 healing — soothing dressing to minor cut3..H!gVst quality. Yet» Post war days! And Stylepark is again making hats by the Kilntite process. A Kilntite-made hat. ..practically baked in an oven ... is almost indestructible. It's the best looking, best wearing, softest-to-the-touch lightweight hat made! pvisoner-ol-war by Cheal who was a and Was liberated rmy charged that Morosov was cting in "an un-Russian manner." Meantime. Capt. A. Feldrr.".n, an merican MP captain, called up group of seven riflemen and rna- line-gunners, an armored car -and platoon of MP's and surrounded e MP station, training their guns n the Russians. At this point, the Americans aid, Morosov threatened to call p a company.of Red Army vroops nd "fight it out" with the Ameri- ans. Finally, .. however, the Berlin ommandantura ordered Morosov o take his men away and the Hus- ians left the MP station. Today, on a Soviet request sent trough routine channels, inn Giago woman was turned over io ,e Russians .after.joir.it. interroga.- sn established she/.was-a -Ukraih- an as the Russians contended. The rriericans still held Bolinski. meet Southwestern Saturday, have eight varsity hands on the sidelines and Kimbrough says all may miss action this week. Four Aggies also arc on the hospital li°t following Saturday's rugged scrimmage. The Texas Longhorns, popular title favorite stepped through a secret scrimmge yesterday iis they prepared lor Saturday's out- ng against Missouri. Another leavy workout is carded for Wednesday. All drills this week will bo closed to the public, Coach Dana Bible has announced. The squad is without major injuries. Usually doleful Dutch Meyer, Texas Christian mentor, was happy today. His Horned Frogs promise to be at full strength for Saturday night's clash with Kansas. Regular Fullback Dave Bloxom was among these returning to action yesterday after recovering from injuries. The Frogs worked against Kansas plays yesterday. Rice's Owls were the, only conference gridmen who had it easy yesterday. They posed lor camera- and good 13.00-17.75; nominal range Slaughter ' steers 10.50 - 20.15; slaughter heifers 9.50-20.15 ;stocker and feeder steers 10.00-17.00. Sheep, 2.200; about 1.700 salable early: few opening sales spring lambs steady at 19.00: market not fully established; slaughter ewes opening steady at yesterday's late 1.00 advance, or from 7.00-li.OO ;top 8.00. o GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Sept. 17 — (/!>) — Grain futures moved upward toward the close of a dull session today, the upswing being attributed to announcement of additional purchases of wheat by the government and the strength of September oats at Minneapolis. Following an announcement by the commodity credit corporation that an additional 3.000.000 bushels of wheat had been purchased here, short covering developed in the wheat pit, in a light trade. The advance in oats was retarded somewhat by fairly persistent selling of small losts by commission houses. Corn ehld about steady with yesterday's close. At the finish wheat was 1-4 to 1 1-4 higher tha yesterday's close. January $1.97 1-4. Corn was 1-8 to 1-4 higher, January $1.33 7-8. Oats were 1-8 lower to 3-4 higher, Sep- Pine Bluff Plan Would Help Student- Housing Pino Bluff, Sept. 17 —(/I 1 )— The Pino Bluff public school system is devishiR ii w:iy to provide for par ' hut nro unnblc to do so because ot housing shortages on the cnm- JHISCS.- 11. F. Dial, superintendent of schools, suid n project undor which students will study basic college courses here is being worked out inco-operation with the 'University of Arkansas. Full t'ollf.'ge credit men. The Owls open their season against LSU Sept. 28. Registrat-ion at University to Continue Fayetteville, Sept. 17 —(^—Registration for the fall semester at the University of Arkansas continue through Thursday. • Approximately 800 freshmen women and new male students with some previous college work registered yesterday. Former uni- tember 79 1-4, and barley was 7'0 to 2 cents higher, Nobombcr $1.42 1-2. Wheat was steady today; receipts 25 cars. Corn was two cents higher; bookings 76.000 bushels; receipts 34 cars, pats were lirm with a steady trading basis; bookings 10,000 bushels; receipts 37 cars. NEW YORK STOCKS -. New York, Sept. 17—(/P)—Selling Neqro Schools J. A. Harris announced the open- ng and enrollment of the negro ilementry and High Schools for he 1946-47 school term September 6th. The enrollment of school: . versity students were to begin registering today. University officials have estimated that enrollment this week will reach $,500, with an additional 1.000 male freshmen to enroll Oct. 28 when housing facilities become available. cut down stock market loaders to more than 3 points in the forepart of today's session but offer ings later dried up appreciably and extreme losses were reduced at the close with modest plus marks appearing here and there. Declining trends ruled at a fairly active opening. By midway prices were at or near bottom. Timid demand then cropped up for a few steels rails and industrials. w m i Most of these, though, faile to follow through and the direction was irregularly downward when the final gong" sounded. Transfers for the full proceedings dwindled to about 1,400,000 shares, a low Light, American Smelting, Kastman Kodak, Standard Oil (NJi Chesapeake &Ohio mid Union Pacific. Railway bonds retreated. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Sept. 1 7— (/I')— Live poultry: firm; receipts 45 trucks, no cars; FOB prices: fowl 34; roasters, fryers, and broilers 3941 ;others unchanged. o NEW YORK COTTON New York, Sept. 17 --(/I 5 ) — The cotton futures market fell back into a narrow range with trend, mixed after experiencing early losses o as much as $1.15 a bal, Mill buying and short covering met limited offerings. Forecast of unwanted rains in parts of tlu> South Central Belt mid renewed export inquiry from England svc-ru strengthening influences. Late afternoon pr were 25 cents a bale higher to 15 cents lower. Oct. 36.35, Dec. 36.65, Mch. 3G.29. Aggressive mill buying and short covering rallied the cotton market into new high ground for ihe clay at the close. Futures closed 25 to 70 cents a bale higher. Oct high 36.92 — low 36.65 — last 36.91 up 11 Dec high 36.74 — low 36.45 — last 36.71-74 up 11-14 Mch high 36.40 — low 36.11 — last 36.37-40 up 8-11 May high 30.07 — low 35.75 -- last 30.07N up 10 Jly high 35.54 — low 35.26 — last 35.54 up 5 Oct high S3....25 — low 32.97 — last 33.21 up 9 Middling spot 37.36N up -1 N-nomirial. o NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Sept. 17 —(/P)—Cotton futures closed very steady ;15 cents to $1.20 a bale higher. Oct high 36.95 — low 36.65 — close 3G.96B up 24 Dec high 36.79 — low 36.46 — close 36.78-79 up 20 Mch high 36.41 — low 36.10 — close 3G.38-41 up 12 May high 36.07 — low 35.80 — close 36.07 up 11 ' Jly high 35.45 — low 35.23 — close 35.45 up 7 B-bid. Spot cotton closed steady 75 cents a bale higher today. Sales 2,355. low middling 30.55, middling 36.80, L T nod middling 37.20. receipts 12 193, slocks 217,286. sons wno closiri; . _ .. .............. _ .... . .. ... iitlond cu'li-gc will bo t!ivci), Dial snicl. brings great new tire value! DAYTON TtHOROBREDS NOW MADE OF WEV/ BLEND OF IMPROVED SYNTHETICS WITH 5 TIMES MORE NATURAL RUBBER took for the date! All Thorobreds dated from Jidy-40 arc made of a new BLL'IND of .rubber and *Raylex Fortified Cord, Dayton's specially process' cd Rayon. The only way to be sure of the latest tire improvements is to buy Dated Thorobreds. ONLY DAYTON TIRES ARE DATfO •As of April 15. 10-10. nil Dayton Tii-cs in *hw3 li.l!f,.'u.r>U-)u :iiul vip, lire iniulo with Huytcx i-'ortilk-J Curil, at rcaiilnr prici-a. Look for the date on... A man is still free when the only person who can insist upon his getting a haircut is his wife. Walnut and 3rd Phone 700 for the month to date. Advances were retained by Bethlehem, United Aircraft, Dow Chemical, Anaconda, Great Northern, Goodyear, Allied Chemical and Johns-Manvile. On the offside were Youngstown Sheet, Chrysler, General Motors, U. S. Rubber, Montgomery Ward, Rosemvald First grade Hopewell Yerger Elementry Yerger High School 120 160 346 336 963 After approximately 2 years in,-the Armed Services, I will be back with'my Customers and Friends at the R, B. McMurrough Gin, Rosston Hy. Wish to thank each of you for your Continued Patronage during my absence and hope to see you again soon. Thanks, H. Kenneth McMurrough ooms large in the calculations of the many, who believe that these elements are essential wr the stability of a nation in ihe long run. You will see recognition of this in the fact that the heaviest vote tip- pears to have been polled in all three western zones by religious combinations. Denommationalism was cast aside for the purpose of the elecuon. Here again the answer :s that communism — which holds that religion is the opiate of \.he masses —obviously doesn't fill the bill for anyone wno has religious leanings. Hitler robbed many of his young folk of their religion but my observation is that the great majority of Germans still suuscribe vo religion in some form. The bigger you are the harde they fall. "WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY" It's an ill wind that blosvs a person's own horn. .. I'm wasting for a Jf you are awaiting delivery of a new Nash, or would like to place an order for one, be assured that your Nash dealer is doing and will do all that can be done to make delivery to you as soon as possible. I'lease be patient with your Nash dealer. You will be glad you waited. Announcement Ivy Sutton is now employed at Archer Motor Co., as a mechanic, and invites his friends and customers to call on him here. ARCHER MOTOR CO. Values up to 29. ii FNER NASH 409 EAST 3RD STREET HOPE, ARK. TEN COMMANDMENTS FOR VACATION 1—Take it easy on the road. Give yourself plenty of time. Don't speed or take chances in passing—especially on curves or hills. 2—Don't overdo in exercise, exposure to sun or eating. 3—Don't drive if you drink. 4—It's always train time at a railroad crossing. Look both ways. 5—If you swim—don't go in alone or when overheated. 6—Don't overload a boat. Keep the weight evenly distributed. Never stand up or change seats while out on the water. Never rock the boat. 7—Don't use fireworks. 8—-As you drive along the highway, you'll find many signs saying: "Slow—Curve!"—"Speed Limit"—etc. These signs were put there for your protection. They are designed to help x ou avoid accidents. For greater pleasure in driving—for less strain—and no accidents, learn to take these signs at face value. 9—Start sooner—drive slower—live longer. 10—Practice safety and live safely. Accident Prevention Committee National Association of Insurance Agents ROY ANDERSON & CO. —.INSURANCE 5510 S. Mom Phone 810 Hope, Ark. These Fall and Winter, Coats emd Suits were sent from our Hoi Springs Warehouse. You'll find many pretty swsts and coats for Fall in assorted colors and styles. Sizes 9 to 44. You'H get lots of good wear out o£ these. Values up to $29.95. Group 1 BE EARLY FOR BEST SELECTIONS "The Friendly Store" /Jtueiday, September 17,1946 , ^.^jo HOPE STAR, H 0,P E, A R K A N S A S ' Page Tfir«« A Social and P criona Phone 768 Bet wet n 9 a. m, and 4 p. m. Sociql Calendar September 18 ''Members of the Jctt B. Graves SvWday School Class of the First Methodist church will bo cntcr- iftined with a party in the Church tmrlors Wednesday evening at 7:30. Hq$tcssos will be: Ethel Jones, Otia Tenncl Hamilton, Lucy Slater »hd Juanila Hunt. /Thursday, September 19. ] The Junior Senior P.T.A. will rncct Thursday afternoon at 3:30 •t .the High School. All members arc urged to attend. tHopc Chapter No. 328 O.E.S. will Bold Its regular meeting Thursday tVQning at eight o'clock at the JTnsonic Hall. All members arc irgcd to attend. W. A. Meeting jlonday Night. |.Y. W. A. of the First Baptist Church met Monday evening at the Rome of Mrs. Perkins. The meet- nig' was opened with a prayer by Mrs. Henry Haynes. The business session was presided over by the president, Miss Betty Whitlow. Following a discussion of old and new business a committee was appointed to select new officers, f Mrs. S. A. Whitlow as program philirman opened the program with the song, "Arkansas," Those .liming part on the program were: Miss Frances Jane Osvjorn, Miss Betty Martin. Miss Sadie Sasser, RIALTO ^Bride Wore Boots' V-, STARTS WEDNESDAY Added • News • Cartoon Miss Betty Whitlow and Miss Helen Marie Frnnklin. The Dixie Jackson offering was Lokcn. At the conclusion of the program the ho.stcss served delightful fruit punch and cookies lo 13 members and three guests, The guests were; Miss Kathleen Gardner, Miss Ruth .McLain and Miss Beth Sasser, Bright-O'Steen Marriage Announced. Mrs. Pearl Bright of Gil West Division street announces the marriage of her daughter, Miss Bobbie Bright to Mr. Cecil O'Stcen son of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. O'Stcen ot De- Ann. The marriage was solemnized on Saturday September 7 at eight o'clock at the First Baptist Church in Prcscott. The bride was attired in a pastel blue wool dress with black accessories and a corsage of white carnations. Attendants at the wedding were; Mr. and Mrs. DeVaughn Samuels, Miss Margaret Phippin and Mr. Arthur Bright all of Hope. After a short wedding trip the couple arc at home at 306 South Pine Street, Hope, where the groom is employed. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Dooley and little daughter, Carole Jeane left Sunday night for Washington, D. C. where they will make their home. Mr. Dooley has recently returned from India. Devil's Laughter Copyright 1940'by NEA Service By ALICE M. LAVESICK Mr. and Mrs. John Robins have as guests, Mr. and Mrs. Press Robins of ElDorado, Arkansas. Miss Frances Harrcll left Monday for Denton, Texas where she will re-enter Texas State College for Women. Mrs. E. P. Young left today via plane for Rochester, Minnesota to be with her father. Mr. H. M. Kinard of Junction City, who is a patient at Mayo Clinic. Miss Wilma Rowe has returned from a week end visil with friends in Little Rock and Hot Springs. Arkansas. New o w "Abilene Town" STARTS WEDNESDAY BLONDE BRACKEN • LAKE —- FEATURETTES — COMEDY • CARTOON Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Brown and Miss Jessie Clarice Brown, spent the week end visiting relatives in Hugo, Okla.. Miss Laura Ann Garanflo and Miss Frances Lewis left Saturday for Dcnlon, Texas where they will enter Texas State College for Women. Hospital Notes Friends of Miss Earlouise Thornton will regret lo know she is a patient at Julia Chester Hospital where she underwent an appendicitis operation on Monday. Sho is reported as doing nicely today. o The best known Delhi is in India, but there are others in California, Colorado, Illinois, Iowa, Louisiana, Minnesota, New York and Oklahoma. XVI Al Mark's insistence, I went lo my room, though I knew I could not sleep. And as 1 left I heard Mark say to Ellen,"! was always too harsh with the lad,' 1 his voice aching with remorse. And I hoard Ellen's voice trying lo. soothe him, and Colin still wandering through the lanes of childhood., I closed my eyes and tried lo sleep, to lie shivering, instead, convinced that in spite of all 1 could do Colin would not recover. But he did recover, and the doctor, when he came, was most complimentary about Ihei'care I had given hi m ' "Dragged him back from the dead, Doctor," Ellen told him, sniffing and wiping her eyes. And Mark said, "I'll never forget what you've done, Cecelia. For years you've been the one bright spot in this house and now—believe me, 1 am grateful to you." Unbelievable, this from Mark Fitzgerald, the austere professor whom I had always feared a little With this and the knowledge thai Colin was out of danger, my heart was like a living thing once more, not dead a way down inside me I could sing and laugh. And I could sleep when my head touched the pillow. My patient- was recovering rapidly. And no spoile'",bral in the chi! drcn ward/ no cananlerous oldster on men's floor nor weal- expensive rooms at Saint Grogory'.s thy neurotic woman in one of the could run me as ragged as Colin Fitzgerald did during this time. He wanted me there beside the bed at all times, there was nothing either Ellen or Mark could do to please him. Sometimes he was content to have me merely sit beside him but more often I had to wait on him. Some services he demanded, to be sure were necessary, but a great many more were not. I had to help feed him long after I suspected he was well able to do it himself. Ho was eternally asking me to fix his pillows, to luck in blankets already tucked in. He had me read to him, poems for the most part, until my voice was strained to a whisper. And once,when carried away by the oxciuisite beauty of some line 1 paused and I looked up to ask if he, too, felt as I did about, he said, "I love to watch your mouth when you read. You have a lovely mouth, Cecelia". I threw the book down and marched from the room in a temper. Nor did I go back until that evening when Ellen brought me a scribbled note reading: "My dear Miss Hart:If you come back at once I promise to be Ihe ideal patient. If not , I shall report you to the medical associalion or the Red Cross or something. I am sure my temperature is below normal. Pathctical- the red room. P. S.I have smoked ly. The poor unfortunate man in three cigarcls already today. One must do something." I went back at once and stood in the doorway, trying to look severe. He gazed back at me serenely. "Oh. there you are," ho said. What have you been doing? I missed you". "I shampooed by hair and had a nice nap—a nice rest from you," I told him. "And I have a letter from Saint Gregory's telling me that 1 am lo return as soon as possible. There's a flu epiemic in Bar- inglon and the hospital is crowded. He said nothing, just lay Ihcrc, his dark eyes fixed on mo. But I fell myself reddening under his gn- zo and my heart began acling que- crly. I came into the room and sat down beside the bed and look out my knitting, glad to have something lo do so thai I would not again have lo meel his eyes again. "So you're leaving me, little Sai-1 nt Cecelia," he said quietly after a moment's silence. "They say it's a bad epidemic." I told him. "Every available nurse will be needed. And you're really well on the road to recovery." "Of course," he said dryly. "All I need now is to take care of myself. You know,"hu added, "I had an odd fancy while I was delirious, or whatever it is I was doing.' "Yes?" I lifled my eyes then and looked at him. "Yes," he said, "I thought I kissed you and you—slapped me." And now there was no doubt about the color rushing lo my face. "People imagine all sorls of things when they're ill," I lold him Bui I got the thermometer and .proceeded to prove to him thai his temperature was normal. And then, when I had assured him that it was indeed normal, he reached up suddenly and drew my face down to his and kissed me hard on the lips. And the thermometer fell to the floor and broke in- bits. "That wasn't delirium," he said softly, as'he released me. "Don't Ipok like that , Cecelia. I'm not the first man to fall in love with his nurse." Wordless, I fled, not even sloping lo pick up Ihe broken pieces of Ihe Ihermomeler. Fled lo my own lillle room, where I lay across Ihe bed and hid my naming face. Small difference -then belween Ihe lit- Uc 17-year-old girl I remembered and the nurse of 23 I had fancied so malurc. (To Be Continued) Advertisement M' m T From'where I sit... Joe Marsh Want a Vacation from Marriage? Alvin Blake went souih oh his vacation, for some fishing, ami left his Missus to enjoy a vacation from the corncob pipe, clothes in a heap, and eolos on the harmonica. First few days, Martha enjoyed it—house neat and quiet, top back on the toothpaste, no morning mess from Alvin's midnight snacks (Al's partial to a bit of cheese and beer at bedtime). Come the end of the week, she began to fidget; couldn't even read the Clarion, it looked so unmusscd; didn't have any appetite with no- body to cook for. She was about to wire Al, when he barges home a week ahead of time, aitfl she almost cries for_Rratitudc. ("Felt the uamo way myself," says Al.) From where I sit, those differences of habit and opinion — whether they have to do with corncob pipes, a glass of beer, or playing- the harmonica, seem mighty trivial when you're separated. And they are, too! Copyright, 19-16, United States Brewers " HIDDEN TREASURE" /// Essential and unseen are these Heel latch features that add up to 'exciting smartness;in blissful comfort: THEY CENTLY MASSAGE I ., THEY FIT YOUR INSTEP! THEY HUG YOUR HEELI? TRIM LINES CLASSICALLY FASHIONED TREAD WITH BUOYANCY IN EVERY STEP "Where Good Shoes ore Fitted Correctly" FOSTER'S FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phone 1100 This beautiful shoe . as shown is a British Tan calf pump. Sizes 5 to 9, widths AAA to C with 16-8 heel. • ' $§.50 The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Vntid sensitive patients usually complain of flatulence, bloating and |jii.-;s;if;u ol an excessive nrnount of sas from the bowel after eating food lo which they are sensitive. According to Walter C. Alvarez, M. U., Itc.iche.sler Minn., not every one who KUV.S ho cannot oat a ccr- tain I'iod is hypersensitive to it ;is some people will not eat something bf.'eause they do not like its appearance, odor or taste. Many women say they cannot eat cgys but still I hoy do not find any difficulty eating foods in which eggs were used. This is not a true all- erfiy,.as it represents a problem in training and self-disiplinc. H is possible to skin-test a patient and learn the foods which, may be causing his difficulty, but it must be remembered that a skin U'si may be one thing and difficulty with food another. Real proof that certain food is causing stomach and intestinal difficulty is the complete relief of symptoms when the food is not eaten, flame foods Are Obvious When anyone eats an unusua. food like shellfish and has difficult} afteiwaul, the relationship is ob vious. but many food sensitive peo pie are upset by ordinary articles in their diet and usually do not sus peel the cause. Doctor Alvarez reports a study of (.cods which cause distress. On ions, milk, cream,ice cream, ra\\ apples, cooked cabbage, chocolate ladishcs, tomatoes, cucumbers am CKRS lead the list. (Practically ev cry one of the common foods was included by some patients.) Some food.s arc blamed because there ic because there is a tendency fo them to be belched up and retasted alter eating and many patisnts fee thai such foods caused them dist ress when other fticlors may be res ponsiblc. When food distress occurs ever time after eating certain foods, i is a good practice to go on a fas for five clays, drinking only wate and not eating any food. If symp loins continue, it is not likely tha they are caused by foods. This tcs is not recommended for undcrwei giiis or those wno nave Dcen volun DOROTHY DIX Persona! Freedom The thing that the average individual craves more than anything else in the world is personal liberty and, although we all .feel this universal urge, it is the one privilege we are never willing to grant to others. This is one of the strangest vagaries of human nature, because few of us arc conceited enough to think we arc incarnate wisdom, that our tastes -are impeccable, and our manners and our morals a pattern for all to follow. Yet we spend our lives trying to make all with whom we come in contact rubber,.slumps of our selves, and . denying them any right to self-expression. And, curiously enough, the more we love people, the more determined we are to enslave them Yet we all know that, the very essence of happiness is freedom to be ourselves, and to be able to do what we want lo do when we want to do it, without being put through a third degree inquisition, or having had such a fight over it that the victory isn'l worth what it costs ; While this is true of .life in general, it is doubly true of family life in which business docs more in disrupt than all of the major and minor sins combined. For it' is not the effort to escape the responsibility of their marriage vows ;hat sends four couples out of five to the divorce court, and that makes children go to live among strangers as soon as they can stand on -their own fcei, it is just that they have endured all the petty tyranny 'ihay can stund. Source Of Unhappiness This gives us the pitiful cases of the married couples wno cannot understand why their husbands and and wive.5 are unhappy. The husband will tell you how generous he has been. to his wife and how he has hung her in pearls and clothed her in mink, but ho has -.icvor given her a single hour of persoivil Jiberly. She has always had -,o -itc- ount to him for everything M hc clfd The/wife tells how she has sacrificed herself for her husband, but shi> has never been big enough to sacrifice the pleasure of nagging None of us but: have reason U> notice how often widows and wicl- owcres, no matter how fuHhful Rain Halts Both Games Tuesday in Southern Playoff By The Associated Press Rain washed out both ends of 10 serni-final playoff series ' in the outhern Association last night. Barring further showers, they'll ry it again tonight — "the Atlanta Ci ackers entertaining New Orleans nd the Memphis Chicles remaining at Chattanooga. Atlanta and Memphis can clinch a spot in the final playoff by pne more victory. The pennant-winning Crackers hold a ,'j-2 edge in vhe .semi-final games and runner-up Memphis has a 3-1 lead. Probable • pitchers remain the •fame. Herman Di-cfs (Memphis) is slated to oppose Bob Callan Chat- .anooga), while Victor Johnson (New Orleans) is the choice against Shelby Kinncy Atlanta). arily restricting their foods 'for pine lime. On the third day the pa- icnt should start to eat a simple arc to which new foods are added one at a time, or better still, consult a physician and follow a regular elimination diet plan. Distress in Other Ways Food allergy is suspected in persons who are allergic to other thi- igs (pollen, animal dander and louse dust) and have stomach upsets after eating certain foods; the condition is also suspected in members of the family of allergic patients even though they may not lave other forms of allergy. Food can distress allergic persons in other ways than in the stomach or intestine. Some cause a stuffy runny nose and some produce hives (strawberries,chocolate, etc.,) Foods are also reported as a cause of migraine headaches, but the association is difficult to prove. QUESTION: Is pityriasis rosea contagious? ANSWER: No, it is not'contagi- ous, and it does not result from a blood disorder. It may occur at any age and in both sexes; however, a second attack is uncommon. —o— South Dakota has a town named "While Owl" and Michigan one named "White Pigeon." Presbyterian Church Picnic '"> Tuesday Night The annual picnic of the Presby- teriam Sunday School will be-held Tuesday at the Fair park al-6 p.m. All members and friends of the Sunday School and Church are Invited. Each person is asked lo bring sandwiches. Those desiring transportation are asked lo be at Ihe church al 5:45 o'clock. they have been lo their dear dcp- .-irkid. Mu,'nite.st the spirit of children let out of school when Iheir jailers pass on. They suddenly become young and gay again and run miner and thither, reveling in the artless joy of having personal liv- .01-1 v hi- 1hr> first lime in years. I once asked a little four-year-old ' child what .she would like more than ai:yinnif> else for ner birthday present. She thought for a long time and then .she said: "I sould rather walk around the block without any body holding my hand." •"Don't 'wo grownups often Heel the same way'.'"And if we could have our hearts' desires, wouldn't it be to have our families grant us a little personal liberty'.'" Wouldn't it be grand lu be able to '2at what we like without being told how bad it is Cor our stomachs or how many calorics ii contained; to be able to sit up half the- night and read an absorbing novel without someone knocking on our door and telling us we should be asleep; to buy the clothes that hit our own taste without being told that they arc too .young for us. or being' asked the price; in short, lo be able to do as H'O pleasod without having to furnish an alibi for our acts? l.'Ut it is a joy we will never .'••now . for our families will give us anything else in ihe world'except personal liberty. i Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Docs Yot&r Bach Gel Tired? will relieve Lack- fatigue—give you restful posture. MRS. RUTH DOZIER 216 S. Hervey Phone 942-J Attend Revival Services OW IN PROGRESS ^•^ TT Bi^ ft E^k HuJT \tc> S % &*; ks7 &Jr Services Twice Daily: 10:00 A. M., 7:30 P M BRO. PAUL BYERS EVANGELIST SEPT. 15th — 22nd Tune in Rock of Ages Broadcast Sunday 9.:00 A. M. KCMC. Texarkana Garret* Mernorta! Baptist Church D. 0. Silvey, Pastes Bring Your Prescriptions to Wards In the hands of a Registered Pharmacist, all the ingredients of endless prescriptions become the source for the filling of the very particular prescription which can help you. SEE US FOR • Cosmetics • Pottery Perfumes Stationery » Colognes « Toiletries WARD & SO fixpedmqa, Mother's Friend massaging preparation helps bring ease and comfort to expectant mothers. M OTHER'S FRIEND, nn exquisitely prepared emollient, is useful In all conditions where n bland, mild nnodyno massage medium in. skin, lubrication is desired. One condition in which women lor more than 70 years have used it is nn application for massaging the body during pregnancy ... it helps keep the skin soft and pliable... thus avoiding unnecessary discomfort due to dryness and tightness. It refreshes and tones the skin. An ideal massage application for tho numb, tingling or burning sensations o£ the skin ... for the tired back muscles or cramp-like pains in the legs. Quickly absorbed. Delightful to use. Highly praised- by users, many doctors and nurses. Millions of bottles sold. Just ask any druggist for Mother's Friend—tho skin emollient and lubricant. Do try it. ter One-piece tailored Gabardine dress (or of/ice or campus wear. Deep arm holed three-quartered sleeves set off with self buttoned band for an extended shoulder line. Handsome wide saddle leather belt slips through double loops for a narrow uiafst. You'!/ be "tops", if you select this hit number...in all pastel anct dark Autumn shade?. Sizes 9 lo 15. .95 'We Outfit the Family We've Got It Phone G2 '•The Leading Druggist" tliis very moineut; the way. you look inay be tlie way you'll stay m sojjae_oue*s meniorv COSMETICS I f eauty ('remembered.., vitK 1 [ .N£WlPL~EX~" facial masque tlat brings new loveliness ,lo joj.ir skin, tliat refines ana., anilclly oieacnes. [ 1.00 j ;PIuj federal tgxl'j ' • ' . J - "We Outfit the Family" i"» ; M'MB"
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month