Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 18, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, September 18, 1946
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H0l>£ STAR, HOfrt, AfefeAHSAS arket Opens Kroger „ , ,.„,.„,. ,.. '"T*""j Wednesday, Sepfe^her 18, German-Polish Boundary Issue to Provide Fireworks in Meeting of Big-Four —Hope Star photo ™ transferred'its'stock from the former location to its new-store. Interior view of the Kroger super market By GLENN BABB »' AP Foreign News Analyst (Substituting for MacKenzle) Developments of the lasl few days give nolice that the noisy, bittnr wrangling at Paris over tho frontiers ot Bulgaria, Italy and Yugoslavia are only a pale prelude to the bigger frontier disputes yet to come. Secretary Byrnes ior the United States, supported by ;i Bri- ish foreign office spokesman and Foreign Miniser Molotov for the Soviet Union have laid the issue of the German-Polish frontier before Ihe world. If and when Ihe greal powers dispose cf Ihe lesser tasks of map drawing in Europe they will bo confronted wilh slill greater difficulties and clangors wnen they approach the matter of selling the limits of the new Germany in the east. The Russian position in a mil- shell is that the mailer is already settled, that the Potsdam conference, by a "historical decision," already has fixed Germany's Polish frontier and that any peace conference decision can be nothing more than formal confirmation. The American-British contention is that the line drawn at Potsdam was only provisional, for administrative purposes, and that exacl definilion of Ihe areas lo be transferred i'rom Germany to Poland was to be left to the peace conference. What is actually happening is that the Soviet and Polish governments, taking advantage of some loose drafling of the Yalta and Potsdam accords and the stern truth that the Red Army is in complete control of live areas involved, are presented the world with an accomplished fact which probably could not be upset by anything short of a major upheaval or change in Soviet policy. Poland holds Ihe territory east of the line Swinemuende-River Oder-western Neisse, has moved some 2,000,000 Germans out and is continuing the process of clearing out all the German population. Molotov tells the world that because the western powers knew of this mass eviction and accepled it without protest they have in effect admit- led the validity of Ihe Russian-Polish position. Molotov disregards this sentence in the Potsdam accord: "The vhree heads o£ government (Truman, Attlee, Stalin) reaffirm their opinion that the final delimination of '.he western frontier of Poland 1 should await the peace setllement." I The accord went on to say that "pending the final determinalion of Poland's western 'rentier, the former German territories east of a line running from the Baltic sea immedialely wesl of Swinemuende and thence .along Ihe Oder river U> Ihe confluence of the Western Neisse and along the Western Neisse to the Czechoslovak iron- tier xxx shall be under the ad- minislralion of the Polish state.' Mololov argued, in his slatement of Monday, that inclusion in the Potsdam agreement of a section on "orderly transfers of German -populations' 'bolstered the Russian- Polish position. This section said that the three governments "recognize that the transfer to Germany of German populations or elements thereof remaining in Poland, Czechoslovakia and Hungary will have to be undertaken." Molotov strelches Ihis lo apply lo "Ihe territory assigned to Poland.' Some of the framers of the Potsdam agreement appear to have -ailed to foresee this interpretation, applied to areas assigned to Poland "for administralive purposes" as well as to areas indisputably Polish. It should be rtoled that the Russians and Poles have not cheated themselves in their drawing of \he Swinemuende - Oder - Neisse line. They have set it well west of -the Lower Oder for sufficient dislance to include Stettin, one of the major ports of pre-war Germany, ntettin has become Szczencin, Polish sel- tlers are placing the German population (which was some 270,000 in 1939) and evidence points to inten- lions to make the city ihe chief Baltic port of the new Poland. Hope Star Star of Hop* 1099; Press 1917 Consolidated January 18, 1929 ', ihlnhed every weekday afternoon hv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President AIM. H. Waihburn, Secretory-Treasurer at the Star building i 12-214 South Walnut Stree* Hope. Ark. Alex. H. Washburn. Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor Gtorga W. Hosmer; Mech. Supt. Jesi M. Doris, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier tfednoiday, September 18,1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE/ARKANSAS Fage Three Market Report i Social and P Men high SG.57- low 3G.02 ceipts 450; feeder under 140 Ibs j stead v to 50 higher at 20.00-50; boars' lS.UO-Hi.2U; nil weights slaughter barrows and silts, .sows and slims 10.20. Cntlle" 1.500; calves 1,500; goner- ally steady with Tuesday; one short load of steers containing a representation of medium an:! good fleshed animals 17.25; odd head light vcarlinKK 1.00-18.50; individual choice steers to 20,00: medium and fiood heifers and r-.iir.-xod yearlings 12.00-lu.OO; odd head good cows up lo 14.00: common and medium beet cows Jl.fiO Entered os second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. .... .--Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Entorpnw Association. Subscription Rotc«: (Always Payable In Advance)-. By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Moil rales—;n Hemp- steod, Nevoda, Howard, Miller and LaFayottc counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere 58.50. 12.00; dinners . and cutlers 6.50- . 8 2S- good bulls around 13.00-40; medium an good 11.00-12.75; choice vealers 10.00: medium vmd pood 13.50-17, ' . nominal range ., s'lnuithler steers 10.50-20.15; shiugli- lev neifi'i-s 9.50-20.15; stoi-kcr and feeder steers 10.00-17.00. Iheep 1,»00; market (Heady. Mod and choice spring lambs 17 no-Ill 00; toj) 10.00 freely to shippers and butcheis: early packer op 17.50; sprinkling merel ygood nind Hi. 00-17. 00; feeders taking dumber thin kind 12.00-15.00 and occasionally higher: culls 11.00 and ' Member of The AMOclot.d Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcation of all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited In this paper and also trio local tews published herein. last ••'™ or «, 1&» — low 35.71 *— IflSl il5hShS'-iowar,.i8-Ja.t ocf « &" n'~'low 32.M - last 32.92N off 29 Middling spol 37.03N off 3 N-nominal. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Scpl. 18 -UP)-Co ton futures declined in the lale trailing here loday under long lUiul<. a• lion which was stimulated by weakness in securities, the mi$r k'ct closed barely sleady $1..UT up, lo $1.115 a bale lower.8 . OctJiitJ.lv 37.10 - low 30.70 - close lifi.ns — low 3G.45 — close a0.4f)"-49 oft 30 ••',Mch high :((i.5 — low 30.01 r-, close May high 30.25 — low 35.70 — close Jlv''hii'h 35.02'— low 35.10 — close 35. in'off 35 Spot cotton closed steady .pi.,>u a bale lower here lod.iy. Sales 1.- (i85. Middling 30.50. \ ana rcrfonai Phone 768 BetwMn 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. j Social Calendar teglon Auxiliary Meeting Tuesday •V Thmc American Legion Auxiliary met Tuesday al 2:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs. M. M. fflcCloug- Han, wilh Mrs. E. S. Franklin, tiresident, presiding. .'Meting opened wilh prayer by MI'S H. O. Kylcr, followed by sal- Utc to Flac and pledge. During %c business session prompt pay- intnt of dues was stressed and it NEW YORK STOCK S New York, Sfipl. 18 — (/P)— The as 7.00 in extreme: .slaughter owes mostly 7.00-8.00: culls (i.OO. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Sept. 18 — I/P) — Butter, firm: reccipls 522,771; market unchanged. Eggs, steady: receipts 7.I1G5; dirties 38.5-:i!).5: checks .M.534.5: others unchanged. Live poultry: firm: receipts 32 trucks, 4 cars; fob prices: fowl 3G, leghorn fosvl 29, roasters, :'ryers, and broilers 43;-old roosters 23; lings lighl National Advertlslno Representative — Arkansas Dollies. Inc.; Memphis Terin. iterick Build.ng; Chicago, 400 Nor>h Mch ,aon Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison »we.; Detroit, Mich., 1842 VS. Grand Blvd.. Oklahoma Cltv. 3'4 Terminal Bldg NJow Orleans. 722 Union St Wallace May Stand Firm on Statement Washington, Sept. 18(UP)—Secretary of Commerce Henry A. Wallace, faced with the prospect of a shut-up or quit edict, seemed today to be standing firm on his right ^ ^ ^^ ^ lo say what he pleases on foreign ; was jnauguralfd, and Sept. 17. policy as inet. fob wholesale marker. ducKllngs 32; henvy young clucks 20; farm ducks 2U. . o GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Sept.. lit —(A 1 )—Led by deferred deliveries of wheat, grain prices firmed today. Buying came from commission houses and local traders, and some of it was believed lo be short-covering. Wheat received support fro man announcement by the commodity credit corporation that its various offices had purchased 14,229.-105 bushels of cash gipin between Sept. 9, when its new buying program was inaugurated, and Sept. 17. a member of the cab- in the period from July 1 to apse today as n lale selling wave ill all departments for losses ot I to more than 7 points with a number of issues touching lows :or the year or longer before lost-minute support cut extreme setbacks. The direction generally was downward from the start despite intermittent attempts at recovery when extrme Josses were reducec* Dealings were rlalivly quit unltV after midday when steels', motors, rails and most industrials began 10 tumble. For the first lime Ihis woek the high speed ticker tape y.ell oe- hind actual floor transactions :or a space in the final hour. Must pivotals were at or around 'ihc day's bottom near the close. Transfers expanded lo about 2,000.000 shares compared with Tuesdays low tor the mont hot 1,390,000 bonds trailed wilh slocks. Was voted lo change lime of meeting from 2:30 to 2:00 p.m. • Interesting reports of the Stale Convention were given by Mrs. J-.'R. Gentry and Mrs. E. P. O'Neal M Officers for lhc ensuing year installed by Ihe outgoing president, Mrs.E. S. Franklin were: Mrs. E. P. O'Neal; president,Mrs. J. H. Gentry; second vice-president, Mrs. Rob Jones; treasurer; Officers absent, to bc installed later, arc Mrs. R. E. Jackson, 1st vice ftfjrcsincdt, and Mrs. Lawcrnce Cag», secretary. Aflcr installation, tnc new president, Mrs. E. P. O'Neal, appointed the following committees: Chaplain, Mrs. Julian Spillcrs; Poppy Chairman, Mrs. M. M. McCloughan; Membership, Mrs. Fred Robinson; Publicity, Mrs. PJ. A. Morsani; Year Book, Mrs. R. E. Jackson and Mrs. E.S. Franklin; Program, Mrs. Ed Mc- Corklc and Mrs. H. O. Kylcr; Child Welfare, Mrs. Oscar Green berg; Historian, Mrs. Chas. Lewis National Defense, Mrs. S JI, US .set- Music, Mrs. R. L, Gosnel 1; Rehab ilialion, Mrs. E. O. Wingficld Sergcant-At-Arms, Mrs. lollcson Finance. Mrs. W. T, Smilh. Aflcr the meeting the hoslcssc Mrs. C. P. Tolleson and Mrs. Me Cloughan served a delicious sala course to those present. Oglesby P.T.A. Meeting Tuesday Afternoon. The Oglesby P.T.A. held its firs meeting of tht new school yea t lhc school an Tuesday aflcrnooi Sue lo the resignation ot seven officers the following were elcc cd; President Mrs. Paul Ralcy Vice president, Mrs. Perry Moses Secretary, Mrs. David Griffii Treasurer, Mrs. Mack Stuart; HI torian, Mrs. Clyde Coffee; Parl ncnlarian; Mrs. Catherine H ward. . Chairman for the varioi ccmmillccs were named. Following lhc business scssio an interesting program was give ATTENTION FARMERS and DAIRYMEN Preserve your Barns and Roofs with Paint For Commercial Spray Painting consult I LUM RATELIFF (Phone 979-W 518 W. Division Denounces Criticism by Wallace Little Rock, Sept. 18. —(UP) 7 ccrclary of Commerce Henry Wai ce's recent speech advocating : hange in U. S policy toward Rus a, has been soundly denounced by vo Arkansas congressmen. John L McClellan, Arkansa'.s cnior senator, termed the "Wai ace outburst" <is an attempt t< raise the red ihig in the Unilet talcs and as a "stub in 1'residen 'rtiman's back.' Rep. Brooks Hays of Little Rocl aid the question of a elearly-'ilalec orcign policy "is primarily th ^resident's responsibility and lope he moves speedily to Icar u he misunderstanding." Hays advocated thai the president hold a "lighl rein' ' on all cabinet members. McClellan stated thai "a speech such as Mr. Wallace tnade not only causes parly disruption and pro- notes national disunity, but its grealesl tragedy is thai il involves all humanity.' 'We arc undertaking to establish „ lasting peace, where our people lasling pace, where our people can bc free," Ihe senator continued. 'America has a responsible mis- Lookouts Win to Even Up Southern Play By The Associated Press New Orleans pulled up even with Atlanta by socking the pennant- winning Crackers, 8-1, and Cnnl- lanooga cut Memphis lead to A-l by white-washing Ihe runner-up Chicks, 4-0, lasl nighl in lhc Southern Associations semi-final playoff ores The Now Orleans Pels, who barely got into the Shaughncssy playoff wilh a narrow fourth-place iin- ish, squared the Atlanta series nt 3-3. The Pels have scored eight.or more runs in each of their playoff victories. Vic Johnson mastered the Crackers wilh six safclics ior his r-cconcl playoff dccisi. He hd perfect control and blanked Ihe champions after the first inning. New Orleans Barnhill Names Starting Tea m Against Louisiana FnyoHcvillc, Sept. 18 —(/I 1 )—Head Coach John Barnhill today named a tentative probable starling lineup for the University of Arkansas Ra- /orbacks, who will open their 194G football season against Northwest McClellan Calls For Revision on Cotton Seed Prices Little Rock, Sept. 16 -(/P)— ''It 1 imperative thai price ceilings be > evised on cotton seed and cotton eed products" or "the farmer can Tnc Saturday. It is: Ends, Hove Your Prescriptions WILD HOSS Chicago. Sept.- 11 (/P)— The Filled at l_ I 111- lift'-'* *JS-|J(.. • • . ' ' driver slood up in his horse-drawn wagon, waving his whip and screaming: "Whoa Boss! Slop Joe! Whoa Smoky! Whoa Daisy; Whoa . Wallace is scheduled to see President Truman at 2:30 p. m. EST, in what may be a show-down talk. Sept. U. under the old buying program of paying no more than former OPA ceilings for the grain, the agency, had purchased less than 20,000.000 bushels. Pete! Stop, you wild Horse. The wagon careened on wheels belween aulomobiles Iwo and Pending that meeang, a spoken 'j^Com m th^spca market^oWas low. The weekly weather bureau report said, "corn generally needs from 10 days to about -three weeks man for Wallace said that lie thought the commerce secretary would have no objection to giving i from ^^i's ^ «^ (lt ,, Acting Secretary of State William 1 UE xYrcme gains were erased in Clayton an advance look at Wai- j the last few minutes, but prices lace's scheduled foreign policy -generally were higher than yestor- " - !,l.,,.'p fliiicli WVinnI nln*:nrl im- speech at Providence, R. Tuesday night: Wliecio ut:i.wi;uii unnj...««..-" pedestrians as lhc horse galloped •Uong Elslon Avenue toward Mil- vaukee Avenue. At Milwaukee the horse turned west, and the wagon vent south. . As Joseph Kenia, the drivei .j surveyed the wreckage, a police- nan asked: "Why didn't you slop lim?' , . , "I just rented the horse and I forgot to ask its name.' T "~,,". i day's finish. Wheul closed un- 1 j changed lo a cenl higher, January ucouujr jiigiit. $1.97 1-4, corn was up 1-8-1-4, Jan But he emphasized that Wallace nary $1.34-$1.34 1-8 an doats were, would reserve the right lo say whal j "head 1-4-1 cent, September 79 5-8 he wanted to say. -This, he said, was in line wilh what Clayton himself said yesterday when he told newsmen that he assumed all speeches by government officials on foreign policy would be made available in advance to the Stale Department. The Providence talk, sponsored by the Nalional Citizens' political 1-2. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Sept. 18 —W)— Th cotton futures market broke sharply in late trading today on a-Hurry of commission house liquidation and professional selling, which mel only scale down Irade buying. • Fulures closed $1.40 to $1.80 a bale lower. by the Nalional Citizens political pale lower. Activities committee, is tenlative-l Oct high 3.05 — low 3G.56 — last ly titled "the people make foreign », 36.63 off 23 ,, r ,i;,,,, » i n™ tii oh in 01 — Inur 3fi 40. — Inst policy. , . I Dec high 30.91 — low 36.40 — last 36.43 off 28 PICTURE FRAMING New Moulding just arrived. Neat Work . . Quick Service Hempstead County Lumber Co. Phone 89 Johnston, produce manager Mrs Mary Lou Reed, Mrs Jamie Srmth, M.ss Loree Hare Miss Vero Williams Ivan Williams, market manager, Jack Hardesty, Garland May, and Paul . w.«;j,i-j^>v.-V* ~'i : >ld Dust Bowl Showing •rouble Spots Washington, Sept. 18 — W — Whipped by winds and burned by droughts, sarts of the old dust bowl 'trou- . l are beginning to show new ble spots.' This report came back to Washington today Soil Con- placed the actual trouble zones in servation Service survey party, placed the actual trouble zones in Texas and New Mexico. In addition the experts found a considerable threat to the land in the dry- farm areas oi eastern Colorado. Portions of the country were harried by the dust storms oi a decade ago which blew line I top soil as far as the eastern seaboard. Here is a picture of the survey party's findings as outlined to a reporter by James A. Smith, information specialist for the Soil conservation Service: 'In western Texas near Brown- 1 field and in southeastern New Mexico there is a serious "ble" condition because the area has suffered its worst drought since 1917 ' gnd the sandy soil has been left eastern and southeastern Colorado area ripening for n windy narvest, because hundreds of -thousands oi acres of grassland were put into wheat crops during the war. This region, where some "i the country's worst dust storms occurred in the 30's, has had above- average rainfall during the past live years and may produce another bumper wheat crop :n 1947. Despite these findings, the soil experts said they found that in Oklahoma, Kansas, Nebraska and uie Dakotas — the rest of the old dust BelieveWcillcice Continued from Page One bowl — fanners are "holding the ine. complained that the efforts to ob- tah bi-partisan unity in foreign affairs in the United States "may ha?e given way too much to isola- tioi masquerading as tough realism in international affairs.' .Above all Wallace warned that atonic warfare would be catas- troihic — and that the western povers in their dealings with Russia were heading the world for just the text had been withdrawn and that Forrestal would .... not speak. Soon afterward it was announced he would deliver a speech but not the one prepared and distributed Tito Arrests Archbishop CRESCENT'S Follow your doctor's prescription exactly, as • to amount and frequency of dosage. Some times even a slight variation can lessen the patient's chances fcr rapid recovery. by Mrs. Jim McKenzie. Mrs. A. Halbcrt conduclcd Ihe Study Grou The dollar was awarded lo Mi Franklin Ozmcr's room. Twcn seven members attended the nice ing. Coming ond Going Miss Mary Lee Cook and Miss Belly June Monts left Tuesday for Dcnlon, Texas where they will enter Texas College for Women. Mrs. Minnc Cole and Mrs. Willie Brown have returned from an ex shelled Kinney 20-game from Ihe winner Shelby mound wilh a Louisiana Stale College here Alton Baldwin and Ed Fowler; halfbacks, Clyde and Joyce Pipkin; fullback I.-imilton; tackles, Charles Lively md Jim Hfigc-r; guards, Dale Couiice and Hill Franklin; renter. '.Rod' Wheeler; quai-lcrback, Au jrcy Scott John Hoffman. All of the linemen except Frank lin, a war veteran from Gallalin Tenn.. are letlermen. Hoffman wa n starter for the lUizprbacks las season, while Fowler is a transfc from Arkansas Tech, Scott come from the Naval Academy, wher lie IcUerccI two years, and Pipkit was a U. of A. JLrcshman standoi jcfore the war. sion lo fill in Ihis tremendous undertaking. Our posilion in world affairs has been impaired ralhci than strenglhcned and our prestige ahs becn weakened by the Wallace outburst." "Obviously he has been wailing and biding his lime lo slab President Truman in Ihe back," Me- Clcllan said "unfortuiuilcly President Truman was not alert and gave his lenalive approval lo Hie speech cither without knowing its full contents or without recognizing its full implications and Ihe lendcd visit with friends in Oregon. relatives and Mr. and Mrs. R. B. McRac of Newport and Mrs. W. H. Glover of Malvcrn arrived Tuesday for a visil with Mr. and Mrs. Dorscy McKac Sr. and other relatives. _ o To Discuss Means of Taking Care of Cemetery Interested persons arc asked to meet at Rocky Trtound Ccmctary Sunday , Seplcmbcr 22 lo discuss means and mclhods of keeping the ccmctary clean, il was announc consequences il would produce in international affairs. McClellan added thai "it appears we have some men in high places who are undertaking to raise ihe red flag in the United Slales. The hour is approaching when one must choose between America and something else lhat the 'Wallace philos ophy rcpresenls.' three-run .assault in the second. II was the second time in the playoff thai he had been driven off the mound. The Pels pounded Charley Mis- los for five lallies on seven hits in the fifth. They totaled 13 hits off four hurlers. Anderson Bush tamed the Memphis Chicks at Chattanooga with live singles. He struck out five bat lers. Three hurlers couldnt hold Ihe Lookouls in check. Herman Drcfs managed Ho hold on through the sixth, yielding eight of 'Hie nine Challanooga hils and whiffing six balsmon, and Charley Ripple didnl lasl through the two-run sev cnth. Jim Voisclle finished. U was the second shutout in the Chattanooga-Memphis series. The Chicks won the opener ,0-0. The Lookouls and the Chicks wil resume Iheir playoff al Memphi tonight. Atlanta and New Orlean will play their deciding game Allanta. — o From my seat il has looked a ut lo get' Ihe government durii f everybody and his brother we he lush war years.—Comptroll encral Lindsay C. Warren. Magnolia to The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service M.D. v /hlch require chil- ot meet the high labor cosls that dren to bc vacc j na t ec i before they ow prevail for farm labor '-n th cen t cr school have the lowest num- arvcsting season.' Sen. John L -v, cr o f cases of smallpox, while the , McClellan (D-Ark.) declared in a lalcs ln which cornp ulsory vacci- clegram sent last night vi OI ^nation is prohibited have Ihe high-! Administrator Paul Porter andcs f rates The effectiveness of vac- ecrclary of Agriculture Anderson. inalion ' ' in controlling smallpox The scnalor urged establishment, becn demonstrated conclusive- f a $70 per ton ceiling on cotlon, ccd; 15 cenls per pound for cot--. J1Sma ji pox vaccine is prepared by on see doil; io cents per Poundj noculatinf , lnc s kj n O f the abdom- or first cut linlers and five cents cn of ca i vcs w u n the virus. The per pound for second cuts. fluid is withdrawn during the bhs- "Tho prompt harvesting of the^ er S | a g c , after which it is care- cotlon crop is dcoendenl upon these properly Vaccine sold and dis- priccs being established," he said, touted in interstate commerce is. "Further Gclay .and procrastma-| ested by y le United States Public lion will produce chaos in this jn-— •••-•- ' duslry." Tcxarkana, Sept. 18 —(/P)—W._ VL llll;i it „ „....*. .., — (Bill) Harkncss was re-elected smallpox in the interval, a second mayor of Tcxarkana, Texas, in a vacc ination is done when he .cnt- spccial election yesterday. Alder- crs school. If Ihese Iwo vaccmat- mcn elected were Luther McClure, j on are successful, they give the ward one; Clyde L. Bane, ward--- cn ud considerable protection ods in which it apparently becomes uncommon. In the past, most of these lulls have been fol- ', losved by serious outbreaks of the disease with high death rates. QUESTION: Do you recommend the use of anti-gray hair vitamins? ANSWER: No, because it has not been demonstrated that they will restore hair to its original color. het 11 ',f \ •ill be » i fin gel jout wi Service. , , All children should be vaccinated „ against smallpox in the first year .N. O f i it0i i[ a child is not exposed to . , three: and Bruce Cunningham, al- throughout life, as health authori- derman-al-large. Columbus' entire expedition the region. , ties recommend repeat vaccination only when smallpox is epidemic in probably cost'about $7,000. DOROTHY DIX Foolish Widow Dear Dorothy Dix: I am a widow with five children and am in love with a boy who is ten years younger than I am. He says that he loves me, but he goes out with young girls and never takes me anywhere thai I am likely to meet any of his family or friends. Al though he spends all of his week- my husband insists lhat we leave him with his mother until we get back, and I am determined to take him wilh us. I am sure I-would".' enjoy my trip without him. Besides We have a 27-month-old baby and Ihis, he is very spoiled and has tan trums and I don't think my mothe in law would put up with him. Vaccination by Punctures Usual method employed in vaccinating against smallpox involves multiple punctures with a needle The skin over Ihe arm or leg is leansed and a small drop of vac- ine placed upon Ihe selected site. Wilh a slerile needle, the skin is junctured several times so the vaccine material is transferred mo the outermost layers of the i skin. It is not necessary to draw jlood. cnds~with me, he never contributes We will do whatever you say. cent to buying any food, and , MRb. H. H._ hen 1 am in need of money he Answer: Well. I say — have ells me that he hasn't any, thai heart. Show some consideralion lo CRESCENT Drug Store Phone 600 cd today by M. Higgason. one is invited to atlend Every RIALTO "Cuban Pete N O W N o w new BRACKEN • LAKE "Hold That Blonde" New Head for Memphis Baptist Hospital Memphis, Tenn., Sept. IB —(UP) — Frank A. Groner, administrator of Southern Baptist hospital in New Orleans, today has been named by new administrator of Memphis Baplisl hospital but the board of trustees hud not received word of his acceptance. Groner, 34, was offered Ihe job xo succeed George D. Shoals, noting hospital head and superin'.«ndent of the instilulion .tor 23 years, said trustee board President Dr. Lawrence T. Lowrcy. The change came after a longstanding conflict over management policy. Sheats, who resigned, will remain in charge until Jan. 1. expiration dale ot his present con[ tract. '•-••- ' Groner is a' graduate of Baylor I University and holds an honorary LLD degree i'rom Marshall College, Marshall, Tex. He has been in hospital administrative work since he was 20 years old. Memphis Baptist hospital is under the jurisdiction of tho stale conventions of Arkansas, Mississippi and Tennessee. Magnolia. Sept. 18 — (/P)— Magnolia A. & M. wp field its t'irsi football team since 1941 this fai: and its victory icings may be of the leanest nature. Coach Elmer Smith, however predicts a "fair season for his Mule-riders, no doubt having ii mind thai Ihe college of lhc Ozar Hcndrix and Arkansas A. & M. o Monlicollo also wll be starting from ?.ero afler nol playing sched ulcs lasl year. Ony Iwo experienced hands ar among lhc 43 squad member Center Royce McMahon lormerl played with LSU-Nqi-theasl Cente ;>l Monroe, La., and James Jone lettered with the 1941 A. & M. con b ne. The others are freshmen, ui tested but eager. Smith moans over the lack o speck in his backfield but admi that William Tallcy, powerful ful back,, will be a ihreal. The Magnolia '.egc at Magnlia ic needs what he has for himself. Please give me your advice. VIC Answer: Well, my earnest advice o you is to lose no liine in having head examined, for somsthing n your menial machinery must ha- cVone badly haywire to make you vaiite any lime and thought on a bounder who evidently bodes •ou no good, as the old melodramas isfed to say. Don't you ever sit down and try :o think out your responsibilities lo .he children you brought inlo Ihe vorld'.' Don't you ever consider Ihe disgiiice you are bringing on them sy your affair with this young cad who is grafting his living off of you? Don't you ever get realistic enough to try to figure some plan for the future of yourself and your kids? .. Chances Of Marriage Nil Unless you arc a perfect moron, you must know thai Ihe chances of a widow with five children mar your husband and also for all In innocent bystanders on the train b your baby at home. Othe A pimple appears at the site of noculalion on the fourth d,ay In successful takes; three days later the pimple changes to a blister with a red margin around it, while pus forms on the ninth day and drying is usually complete at two weeks. A shield should not be worn and a dressing is seldom a small pim- * A take indicates that the Individ ual was susceptible to smallpox and that the vaccination was necessary. On the other hand, il the individual is immune " small mm-1 yOUl uauy al liumu. uni^i- •••" , j j «;,11,, ou will spoil the honeymoo tturd day and rapidly trip for your husband, and lesson the chances of his sneaking off at some way station and go AWOL. Travel is not for babies, and why so many mothers who could leave heir infanls at home, where Ihey vill be safe and comforlable drag hem around the country is a mys- cry that nobody can explain. "But t is hard on the infant and has •esulted in the death of many a :oor innocent little kid. So leave your baby with Grand na when you go off on a pleasure aunt.and (happy thought) perhaps your absence your mother-in-law will straighten out the baby whom you admit you have spoiled anc cure him o.f his tantrums. strong offensh schedule: (night) We have seen so much and cheered the' wrong people so often there is nol much -sense in choer- i n ,, —French vole-ran outside Pans ing , Peace Conference. here Ruhr Industry Continued From Page One largely exposed by sorghum cropping. In the Estancia valley of central New Mexico, a two-year drought nas left some land practically a desert and this, too, is a small Terry Interested in Managing Cincinnati Reds Memphis ,Tenn., Sept. 18 — (/Pi— William H. (Bill) Terrj says he has been approached by a syndicate which wants to buy the Cincinnati Reds and he has told the group he is "definitely inlerested in becoming the club's general manager. The former first baseman and manager of the New York Giants added, however, that he would return to base-ball only if he got the job "on rny ow:* terms." That would include, he said, full charge not only of the Reds but of the club's farm c:ubs .He s:-.id he cotton and vvas not interested in the job oi Eield manager. Terry, who led the Giants to three nennants, said he had been " coniacte by Harry Hartman a that Publication of that point of view hit he Paris peace conference with pile driver force- Byrnes, Vanden- ber'- and Chairman Tom Connally, b., Tex., of the Senate Foreign Editions committee may choose to nterpret it in Paris as a stab in he back. \Viite House Secretary Charles G. loss took lull responsibility ior pubication of the Walla.ce letter. He learned two days ago mat Dew Pearson had obtained Us text and would distribute it through his colunn. Under pressure irom other ewpapermen, also aware that ne ext was out, Ross and Wallace isctssed the mailer lale yester- ay. Ross told Wallace he saw no easm why the text should not be skeletons of dead; buildings People pull their little carts loaded with brush or firewood of a few salvage belongings or lug the knapsacks they used to. use for summer hiking tours— or just eland The faces of the city dwellers are yellowish in testimong to the inadequate diet and aimlessness is their outstanding characteristic. The British occupational authorities face here in the Ruhr a fantastic job of slimulalion. Now there is no incentive to 1NUW incic *o *•« ••• v . I work, heie is, little or nothing to buy in the stores. There is only rneger food rations. And there is no future to which a miner or a man can look forward to — Belgrade, Sept. 18 —(/P)—Premier Marshal Tito's government announced today the arrest of Arch- aishop Alojzijc Stepinac on a charge of "crimes against the people 1 and made provision :'or trying him wilh 18 prisoners already before a court. Stepinac heads the Roman Catholic church in Yugoslavia. The government said he was arrested in Zagreb. The public prosecutor obtained a seven-day postponement in the trial of the 18—who include 12 priests—on charges of war crimes and collaboration in order to pro pare an indictment against Slepi nac so he could be placed in the dock with them. _ 0 Sign of Winter; Snow Blankets .Hit Rocky Peaks eastn wny me itxi suuyiu n^*, «*- j.uut: ueiuua6* madi available generally since it some carrots, wouli be published in any event. | The result is labor shortage ana . '_..... ».... j _ _ 1_ „,,,, i „,-, 1 ^ «-vi in r>tff}T*V TilSnt.- n "dust bowl.' The land was plowed UP for beans, and when the drought hit it blew. The dust area, however is localized and experts doubt that it will spread to any great de But Smith aaid that in one locality 40 families left their homes and moved away within a one- week period during the past summer. Much ol the dry-land areas of Cincinnati radio executive, whom for a long time. he had known He declined the Cincinnati to identify further „!,.- w,,^...,^. .interests reportec trying to purchase the Nationa re-signed as genera ,.,„.,„,... of thn Giants in 1942, na been in the tcitton buo ness here fo the last three years. Recenlly h League club who aitrtu uiaxi *_t*i» *««*- -* '• j . , at least none on which he is yet able to fous. He might better stay home and try to repair his red roof, if he has a home at all, or help some farmers outside town two or three days a week in return for a litlle cabbage, a few polatoes or Walace told is publicity office to et it go. Ross informed Mr. Truman jf his conversation with Walace. The president instantly ob- tectec to publication but by the time Hoss could reach Wallace, the secreary of commerce said dis- tribulon already had begun. Secetary of Navy James Forrestal was en route to New York at tht time to deliver a foreign policj address before the navy in- dustrai Association. Its text also had leen distributed to newsmen. A Un-ed Press correspondent read Forretal's speech and asked Navy ~ '-"' Relations officers if it had ,..._ .--. »••-- • ",,(„ Piihli, Relations olticers u 41 jiau iivavj/ \<u.t^.i.> i,-- "•"announced plans to open an auto PuWl- tteiaiionb 01^t there Jg ^ chance lhgl m mobile agency in West Mempms, been 1^°^^ Announced that can be mined and more coal ArK- absenteeism in every plant. In Essen ,for instance, a city which has a rubble clearance problem it may take 30 years to handle, it is estimated that 60 per cent of the male population between 18 and 42 is now dead or missing. The Krupp works which was the essence of Essen is slated for obliteration and nobody can ye' imagine what will replace it as a job giver. . If through economic unity with the American zone the basis Brit ish ration can be raised to the hoped for 1550 calories a day — the heavy workers get much more — •• ' —- coa wil Denver, Sept. 18 — UP)— Snow blanketed the mountain peaks today as winter begun closing in on the Rockies. Along the mountain ranges of Colorado, Wyoming and Montana, the U. S. Weather Bureau reported heavy snow was general above 7,000 feet elevation. Light snow also was falling at many lower points. The wintry assault began yesterday with a 10.6 inch snow at Butte, Mont., and during the night temperatures dropped below freezing at some points in the mountain region. Clearing weather was forecast for tomorrow. S. 8 mean more food and a new trickle of consumers' goods to give new life to trade. "Until we can get the miners minds off food and on to his job we are going to do no more thar sciape along." the coal men say All of western Germany will ae the suffeer until that time and al Europe will fell the pinch. WELCOME VALUES WATCH FOR THURSDAY'S PRICE AD KROGER GUARANTEED BRANDS THE...FELLOWSHIP HOUR First Baptist Church 7:15-Tonight A spiritual oasis in the midst of the week. Intermediate choir rehearsal at 6:30 P. M. Does Your Back Gel Tired?, h SPENCER will relieve back- fatigue—give you restful posture. MRS. RUTH DOZIF.R 216 S. Hervey Phone 942-J Sept. 21— McNccse Junior College at Magnlia (night) Scptt 28—Ouachila at Arkadelphia (c) Oct. 5—Hendrix al Magnolia night let Oct. 11—Arkansas Tech al Fuis- sellvillc (c Ocl.lB— Eastern Okla. A. & M. at Wilburton, Okla. Ocl. 2G—Paris Junior College at Magnolia (night) Nov. C—LSU-Northeast Center at Monroe, La. Nov. 2U—Arkansas A. M. al El Dorado (c) Nov. 16—College of the Ozarks at Vlagnolia (night) c Nov.22—open (C) Arkansas Intercollegiate Conference game. Emmet Revival Meeting Is Now in Progress Rev. C. Ray Hox.cndorf, pastor of the Prcscotl Methodist Church, preached a good sermon, followed by an impressive consecration service, in the revival which began at the Emmett Methodisl Church Monday night. rying are practically nothing, be cause there isn't a man in the world who wants to take on lha big a ready-made family and have to support lit. So can't you see. tha it iS'TAp I6 : ,y6u •lo- J (.i(iH-lliinking_ab. out love and romance and marri a^e wilh young boys, and put youi shoulder fo the wheel and gel bus; Iryinjj to make a decent home fo: your children and give them a fair start in the world? There may be some itchmess _ oi | the skin around Ihe inoculation, i Some partial immune reactions go j on to the formation of the blisler; and even lo Ihe pus slage, but the course is shorter and reaction Go on Ihe Streamlined • Air-Conditioned mild. Such takes are just as Dear Miss Dix: I lost my hus band two and a half months ago When is Ihe proper lime for me lo be seen in Ihe company of a man is effective In preventing smallpox as more severe reactions. If nothing occurs, thp vaccinalion should be epealed. Two Weeks of Incubation Vaccinalion after smallpox ex- Dosure may be effective in venting the disease if it is early enough, as- the incubation period for smallpox is about two veeks, while that for vaccination s about one week. Smallpox remains a threat to society even though there are pen- MRS.W. R C Answer: There is no set lime fo Dear Miss Dix: My husband is from overseas very is rushing matters to begin "keep ing company," as the bobbysockei say under three months. Your lady friends will have plei ty to say abdul if you comm ence stepping out almost before you get your mourning outfit horn from the dressmakers. Cat wi howl, you know. Short Scenic Route . . Convenient Connection* For Information' 1 and Reservations Phone DEPOT TICKET OFFICE Tel. 196 lllllll § < 3 < < <,< <:<:<;< «t <.-««.< < oooooo. ooo . . |_j [' i 11 II t_l ,:i_J J_J ' L^^ • ta . W W W W >>>> o o o o a o o comins; home soon and we are planning on our we didn't have at ;—— . take one when we were! (Released by The Bell Syndicate, married. But the trouble is this: (Inc.) XXVII Oh, 1 had been kissed before. It was parl of growing up and losing one's freckles, acquiring a complexion and replacing bones wilh cu 's Laughter Copyright 1946 by NEA Service By ALICE M. LAVESICK my hand was trembling. Sometimes, looking back on the next few years of my life, I smile a little sadly, rejnembcring how, ovion and replacing bones wllli cu- at the age when most girls are thi- rves There had bc-en a few undram nking only of clothes and dates and ali L c skirmUhes after high .school . dancing, I was throwing my whole E-* E^-E-1 Er< : ..t-« t* IT". Pepsi-Cola Company, Long Island City, N. Y- •• Franchisee! Bottler: Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. Of Texarkana hops with half-grown youths pressed clumsy kisses on my uclanl lips, provoking no singin who rcl- ? in my heart, no feeling of ecstacy. only' boring anti-climax. But this was different. This was Colin Fit/Korald. ••I'.m not. the first man to fall in NOTICE TIME TO PAY YOUR TAXES October 1st is the deadline for paying your State and County taxes without penalty. Pay now and avoid the last minute rush .... Bring your old tax receipt or legal description of property, which will help us avoid errors and save time. Frank Hill Sheriff and Collector Susie IT'S EARLY TO BED FOR'ME. TOMORROW'S WE DAY-THE YEAR'S GREATEST FOOD EVENT I nursed when 1 was slill but a pro- bntiont-r. who had asked me to share his home and his three children wiih him. I had been kissed before. But this wa.s Colin Fitzgerald and I eld it. 1" my heart for a long mom- it and defied anything else lo en- Your New Kroger Super Market's 419 S. MAIN See Kroger's Thursday Ad for Sensational uhosts came. The ;lon, lhc SERVICE SMILES YOUR. FORD DEALER nl IMHIUILL' 11 ill 1 II l^lun, LIIV-. •»*•- ..«....- — , , _. . (^^e l liv^ n ^^^ "^crT^Xou^eV he ,n LnaiuHic U\LU . ai u j slopping by my desk at T. And lost nl' Beatrice lost iou.nl cad. And slowly and \\varily I rose to y feet and bct'.an lo pack -for my e'lurn to tho hospital. 1 left early le next day. ' And 1 did not go see Colin be- ore 1' lel'l. Tho epidemic was worse even han I had feared and I was kept busy indeed. Which was what 1 join needed and wanted. So lhal it vas lliree weeks before 1 relurn- I to Innisfail. H was then lhal 1 heard Irom •:ilen lhal Colin FiU.nerald had gone iway imain. "He had this elegant •hanco." Ellen said vaguely. "I don't know—sumelhins lo do with loi-se it was. And Mark gave iim snme money, Mark seemed to think il was a line chance for him. He's gone to Louisiana, I think il I stood by the kitchen window looking oul al ihe .seallered scraggy 1 vard over the sell into my work at lhc hospital. To bc sure, I was making quite a reputation for myself there at Saint Gregory's. So much so that when the new wing was opened up I was appointed head of the whole surgical floor, something of a triumph for one so young.. Yel I remember, too, my surprise and chagrin thai Father Gene was not more impressed by this signal honor given me. Though I should not have been surprised, ior he had often urged me nol lo lake myself so seriously. "Your'rc loo young, he would say. "Get out and play more. Go out dancing. I know Ihere arc plenty of lads would be glad to take you if you'd give them any encouragement at all. Go along and laugh aloud for a change". He frowned, loo, at my spend- slopping by my desk at the "hospital, "there you sir like an old crone, drinking your tea and kuggamuggering with Ellen in the kitchen. In heavens name, Cecplia, what's the mailer with you?"| "I don't know," I said, laughing, "Perhaps I'm a little fey", ;Father Gee was saying emphatically. "Your'e as sane as anyone I kijow. Indeed you're a litlle loo sane. Al your age you should be gigfling and wriggled instead of sifling there like a graven image.If you had a vocation, now I mighl understand how you'd like to live like one cloistered. But I don't bojieve you have." . : I shook my head, laughing (igain at lhc idea of my having a vocation He eyed me shrewdly for a moment then he said. "I've a notion you have some special lad in mifd,Ce- celia, thai dims all lhc others. "Touchc," I said wilh wh^l was menal for airy nonchalance.: II must have been most inicon- added hastiy."N- r VOU GET GENUINE FORD PARTS AND FRIENDLY FORD SERVICE FROM VOUR FORD DEALER/ SMARTEST BIRD WE EVER HAD/ Always Bring Xour FORD vV Hpme*To /our Ford Dealer For Service ? r 1 >- emilrast with the splendid 1 was young and nrpcn—as L'reon ;is the 'first little blade of • •'rass in ll'e siiriim. lie had been ii'iiusiir- himself. Klse why hart 1 heard I'n-m him after 1 relumed to Ihe liospiial? "Come at;d have: your U'a. Coli-- 'said. Kllen, recalling, mt - A i- 11 llie pi-.-setit. the drab and dull pre"V Uiiiu-a a way Irom the window a-id c-anu- over In the table and sal down. Bui when 1 lilted lhc cup lime . .... He lefl adruptly at tins, Uavinp mo staring after him. soniowhal puzzled. Until il suddenly dawned on mo thai Father Gene w. s di.-;- luvbod. thinking that I mi; hi bc in lovo wilh another woman s husband. Nalurallv. he could nol ec-l lhat Colin Fitzucrald \\lis the man who dimmed all others pom- foolish heart. tTo Be. Continued) in my Your Ford Dealer for over 28 Years Phones 277, 278 220 East 2nd Street

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