Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 23, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 23, 1946
Page 3
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•»**•• H6PE STAR, HOt»E, ARKAHSAS Monday, September Gfdup Seems Bit Premature in Writing off UN Attempts at Peace Solution as Futile By OeWITT MacKENZtE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The International Committee Tor ihe Study of European Problems— a privately formed organization 'ma'de \ip of prominent statesmen, diplomats educators and scientists ol» six European eountires — has thrown a decidedly wet blanket on our hopes ol achieving peace and \mity through the United Nations. • Shis < committee predicts failure for, the U.N. in avoiding war and •advocates the formation of a World Federation of Nations — a world state—for preserving peace. Such {^federation, the advocates admit, would entail "important surrenders of national sovereignty." •Ono. doesn't question lightly the view of such personages ot Lord Beveridge, liberal British economist; British Physicist M. L. Oliphant,; Robert Gillon. president of the Belgian senate: Eduard Her- jiot.jformer French premier, and .Beelaerts Van Bloekland. Dutch minister of state. Still, it does seem that they dismiss our brand-new peace organization without sufficient ' trial. The consensus of observers has been that the U.N. was an essential stepping-stone to Utopia—that we. coiUdnt achieve the ideal of '.'one world" in .a single hop. Still. maybe we havent been vhinking big enough. Perhaps there's a lesson for us in the -expansiveness of Bob Burns, the comedian, who has applied to the Washington authorities for a "moonstead.' Bob wants homestead privileges on the moon. And .when you stop to think about it, it's clear that he never will get a "moonstead" unless he goes after it. It is true that things havent gone will with the U.N., but it is equally true that few, if anyone, , 'expected a love-feast at ihe out- lr f '~' s£t. The peace organization is be- 'ing,,confronted• With controversial international issues sufficient to produce a dozen wars. One of the grave difficulties is that of avoiding serious trespass on national sovereignties. If this is true of the TJ.N.", how much g r e a t e r would "be the problem in a world- state Which necessarily would call for surrender of a large measure >ol sovereignty. The Big Three, upon whom peace in the main depends, all have reaffirmed their 'faith in the U.N. in -recent months, and again have pledged their support to the organization. That means — if they are sip'cere,~and there's no reason to doub"t"therri—that Hone of them wants war. Whatever, else they may seek, they're not looking i'or giuvplay. However, there are those suspicions between them. —o • Hope Star Stor of Hope 1899; Pr«M 1917, Consolidated January 18. 1927 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washbum, Secretary-Treasurer at tlifl Stor buliding • 212-21 4'South Walnut Street, H^po. Ark. Al«x. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Dov!«, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashisr Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under Ihe Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Weans Associated Press. (NEA!—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rntes: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hempstead Nevada. Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere 58.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news ais- Datches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local iews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Doilies. Inc.; Memphis Term., iterick Build.ng; Chicago, 400 Norh Mich- .aan Avenue; New York City, 292 Mudison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 V\. Grand Slvd.: Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldo., 1 New Orleans. 722 Union St. Victims to Be Continued ft urn Page One gether from accounts told members of the rescue party. The plane had flown all the way from Brussels in good weather and had run into fog a few hours out of Gander. When the plane reached the airfield, the control tower radioed Capt. Jean Ester, pilot, that he could not land because of the low ceiling. U.S., Russia Agree on Compensation By pOBERT EUNSON Paris, Sept. 23 —Ut— The United States, siding with Russia, abandoned todny the principle of full compensation for Allied property losses In Romania. The move capsized the whole indemnity structure of the peace conference. Willard Thorp, U. rf. State Department economic expert, told the Balkan-Finnish economic commission that the United States had become convinced that Romania could not support all reparations and compensation burdens placed upon her by the original draft treaty proposals. Russia has been fighting from the start for the principle of only one-third compensation for property loses slippered by private United Nations individuals and concerns in defeated countries. France, which joined the United States in a similar move before the Italian economic commission last week, declared after Thorp's statement that it reserved the right to modify its position later. Britain declared that the move had changed the situation but implied it would hold to its original 100 per cent compensation plan. The American surprise move came as an amendment to article 24 of the Romanian Draft Treaty which has stymied the commission for seven meetings. The Unite!* States did not state what percentage of losses' it Would ask in compensation. Thorp said that full compensation for damage to United Nation property would mean Romania would have to pay $70,000,000, of which $50,000,000 represented damage '.a oil property by Allied bombings or demolition by retreating Germans. Of this amount, he said, $10,000,000 has been paid. However, Thorp added, restitution of loot by Romania would cost that country $125,000,00, maintaining Russian occupation troops $325,000,000 and reparations to Ihe Soviets another $300.000.000. He argued that this total of $75,000,000—omitting the total compensation charges—was enough for a small country such as Romania to Train Passes Aerial 'Picket Line' A few minutes later the stewardess came through and told the passengers they would not land. Then the crash occurred. The huge silver plane ploughed into tne pay Meanwhile, British Foreign Secretary Enrest Bevin, who returned spending two weeks in London to Paris over the week-end after conducting conferences on Pales- trees with a mighty roar, cutting a tmet me t separately today with path 300 feet long. There was a ^ «- "—'-> —' <•< T>:J_..I» moment of complete silence shattered by the screams of the injured. Those in the aft section •-•£ the plane -were the least hurt. They lumped to the ground and sank u> French President Georges Bidault and Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov. He sc.ught to convene the council of foreign ministers within the next 48 hours, a British foreign Bevin's return brought the council office spokesman said in London. Harriman flBVi.iS' *•!•'••> ., . " ' :Behind U.S. their knees in the oozing muck of | back to full strength for the first tne heavily-wooded maish. There *-— -' A — "' •••'— »*~i-*~.. "By!"JAMES F. DONOVAN ".•Washington, Sept. 23i — (UP) — 'VyifflanivAverell Harriman, President^ Truman's choice, to succeed the'trasted Henry A. Wallace as sec- retary'of "commerce, is a jack of all''trades' all;:.->' "'' and master of them S'jn-his-54'years, the tall, dark apdrlrandsome Harriman has filled top-drawer-, positions in the field of 4|pilgrnacy, _busijiess, railroading gbve'rhmenf • and banking. "Scion ; of' the legendary Harriman railroad; and- banking family, the new ; -cabinet member-designate now U. .S. ambassador to Grea Britain, has; upset the old axiom that a rich man's son should be amiable,-but nothing more. Harriman has been a fighter. A moderate New Dealer since th early days of the Roosevelt era, h has ne,ver hestiated to step into tough job and see it through. He brings to the commerce pos a wealth of experience. He ha: been successively vice president o the Union Pacific railroad —a part of "his' father's vast empire,; a partner in the investment banking :'irm of Brown, Harriman and Co; No. 2 man in the National Recovery Administration; a Commerce Department adviser; ambassador to Russia; and, most recently ambassador to the court of St, James. "He was born Nov. 15, 1891, the sqn of the late Edward H. and Mary W. Harriman. President Theodore Roosevelt once listed his were three of them, Charles Kronengold, 29, a diamond dealer, New York; Etienne Perier, son of the irector of the airline, and Jean H. Polak, 26, a Brussels architect. They heard the screams ^or help rom "the plane and ran back to elp the other suviyors out. 'rhe plane caught fire a few minutes after it crashed but the 'chree ucceeded in getting 17 persons out aefore they were driven back by the flames. It was with difficulty hat Kronngold and Polak kept young Perier .from going back to the inferno to rescue his t mother and sister. Miss Jean Rooki, 30, one of the :wo hostesses aboard and the only crew member to survive, took command and ordered the men to make the injured as comforable as possiole. Miss Hooki suffered severe lacerations on her legs and injured knees, but she continued to neip tne others and even administered blood plasma which was dropped later by rescue planes. After they had cared for the wounded, Miss Rooki directed the three men to set out on foot for Gander airport. They soon realized it was useless. Their feet were bruised and swollen and it was almost impossible to make any headway through the thick underbrush. Late in the afternoon they saw rescue planes circling the area of the wreck and time since Aug. 31, when Molotov went to Mc.scqw. Bevin also proposed the meeting when he conferred with Secretary of State Byrnes Saturday. After, rejecting two Yugoslav amendments, ^the Italian political and territorial commission adopted Article 13 guaranteeing citizenship "in the states concerned" for Italians living in territory transferred from Italy. Former Premier Ivanoe Bonomi, chairman of the Italian Assebly's Foreign Relations commission, presaged discord on the question of Italian colonies- by declaring that if the conference adopted the foreign ministers', proposal to set aside for a year the disposition of Italy's possessions in Africa, Italy should retain her sovereignty in order to keep 100,000 citizens living in these territories from falling into a vacuum. . Sources close to the U. S. dele- Secretary of State Byrnes could be gation headquarters indicated that expected to exert all the pressun? at his command in an effort to have the conference commissions complete their work by Oct. 5 — family among his great wealth." malefactors of •Harriman was raised in luxury, attended Grotong—the alma mater of. the late President Roosevelt — f aod graduated from Hale in 1913 *—- '"" bachelor of leaving 10 days plenary session. for the final returned. In the meantime, two trappers seeing rescue planes circling around like buzzards, reached the scene shortly after supplies had been dropped. The men ,Ross Shea, and another identified only as Gillingham, built a fire and prepared food. Then they took some white cloth and laid it out in an open space to form the figures "18." Two of the survivors had died shortly after the crash. The figures were spotted by fliers the next day, although they thought they formed the figures "16." Five hours after the trappers arrived, the first rescue party, including Dr. Martin, reached the survivors. Nazis Never Continued from Page One to the Kremlin. Harriman approached his new job—Ihe most sensitive of all diplomatic positions—with tomary earnestness. He his cus tried to ,.._. "the7"degree";.Qf bachelor of g?ts. .Jvfter. graduation, he donned overalls to work in his father's shopfl'-but within a year was vice president- of the Union Pacific. JJarriman remained at his Union P^SlfTc"' post for four years, then leit**to Join ' his ' brother in the in- ternattpnal "shipping firm of Merchant Shipbuilding Corp. He also became- chairman of the board of the-international banking firm of W. 'A. Harriman & Co.— the predecessor of the present day Brown, Harriman and Co. The riew cabinet appointee first aftaeted" national political interest in 1928, when he bolted the tradi- tipnal Harriman — and Wall St. — Kepublicanism to throw his support to the Democratic presidential nominee, Al Smith. But it was not until Franklin Boasevelt came into the White House that Harriman began his political career in earnest. Tlis first government post was ns minor assistant to NRA Director Hugh Johnson in the early days of the New Deal. But before the blue eagle died .Harriman had worked bis way up tq the No. 2 spot. -••In the days between the end of NHA and the outbreak of World War II, Harriman combined his Banking and railroad jobs with a ~~ -ition as a member of the presi- it's business advisory council, a Commerce Department agency. When the preparedness program be«an in 1941, he became an exe- ctrtive in the old office of production management. ""•He received his first diplomatic post in 1941—as a lend lease operator in London with the rank of ,-- ,, , ,,, minister He was promoted to am- nand R. Jeschke, who celebratec bassador two months later and as- his 99th birthday yesterday, tolc Thereafter, Hitler was too involved with the Red Armies in the east to attempt any side ventures such as even a small-scale invasion of England. "We asked Keitel (Field Marshal Gen. Wilhelm Keitel) why they never sent a couple of divisions across Spain .to Gibraltar, where ;hey could have dominated the straits and made things very difficult for us in the Mediterranean," the War Deparment official said. "Keitel replied that Hitler insisted he couldn't spare a single division for Gibraltar, so it seems clear that he could much less have spared 50,000 men for an attempt against England." o Supreme Court Continued from Page One ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National K'.oirkyurds, 111.. Spt. 23 -" ifl'i —- Hogs, (100; 700 salable entiy;' southern pigs IH.OO t" ieedPIS: nr.livc foecloi'S one price u! ^11.00; boars 15.00-10.21); .slaughter barrows and gilts, sows and stags ill 16.20. Cuttle. 3,500; calves, 1,500 Igooci heifers and light steers around n.00-17.50; odd head upward Ic 19.00;' tew good cows 13.50-14.00; medium to good 11.00-13.00; com' mon and medium 3.75-U.OO; can- neri i.nd cutters 6.50-8.50; medium to good bulls 11.00-12.75; odd head 1,'f.OO and above; choice yealers 2f •' higher, top 19.75; medium .-.md ' good i:i.. r iO~-lH.50; nominal range slaughter steers" 10.50-20.15; slaughter heifers 9.50-20.15; slocker and leenYr steers 10.00-17.00. Sheep, :i.T>l)0; run includes about J.OOO native spring lambs; :io oarly <]|-.iile.s; hoidinj! choice kind firm or j isually around 19.50, with Jew outstanding luts priced up to 20.00. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Sept. 23—(/I 1 )—Live poul- reaching fair arket turned weak commission After tin, colon on a Uic house and ^ selling in, .end,, by -si- io^ wv&?™&™™«*» much as $I.7B a bale were rstab- 'lished just before the ^.commission house and mill buying hacl rallied the arkc-t as i.ch as 5-..40 a bale in earlier dealings in.lu- eneed by a steadier securities mai- ket, unwanted ruins in the easiun and central cotlon belts, ami ex- ectations of anther large sellnn: lecl novemcnt in ighcr Striking Allis-Chalmers workers at West Allis, Wis., hang picket line signs over railroad from bridge, hoping to slop movement of supplies into struck plant. Regular train crews refused to cross this aerial "picket line," but the locomotive,.pictured above, operated by Milwaukee Railroad supervisory personnel, took a 43-uar freight train through. Pictured hero is the happy end of the divorce case of Cromwell vs. Cromwell in Chicago circuit court. Marguerite, 21, thought ,$20 a week war. loo much for her husband to pay for her support and that of their year-old son. Husband Richard, also 21, thought tho amount too small. JuclRe L. G. Reid decided the pair were still in love. He was right. They asked dismissal o£ the case and arc shown after their reconciliation. Quick Wit Earns Medal try, unsettled; receipts 29 truck:!, two car.-;; fob prices; iowl 3fi ;leg horn fowl 29-30; roasters 3K-4U- flyers and broilers 38-39 ;okl roosters 23: for wholesale market: ducklings 32; heavy young ducks ; lighl farm ducks 1!2. Butter firm; receipts (two clays) (i5;i,7l{i: 03 score AA 7!!; 92 A Vli.O 90 B 75.fj; 89 C 74. Eggs, firm re ceipts 12.Vli8; U. S. extras No. and 2 52-5; U. S. extreas 3 and 44-45.5: U. S. standards 1 and 2 44 U. S. 'standards 3 and 4 41-43.5 current receipts 41-44; dirties 33 3-1.0; cheeks 32-33.5. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Sept. 23—(A 1 )—A late stock market selling wave knocked over loading mils and industrials today after an early attempt io extend Friday's rally Jailed to attract much support. The ticker tape was late for a bi ief interval al'ler Ihc opening when quotations i cached the besv levels of the day. Advances run ning to 4 points were then reduced as aclivily .slackened. There was another speedup in Ihc flnr.l hour and losses of 1 lo more than 5 points were widely distributed at • m .11 textiles "when tho October ceilings on good SillSHSIS^ 'Monday, September 23, 19<U I—-*-- in ...---- -— - i Social mm P< HOPE STAR, H 0 P E, ~ A R K A N S A S ^ Page Tlifei toctat mi a rerfoaa Phone 768 Betwwn 9 a. m. and 4 p. m I — low 30.90 — Inst — low 20.7'l — last MeiThigh 3fl.no'"- low 30.43 — last Mav"'high 30.63'—' low 30.09 — last 30.14-18 off 17-21 Jly high 3S.07 — low 3o.-l!) — last 33.55 off 20 Oct high 33.50 — low 32.01 — last 32.95-07 off 29-31 Middling spot 37.HON off 3. N-nominnl. . — o — *• GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Sept. 23 —I/I')— Grain futures experienced their widest advance today since the sessions immediately following removal ol price ceilings. Trading expanded on Ihe upturn. At one time whcal and oats were up more than 4 cents, both January and March wheat reacninj; ew seasonal peaks, and com had a ins extending to more than .i cnts. Uie clusj. trimmed Extreme setbacks were here and thre. Trails frs were in the vicinity of 2,000,01)0 snars. Conspicuous on the slide were Santa Fc. S o u the r n Railway Pennsylvania Railroad (at a new low .unce 19-141, Union Pacific Chrysler, General Motors, U. S Steel. Bethlehem. Goodrich, Good vear. Eastman Kodak, Du Pont Montgomery Ward, American Te' olphone and International Harves itr. Bonds faltered. Center of attraction for his fellow students at St. Francis De Paula School, Chfcago, is 12-year-old John Popelka. They're shown admiring the medal -which the Illinois Central Railroad recently presented to him for his quick-wiltedness in reporting a fallen power line, thus preventing possible serious accidents and damage. Stamp Hails New Mexico's Centenary Bill Warner, above, Kansas City laxi driver, crossed the picket line of a strike-bound store there and as a result, his own union gave him his choice of S50 fine or walking two days in the picket line with the sign he's pictured wearing, above. He chose to walk. A large part of the cnrlinr ad-.^ ance was lost toward the clo.se vhen heavy profit-taking entered he pits. Cash markets also were strong. No. 1 yellow corn sold at $<i.OU, ip 2 cenls from last Saturday. Final prices were well under the dav's best. Whest closed 3-8—2 1-2 -ligher, January $1.09 1-2—3-4, corn was up 1 1-8—2 cenls, January $1.39 1-4—1-8, oals were ahead a cent lo 2 3-8. November 78 1-4—78, and barley gained 1-4—1-2,- December $1.45 1-4. , Wheat was iir mtoday: receipts^.; Ill cars. Corn was two cenls higher: bookings 71,000 bushels; receipts 93 cars. Oats were one to three cents lower because of change to November trading bookings 100,000 bushels; receipts 92 I Social Calendar •'Girl Scout Troop No. 6 Social Meeting Friday j Members of Girl Scout Troop No. 6 entertained their mothers and Sponsors with a delightful party SI the Little House nn Friday af- i'crnoon. Following is the program: Star Light Wall/-—Carolyn Jonos, Marine March —Nancy Bacon, Brahms Lullaby —Frances Weisen- bcrRcr, Feathers Dance 1 — Gaylo Foster, Folk Song— Ann Houston, ^following Hit 1 program delightful refreshments were served. Rider-Speck Marriage Announced Miss Mary Hider, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Luther Hider of Patmos became the bride of Paul Hnrvcy Speck, Jr., son of Mr. and 'tfrs. Paul Harvoy Speek, also of Palmes, in a beautiful home wedding nl the home of the bride's parents in Palrnos on Thursday evening, September 1!). j The impressive double ring ceremony was performed by the Reverend Morgan Griffith of Hope, bc- I'torc an improvised altar of Krcet' cry and gladiolus lighted with tall white tapers in canclelabras. The bride was lovely in a suit of grey beige with matching accessories and a corsage of sweetheart roses. She was attended by Mrs. Raymond Robertson as matron of lionor. Mrs. Robertson wore Aqua trope with matching accessories and a corsage of blue, i The groom was attended by Mr. Raymond Robertson as best man. ', Following the ceremony an in- formal reception was held. Those serving at the reception were; Mrs. Ophelia Bolls, Miss Neva Joyce McClcllan and Miss Willie Ward. After a wedding trip to Hoi Springs and other points of interest the couple will be at home in Patmos where the groom is employed. Husky—And Expensive—Per Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Brown spent tliu week end visiting with relative's and friends in Commerce, Texas. Mr.- and Mrs. W. A. Williams and daughters, Jncquc and Billye liave returned from a month's vacation visit with relatives and friends in Mississippi and points in Louisiana, NOW ® Tuesday FORGETTABLE!" -o- Back in Capital STEPHEN WATTS KEARNY psiti dent' bring lo Ihe people of Russia the message of American democracy, and Secretary of State James F. Byrnes said he did the job well. He remained in Moscow until early Ihis year when President Truman named him successor lo John G. Winant as ambassador vo Greal Britain. Here too, his easy grace made him a stand-out. At present, he is helping Byrnes present ihe American point of view at the Paris Peace Conference. He is expected to take up his new cabinet dulies in Ihe near future. In private life, Harriman is quiet and reserved. He avoids formal dinners, doesn't like night clubs and prefers to take his leisure in a quiet family game of bowling or croquet Tall, greying and spare, he dressed quietly with an easy, slouchy elegance. He is considered tops as an informal conversationalist. Harriman lists himself politically as a Democrat. He is consid ered leftist by his conservative banking friends but all business leaders recognize him as one of the staunches! proponents of the cap! talistic system of free enterprise. He is married and has one chile —a daughter Mary, o- UNCOMMUNICATIVE Ch''c-it<o, Sent. 23 — (O"r Ferdi signed to smooth over problems in Moscow with Premier Josef Stalin. And when the irascible Adm. William H. Standley resigned in October, 1943, the Wall Streeter was named ambassador his greatest thrill in life. a A'I* r«'^closing to fellow work ers, upon his retirement at 62, tha he had a wooden leg. He Kept the secret from them 26 years. volving turnback of highway unds to cities and improvement istricts and the beginning of the tale's fisca year. The cities con- end the bookkeeping relating to urnback funds should begin on uly 1 instead of the beginning of he so-called bond year on April 1. The suit involving the proposed mendment was filed during the ourt's recess by Tilghman Dixon. Little Rock attorney. It challenged he authority of the secretary of tale in granting an exension to ponsors of the amendment to al- ow them tn complete their peti- ions which admittedly were in- omplete at the statutory deadline. Jecreary of State C. G. Hall granted the extension under an at- orney general's opinion. The court also vook under submission a motion by Attorney General Guy E. Williams to dismiss he Dixon suit on the grounds he acked a cause of action when 'ihe suit was filed. Among the attorneys licensed were Charles T. Richardson, Texarkana whose enrollment coincided with his 21st birthday, and Oscar Fred Duebler, Little Rock detective sergeant who has iigured in many of the city's homicide investigations. Others included Billy Blocher Bowe, Fayetteville; G. B Colvin, Jr., Warren; J. Tom Haley, Dermott; John Harris Jones, Mena; and William Irvin Purifoy, Carn- den. o U. 3. shrimping hauls have totaled more than 150,000,000 pounds annually in recent years. The new postage stamp reproduced above commemorates the 100th anniversary of the acquisition of New Mexico by the U. S. O£ special delivery size, it will go on first-day sala at Santa Fe on Oct 17 When U. S. declared war on Mexico in lfM(J, Gen. Stephen Watts Kearny was ordered to seize New Mexico and California and establish temporary civil governments. After a 800-mile marcli over mountain and plain, he entered Santa Fc on August 18, 1MO, •without firing a shot. Stamp reproduces a noted painting, ine Capture of Santa Fii." India is House Many Times Divided ! of antagonistic groups in India will a one of chief worries of I'nar country's fiisr Ail- Indian Executive Council, now rr.eotirtg in New Delhi. Friction between predominately Hindu Congress Party ond Moslem League spcrkid Hie recent blocuy Hindu-Moslem rioting. Former Secretary ot Labor Frances Perkins, first woman cabinet member in American history, will return to the federal government as a member of the Civil Service Commission. Her appointment by President Truman will be subject to confirmation by the Senate when Congress meets next year. Ike Soys World Can't Stand Another War Berlin, Sept. 23—(/P)—Gen. Eisenhower was quoted in n Washington dispatch to Stars and Stripes today as saying he was "convinced that the world can not stand another global war arid, az I see it, the thiny to prevent such a tragedy happening is education." The interview was given before the U. S. chief of staff, the wartime supreme commander of Allied Expeditionary Forces, departed 'or Europe to make a general inspection ot American occupation sorces. He left Halifax by. ship to day for Britain. Eisenhower spoke fervently p: his "torcmosl belief—my belief in democracy." The army newspapei .said his words were intended as a special message to American sol diers. "No one wants war," Stars ant Stiipes quoted Eisenhower. "The common man everywhere hate war. We mii3t enlist that hatred of war to prevent it happening again." "Trie peoples of the world must be made to rcali/.e how much the very thinking of war costs us all— low much of the revenue of our countries is being diveretcd to the onrposc' of war in these non-productive expenditures." Eisenhower said lie realized that public opinion in some countries was harder to reach than in the United States, but he iclt America should try appeals straight to the people by radio broadcasts. Thu general gave this definition uf the basis of American democracy: "The faith of all our people in our way of livnig, the equality of all men bulore the law, the understanding that man is not just a siir pcrior animal, but a thinking individual", a n d the man-in - ihe- .strcet's dislike for any form of authoritarianism.' He said it was the job of every man in the European occupation foiccs to "show, by example, that our way of life is best.' NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Sept. 23 (/P)— After early advances cotton futures declined today. Closing steady, 35 to G5 cents a bale lower. iOct high 37.55 — lew 37.15 — close. 37.20B off 12 '* Dec high 37.28 — low HO.70 — close 36.90-92 off 9 Mch high 5.97 — low 36.45 — close 36.58-01 off 10 May high 36.65 — low 3(3.12 — close 36.27 off 7 Jlv high 36.00 — low 3!).4i3 — close 35.57-60 off 13 ..-....; Spot cotton closed steady :50; cents a bale lower. Sales 0,603; loVy-mid- dling 31.U5; middling 37.10;- ; igood niddling 37.50. Receipts '2|809; stock 200,829. : " Economic Aide Basis of much of India's trouble in agreeing on way to govern itself is division of its population into many hostile groups. News* chart above shows relative proportions ot the more important oneai About one-ninth of the Arabs in Palestine are Christian — the remainder arc Moslem. College enrollment in l^-lo is cs timated at l,7f>0,00;i. In 1U20, it wa. 600,000. Federal District Judge John C. Collett, above, is reported slated for key economic advisory post, probably as adviser to John R. Sleelman. OWMR chief. Jap Heiress 9s Returned by Kidnaper Unharmed Tokyo, Sept. 23 —(/P)— Tsvelve- our-olcl Kuniko Sumitomo, kid- iaped heiress to a Xaibatsu :'ndus- lial fortune, was found unharmed iear Naguya today and police ar- csted Vusliio Higuchi as her ab- Juclor, Kyodo news agency reported. The girl was kidnaped just a .veek ayo as she was returning lome from school. Her family had jfl'crfd a substantial reward to anyone who found her alive. Kurniko had been disguised as a boy. She told police that Higuchi repeatedly had assured her he was May Be Alive Envoy Believes Nanking, Sept. 23 —(/P)—Ambassador J. Leighton Stuart said today there was reason to believe ( some long-missing American B-29-*' fliers may still be living—as slaves in savage Lolo land, near the set- ling of mylhical Shangri-La. American military authorities have been given all available reports, from sources which Ambassador Stuart termed reliable. But officers said that a rescue expedition to this ungoverned West China region, one of the wildest mountain areas on earth, would be a formidable undertaking. Even an investigation would involve tremendous difficulties. As yet, there is no official word '• on what steps may be taken. One report of the survival of the Americans, missing since plane crashes in 1944 along the India- China ferry route, came Srom Dr. David Graham, of West China Union University at Chenglu. Chen- gtu, in Szeehwan province, was an early B-2!) base. Captives reportedly were tending herds, gathering firewood, and performing the most menial tasks :'or Ihe primitive Lolo tribesmen in a virtually inaccessible sector south-4 ' west ot Chenglu, The area, spotted with peaks ranging up to 18,000 i'eet altitude, is near the borders of Burma, Assam, and Storied Tibet. China's government has not penetrated to Lolo land, and Chinese dare not enter. The tribesmen, reported by some sources lo number in the millions, retain their own language and primitive customs. They are believed of Caucasian rather than Chinese blood. The only outsiders known lo have traveled the remote mountains in safety are,. a few scattered missionaries and v a handful of roving opium traders. Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Dcn'.y and daughter, Phyllis oS Arkadelphia were Ihc Sunday gucsls ot Mr. and Mrs. Leo Robins. NOW ® Tuesday jnly protecting her :"rom 'bad men" and did nol mistreat her. The girl's molher, Mrs. Haruko Sumitomo, is the granddaughter of the late Prince Kimmodehi oai- Mienji, last of Japan's elder slales- PHOTO MEMORY Hastings, Neb., Sepl. 23—( -An absent-minded Hastings amateur photographer left some films at a iliop lor developing, but forgot to leave his name. Sun Spots Black Out Radio Communications New York. Sept. 23 —W)— Radio communications to Europe and tho Orient were virtually blacked out by sun spots lasl nighl and early loday, communications companies reported. Press Wireless, Inc., said the radio blackout on all its international circuits except those io Buenos Aires was "one of the worst in the last two years.' Radio corporation of America said its short wave transmission lo and from Europe, was extremely bad all night, 1 but long wave conditions were not as poor. Maekay Radio and Telegraph company said traffic between New York and Copenhagen, London, Budapest, Rome and Berlin was "stopped all night." Mrs. Thomas Boyctt of Little Rock spent the week end visiting her mother, Mrs. J. L. Lewis and other relatives and friends here. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lasclcr of Liltle Rock were the week end guests of relatives and friends here. o Revival Meet to Start at Fulton Baptist Church A revival meeting started yesterday at the Fulton Baptist Church with Rev. Oils Denncy, of Ihe Missionary Association .in charge. Music will be in charge of Ralph Denncy, Faycllcvillc evangelistic singer. The public is invited. o Smaller Candy Bars Seen by OPA Washington, Scpl. 23 —(/P)—Smaller candy bars at the same old price predicted today by OPA. The agency at the same time boosted prices of western softwood shingles and inncrspring matrcsses. Announcing a new ceiling price system for candy packaged to sell from to live lo ten cenls al retail, OPA said thai under it a manufacturer may use the tolal cosl of ingredients and packaging materials, plus varying amounts to cover his profit. "Most retail prices of candy bars arc expected to remain at :Civc> and ten cenls for merchandizing convenience," OPA said. "Adjustments probably will be made in bar size.' The action is .effcclivc loday. It includes candy bars, consumer size packages of wafers, minis, .ilav- orcd hard candy lablcls, caramels, fudges, gums and jellies. Chocolate molded items are nol covered. The increase in the producers ceiling price on Ihc western softwood shingles was figured to average approximately 45 cents a square of 10 percent.. OPA said the civilians production administration had certified a great need of Ihesc shingles in the veterans hous ing program. Consumers will have to pay about 7 percent more at retail for inncrspring matlrcsscs, OPA es- timatcd. It granted producers price changes which it said covered in creases in labor and material eosls ',•7 •*"„•" Six-year-old Lois Ann Krout. of Towson, Md., has made a special pet of "Millionaire Blackcap," a $'25,000 Aberdeen-Angus bull entered in the National Angus Show at Baltimore, Md. Requlescal- in OP Ace PERCY MARKS Author ol "The Plastic ABC" "A Tree Grown Straight" (P) by Percy Marks: Distributed by NEA Service, Inc; ^ fiiiir — -- — DOROTHY DIX Preparing for Career "Bruce Barllell!" cried Rose, her oice rising until it attained a thin squeal of horrified incredulity. 'You-'re nr.,.l, Gayle! You're nol .suing to marry that wolf. You can't You're joking" She paused in her pacing lo glare at Gi'.yle, who was lying back against the pillows on the daven port. "I don't believe it. I've seen what I've seen and I still don't believe it.' "I'm nol, fooling. Look." Gayle slipped her hand under a pillow and produced a small box. She touched a spiing. The lid flew open and-a diamond ring stood revealed. I h c superb central stone set in a clusl er of smaller diamonds. "We're re ally engaged. Rose. 1 wrote the folks this "morning. I'm not lolling anyone else yet but you.'' Hose stared at the diamond. "Must have eost. him of a week's allowance," she observed her voice DOROTHY DIX Dear Dorothy Dix: I am a girl Laughing softly, Gayle slipped the ring on the fuur'h finger of h c r left hand. "It's beautiful, and you enow it—and the diamond isn't so )ig. Bart wanted to give me a sapphire, but I said no. a diamond or nothing. I didn't care if it was just a chip, but it had to be a diamond I'm a cornfed commoner from Ohio, and I always planned to have a diamond engagement ring. Nothing else would seem right." "Right?" Rose took a step and let herself fall into a big overstuffed chair. "Right? Nothing could be wronger—nothing! you cant be such a fool, Gayle. You've got brains. Listen! That bird will make life hell for you. He's no good. Gaylc, where's your sense? I never thought you'd fall for a pretty face." "Pretty? Do you rcaliy call Bart pretty, Rose?" "No, darn it! He's not pretty.; he's so handsome he's a pain in the gizzard. That's one trouble wi t h him. He's a regular poster, and there's just as much to him. He's rotten spoiled. Look at him, Gaylc! It's all in his .face. Anybody can sec what he is." "Did you ever see anyone more popular?" Gayle asked patiently . "New be honest have you?" "That's another thing wrong with him. He's—" Rose flung her arms wide and cried helplessly, Oh what's the use?" 20 years old. Graduated from high school two years ago and went to work at once, but I do not seem able to get situated in a permanent job. Am on my seventh one now and don't know how long this one will last. My problem is this: I am greatly interested in music, but have never taken it up as a career. I play the piano a little, but not too well. Should I leave my job go to college to study music, o r lake a secretarial course? I know that I should have settled this question of what to do before 1 graduated, but, like many girls, I.want- ed to earn money and was cagei to get started. she has personal habits that a r c very offensive. She is apparently al- .ergic to bathtubs. Don't you think that if we a r e willing to settle her in a comfortable little apartment and support icr that she should be content to live in it, and let us have our home to ourselves? My husband and I have been so happy together until now. What can I do? MISERABLE Answer: I think you should Just fiankly tell your molhcr-in-laW'that you and your husband desire to have your home to yourselves, without any third party in it. Ask her if she doesn't remember how, when she was a young married woman, that she wanted to be alone MARTHA (with her husband, and keep her Answer: Just because you would house, and rear her children acc- We, the Women BY RUTH MILLET NEA Staff Writer , , . T u i \J dj JU on i, oiiui^iii' \jn biiv. i*vu\.n. It had lo happen sometime. vVo-|., You wolVl bc] j cvc mc< R ose ," she men who organize for every reason i bcgan " bul rll bet I know cvcry- llicy can think of and, when Ihey | t]ling you ' rc thinking. When I firsl run out ot original ideas, form: mcl Bar j j dicln ' t think any better auxiliaries to all them- husbands | of nim than you do It - s taken organizations—now have a nation-, near] thrcc ycars rcr mc to al club lor women drivers, Wonder , rr ,aner mv mind " Gayle sat straight on the couch. like lo be a musician doesn't make you one. nor is il any sign that God gave you lalcnt thai would enable you to become one. Moreover, in these days when one can turn on the radio and hear great arlisls playing, Ihc chance of any amateur being able to make a living as a musician , unlcs^ he or she is ex- ccplionally gifted, is poor indeed. DON'T WASTE TIME So I would not advise you to waste your lime and money studying music, unless you do it jusl for your own pleasure. Bul I do urge you to make a serious attcmpl lo find out what sorl of wc.rk you arc best filled lo do and Ihen lo prepare yourself for doing lhal so cf- ficicnlly Ihat you can hold down a sleady job, instead of being balled aboul from pillar lo posl, gels you nowhere. which Wives, Inc." change my mind. "Black Barl with the swivel hips," To be a member, a woman has: Rose observed, her voice honed to to have driven 10,000 miles or more .3 razar edge with sarcasm."Black without an accident or a Iraffic ; Bart. Yale's miraculous wing-back; Bruce Bartletl of Gcrmantown, New York, Newport, Bar Harbor, and points east, west, north, and south. Bruce Barllclt, the glamor bo,y of Yale and the night clubs. Bl a c k Barl making a touchdown; Black Bart- wearing Ihe lalest Ihing i n sport jackets; Black Bart—" Gayle's laugh interrupted further violation. Eacli candidate must also ve a coitificatc signed by her husband, verifying that she is r > a safe driver. That ought to be fairly simple, So simple, in fact, that the club may not be exclusive enough to in- tciesl women. If they really want to make the qualifications lough, they ought lo include at least two more rcqulr- ments for membership. The first: The husband's slalc- mcnt that his wife is indeed such a good driver that he never, never makes cracks about women drivers. IS SHE AS GOOD AS HE? The second: The husband's signed statement that in his opinion his wife is jusl as skillful a driver as he is. Bul maybe that last would make thu club loo exclusive, practically limiting il to wives whose husbands do not—for one reason or another— drive at all. The reason so many girls have to take small salaries and neve r have any permanenl positions is because Ihey have not Ihoughl il worth while lo prepare Ihemselyes for Ihe work they are undertaking. If they they are don't stenographer s, know how to take di- Just ex- The name Idaho is derived from the Indian words, "edah hoe,' meaning light on Uic mountains. "I LOST 32 IBS.! WEAR SIZE 14 AGAIN" Onco 150 lb»., Miss Hcynolilslost weight weekly wilh AVDS Vitamin Candy Reducing Dun. Now Bho 1ms a model's figure. Your experience- mny or may not be (ho ',, Bfime but try this easier reducing plan. Very First Box Must Show Results or money back. Cleaver in hand, Charles S. Maier, Columbus, Ohio, butcher, mourns over his meat-empty counter on which he placed a funeral wreath. Mr. Maier doesn't like the OPA and told it. so, thus: . "Please, please no atcay, (jo <ntiay and stay. "It would be such a treat lo on;/ some meat without you guys to pay. "Paper's scarce and so is soap. It looks like you're making us the goat. — "So darn your snooping and protccfiori, just umit until the next election." Mas No Stomach, but StilS Eats In clinical testa conducted by medial doctors moro than 100 pcrsSis lost 14 to 15 pounds average in n few weeks with tho A YDS Vitamin Candy Reducing Plan. . Butty , RtyncWj, Oiooklrn No exercise. No laxatives. No drugs. Eat plenty. You don't cut out meals, potatoes, etc., you just cut them down. Simple when you enjoy delicious AYDS Vitamin Candy befora munis. Only $2.25 for 30 days' supply. Thong John P. Cox Drug Company Phone G16-G17 Doc* Your Bach Gel Tired? A SPENCER will relieve back* fatigue—give you restful posture. MRS. RUTH DOZIER 216 S. Hervey Phone 942-J WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service "Painful Shoulder" may be caused by an infection of Ihc subdclloid bursa (saei, which lies beneath Ihe deltoid muscle and over Iho capsule of the shoulder joint. Bursitis can be confused with arthritis o f the shoulder joinl with injury of a tendon. Bursitis of the shoulder can s e s iain and stiffness on motion, csp ccialiy when ihe arm is raised away from Ihe body. Pressure over .he bursae also causes pain. There are more than a thousand juraac in the body, located between moving parlsdcndons, muscles and jr.intsi. Some arc connected with the lining membrane of joints, md infection of joints spreads t o tne bursa also causes pain. INJURY INCREASES FLUID Ordinarily bursac contain a sina- amounl of fluid. When a bursa injured or infected, there is usually an incieasc in the fluid in Ihe lislings by . "Exactly," Gayle said, actly. "I took it for granted, too, thai he musl be conceited and spoiled and stupid. I thought he was a sort of professional glamor boy. And my first meeting with him didn't change my opinion cither.That was about the time I met you, our first year here. -Before we took this apartment together. "It's surprising, in a way I fell like that, because I was ready to believe everylhing about Yale was wonderful then. I was thrilled I o my Iocs lo be a sludeiit at the School of Fine' Arts. "Bart and my cousin Nate, had graduated two ycars before, 'a n d they'd come up to New York for a football game. Nate, inviled me lo go, and he 'took me lo a lea dance afterward al his ;club. Barl was with some New York beauty. I knew who he was the ! minute I saw him, even before Nate pointed him out. My goodness, how Ihe girls fell on him!" ' ' "Makes you want to vomit, . observed Rose, gagging daintily. "Thai's about the way it affected me and when Nate brought him around, I had just one ide'a; I was going to show him I wasn't thrilled elation, or spell, or write a decenl letter. If Ihey are bookkeepers, they make mistakes in Iheir aecounls. If Ihey arc clerks , they don't know- their slock, or have any selling technique. They only hold Iheir jobs in an emergency and are fired as soon as a more competenl person comes along. There is always a good place and good pay for good workers. Make yourself one. ording to her own ideas, without somebody always proffering her unasked advice. And tell her that she .viH be close to you so that she can visit back and forth as much as she likes. ' It is almost impossible for mothers-in-law and daughters-in-law to live logelher in peace, and the experiment should never be tried. It is too risky. Dear Miss Dix: I am in love with a soldier who is going back to college as soon as he gets his discharge. I want to marry him now| bul he insisls on pulling off marrying until he finishes college, which will take fcur years, and has gotten a job lhal will enable him *j give me anylhing I want. But 1 only want him. Also, he says he isn't quite sure of himself. Do you think I should wait for him? - BARBARA Answer: Forget him. If he isn't sure of himself now he will get more and more doubtful about his celings towards you as time goes jy. I can see no use in waitingVbn urn. • . Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Tennessee Was the Indian •narrie' for the chief town'of the Cherokees which was on tho Little Tennessee Dear Dorothy Dix:. My mother-in- law is disrupting our home. She is one of the women who is perpetually under foot. She never leaves my husband and myself alone even for an hour if she can help it. Anc 5c*% t*'-»» «&«£'* i** . •i*;**f*i' ;: 'm»^ •'.':v»S3;, •••"#£•',• VW* : . ;•'-*?• r...^,.i>..,t*«S4'-<"i River. at all But he wasn't the way you think, Rose. He never played Romeo, and I began to find out that he wasn't conceited and vain the way I'd supposed he was. He knows he's handsome, I guess. I don't know how he could help knowing it, and of "course, he knows he's a good athlete. Everybody in the country who ever reads a ncwsppaper or a magazine knows that. But he' doesn't show off his looks or talk about his athtalic fame; he never mentions either. He's really very modest. And he's kind." iac. Homoi rliage into the sac may k-.llc.w an injury 10 a bursa situated close to the surface. Infect i o n i.xsuHs from bacteria brought t o the sae from elsewhere in the body. Bursitis of the shoulder has a tendency to extend outside Ihe sac and lo Hum. adhesions. X-ray examination of a painful shoulder caused by bursitiu often shows a calcified lime deposit, with most of this calcification located in the tissues a- FLUSH KIDNEY Benefit wonderfully from famous doctor's discovery that relieves backache, rur.-down feeling due to excess acidity in the urine •' reople everywfv£"7 are finding amazing relief from palntlt? symptoms of bladdtr irritation caused hy exccrs-ncidity in the urine. DR. KILMER'S SWAMP ROOT fccts fast on the kidneys to ease discomfort by promoting the flow of urine. This pure i herbal medicine is especially welcome • where bladder irritation due to excess acidity is responsible for "setting up at night." A carefully blended combination of 16 herbs, roots, vegetables, balsam; Dr. Kilmer's contains nothing harsh, is a&> That The Red-Blood. Is Getting Low „ % If you do not feel, llkcjyour real gelf,- do not have the urge, to be<up and doing, why not check-up on your blood strength? Look, at the palms of your 1 hands, your fingernails; your lips. • the ' lobes of your ears-^-are;the'y pale and off color? Every clay—every hour—millions 'o! tiny red-blood-cells must pour iorth from the marrow of ymir-bones to replace those that are worn-out, A low blood count may. .affect you, In .several ways: no appetite, underweight, "no energy, 'a run-down'condition,.-lacK'of resistance to Infection and disease. ' To (set real relief• you must keep up your blood strength. Medical authorities, by analysis of the blood, have by posl- solatcly non-habit formhijj. Just good in- tive proof shown that SSS"Tonic IB ffredients that m^ny say have a marvelous effect. All drugeists sell Swamp Root. Thousands change groans to grins. Usa a i/oi'/oiV formula to relievo discomfort of piles. Sent druggists by noted Thornton & Minor Clinic. Surprising QUICK palliative relief of pain, itch, irritation. Tends to soflen, shrink swelling. Use rtoflaru' way. Get lube Thornton & Minor's Rcclal Ointment or Rectal Suppositories today. Follow label dircclionSi At all Rood drug stores everywhere—in Hope, at Gibson Drug. nmsKingly effective in 1 'building up low blood strength in non-organic nutritional anemia. This is due to the SSS Tonic formula, which contains-special and potent activating Ingredients.' v Also, SSS Tonic helps you enjoy the food you eat by increasing the'gastric; digestive juice when It Is non-organl*- cally too little or scanty—thus the stomach will have little cause to get balky with gas, bloat and give off that sour ,'iod taste. Don't wait! Energize your body with rich, red-blood. Start on SSS Tonic now. As vigorous blood surges throughout your whole body, greater freshness and strength should make you eat'better, sleep better, feel better, work better, play better, have a healthy color glow In your skin—firm flesh nil out hollow places. Millions of bottles sold. Get a bottle from your drug store. SSS Tonio helps Build Sturdy Health. , , . lound The (lie bursa. proper treatment of ae ut e shi...uldor bursitis involves rest, al and sedatives. A pad is placed in tho arm pit, and the arm is bandaged lo the body and held in a sling to prevent motion. Short-wave, diathermy in v.'hi c h deep heat is developed in the tiss lies is southing. X-ray treatment al so is of value it administered b y The h',!r:k.v me;:.] on the tray before Leland Bowlin is just a promise ol 1 lliin.'iH to fume. Doctor* who n-movcd his bUnnac-h completely in a rait. 1 o|)Ci;.liiiii in S;;n f.lulL'O (Calif.) Hospital, sd.v he'll be to ;.iii:l] a meal \vry shortly. on a soil-lui.J diet. At present l.e persons, and complete rel iff may follow the first trealm ents. BXCERCISE IS PAINFUL As the shoulder shows improve is started. Al first this And It's Pink, Too He the prints back, however. He was traced through his auto mobile license number, visible in one of his snapshots. The name Vermont is derived from Ihe French "verd monl," meaning green ountains. Iowa is named after the losvays, or Alaouez, a Sioux tribe. For Remedies and Supplies See or Call CRESCENT DRUG STORE Phone 600 225 S. Main nay be passive ithal is. someone •Ise may move the arm and shoul cler for the patent!. Later, the patient is able to mo e his own arm and shoulder anc lo carry oul prescribed exercise As this' may be painful, exercis not started until nighl pain ha disappeared. In severe eases, given an anesthetic, ions aie broken down. Under local anesthesia the sac 1 can be tapped in several places In provide relief. Some distended bursae contain so much material that they have t o be opened. The tendency in bursitis is to ward recovery, with the symptoms A strong word of disbelief formed itself on Rose's lips, but for once she did not let il escape. "And now, she said soflly, ."You're going to marry him. A rich man' s wife Will you like that, Gayle? "No I told him I wished he had- nt so much money,and he said he really didn't have any money al all. He works in the New York office, you know, but he doesn't make much. He lives mostly on an allowance from his father." "You love the bcasl. Is Ihat it?" CVaylc bent her head in ac- vnowlcdgemcnl, and 'her cheek s row pink. "I know you understand people better than I do, Rose. You• caricatures are enough lo prove hat. I'll tell you something: I' d lave been engaged to Bart two nonths ago if it hadn't been fo r you. I knew you didn't like him, md I was afraid lo marry any- jo.dy you disapproved of. But—bul— Rose sighed, and again prcsse d Gayle's hand. "All right, sister, if t's' gol lo be, it's got to be. I'm lot going to say anything more,and I'll be so sweet to your hero he'll never guess whal I think of him." "He doesn't guess now, Roseand he likes you; he really docs." "Why not? I haven't spit in his face have I? Are you going to lake him home?" SERVICE SMILES YOUR FORD DEALER the patient i s and the adhcs- , fur a variable period. QUESTION: i!y naps if in Your adviee on da- line with my expcr- I my nap .. xcept bcloie 1 eal and not after eating. I have Ij'.'L'ii tall and thin all my life and lire easily. 1 have found ,'il:>u thai c'liiee-drinkint; makes me in ilable. IK.-.v do you explain my Finishin" up a cell-wall mural o£ a snake-encircled pink elephant, Mike Sankey, formerly of Mardialltown, la., displays his idea 01 a decoration for inebriates' confinement cells. Mike is s-howii m ihe Joe Daviess County. Jail, Galena,,11!., where be is currently doing eix month?. ANSWKn-.Tired, thin persons • improve their appi'liles by resting , U-foii' m'.-.'il.v Physicians reeom- ; iiM'iid ;i nap before the evening ! :nr;i! fur I'.H'.-I.' >vbo a'-o excessively 'til i-ii :,iii-i' il'i' li.T-'s 'v.irk. O.il'fi'e .:- iiidividu.-il in il.s effect on pco- i.i'.. , ;.nd Hie .-!• who Miispect that i! uivi s ihcni trouble should experiment l.iy cloin", without il for a \\lme. "Yes. Next weekend I'm going with him to Gcrmantown to see his folks; then the next week-end he's going home wilh me." "I'll bel you're worried about bo- Ih visils.' "Of course I am. I guess every engaged girl is. I'm a litlle afraid lo mccl his mother. They say she's very beautiful you know.' ' "Didn't 1 read somewhere his lather was sick?" "Yes. He's an invalid now. II s his heart. Bart says he may live f o r years and he may die any minute." "Tough. That's tough." Rose palled Gayle's hand and squeezed lightly with her 'left hand; then she freed both and placed them in her lap. "Thanks for not gelling mad." ••You were really very mild- fur you, 1 mean," said Gayle, turning to smile at her. "I wish you liked Bart, though. You don't know ikow 1 wish it." "Maybe I will some day. I hope so, but I believe what 1 see in a a face. Gayle. Most people ncvci look at other people— not really bul I do. Bart looks arrogant anc sullen and selfish and childish t o mo; that's what I don't like about him." She shrugged her shoulders. "But why go into all that again? yon think I'm nuts." Gayle stood up. "No," she said smiling down al her, "nol nuts—but wrong for once." Once more Rose sighed. "I hope In goodness 1 am." iTO UK CUNTINUL'U; t THE FORD DEALER, WONT LET A CAR OUT UNLESS IT'S IN TUNE/ Always Bring Xour FORD %N Hpme /y Tp Your Ford Dealer For Service Your Ford Dealer for over 28 Years 220 East 2nd Street

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