Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 24, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Tuesday, September 24, 1946
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^B' r> . -w^* »<• T ^ - ' „ -,;.».«,•<*« «^O^O!«m»»«^-^«^'»S''*«f»=W*f ". .. -. ^,i» > , w ..«n',t™.«r>.»«*-n»-' ^« »»**««.« !•<«»*•.» WMI h *(j»JW^»*W'^-^-- a ' it f wl * HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Russia, Western Allies Also Are at Odds Over Policy of HanilMg Displaced Persons ,>AP MacKENZIE Foreign Affairs Analyst jok.the 1 great human prob- le«is»gcowing out of the war under- Best -the. current debate in the United Nations economic and, social council over the proposal to estab- Ifstf a 1 - vast international relief or- '^anfzdtion,- With a budget of $258.- WiQOO ;-. tq cafe for some 900.000 displaced persons in the American, British .and French zones of occu- 1 pation in Europe. > ~.£«ssia and Latin American conn- \ries have been opposing the proj- % ecf on the'- grounds that it is unnecessary, but the Soviet delegate, Nikolai, Feonov, really went to the mat yesterday when "he heatedly 'charged that the United States and Britain have been playing politics -in' handling the refugees. Most of the'se unfortunate folk, it should be n'ote'd.' 'ate in "the .American and British "zones; far 'the debate Has con Hope Star Stor of Hope 1899; Press TMT, Consolidated January 18, 191* Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope. Ark. Market Report *. . __ - — - Alex. H. Woshburn, Editor i Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Ed.ior George W. Hosmor, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashisr Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope. Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1397. i •5 e •t I e C ! I I t I \ I C C t A c 1 1 c I 1 t -I A t C i (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA»— -Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. cealed a.lot which the general public would like revealed in order vo get a full understanding of what goes forward. The sum and substance of the Russian complaint is that the Western Allies have been "DP's" they are called — from keeping the .displaced persons -<returning -«hprne.-*--by- -permitting the dissemiriatiort-of"-' propaganda against th^-reftitees'-'iriative lands. Yrfg'osISWff*a'lsc'r'e'centiy; accused i inn-* *»]i'£ary officials', of 'having """ distribution of propa- • camps, against the j><*.of-Yugoslavia and ;n»a fortnight a'go F. H. director "--general of vn,peared" before the eco».id" social council and sup- rtKe" •Yugoslaffch'arge. j-jajjUafdja' • declared : such propa- garjda had crea'fed^a-,'serious problems arid he placed-.-the blame cli- rectly-pn -the •'•'•highest -level of mili- Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- sfeod Nevada. Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $4.50 per year; else where $8.50. Member of The Associated Frew: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dis- oatches credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the loco lews published herein. NEW YOftK COTTON New York, Sept. 24 '—(/?)— Cotton futures closed amidst a late flurry of buying that lifted prices to tlie best levels of the day after being down more than $1 a bale earlier in Ihe session. In Ihe late flurry, the October 1946, delivery established a 23-year high at 37.48 cents a pound. The rally followed that belated runup in stocks. Futures closed $1.80 to $2.2 3 bale higher. 37.48 up 45 ' Oct high 37.48 — low 36.90 — last Dec high 37.20 — low 3C;62 — last 37.20"up 38 Vtch high 36.95 — low 30.30 — last 36.92-93 up 39-42 May high 36.58 — QLOW TVs. — last 36.58 up 44 Tly high 35.92 — tow 35.30 — last 35.91-92 up 36-37 Oct high 33.38 — low.32.88 — las 33.35 up 40 Middling spot 38.24N up 44. N-nominal. o GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Sept. 24—(/P)—Firmnes of wheat in todays grain xuture trading influenced corn and oats and toward the close all grains car ried a steady to firm tone. January wheat was in deman by one commission house an prices were up sharply. Othe Notlonal Advertising Representative — Arkansas Doilies. Inc.; Memphis Tsrm. iterick Build.ng; Chicago, 400 Norh Mich raan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, MTch., 2842 V\. Grant 1 felvd.: Oklahoma City. 314 Terminal Bldg. New Orleans. 722 Union St. Group Votes Continued from Page One Stalin Sees 1 Continued fmm Pago One Strike Leans Continued -.vcim Page One tery held 'authority.' Which ^ "disturbing "and he said- alarming vleWs""'of'the' question of-handling the-'DP's. 1 "" ** '••"- -•'"•• • "the Yugoslavs and Poles," he s'aTo*r"have be'en'subjected to prop- Uganda- that ''accounts for their resistance ,to returning home.' home-lands, and in the main their reasons are two. One is that some prefer to start life anew in one of the western countries where they feel prospects are more attr«ctive. The other and far more important is the key to the sometimes rather cryptic argument going forward in the U. N., and it is this: Many of the displaced persons are fearful of imprisonment or death if they go home. Large num ^JllVCO WCtC W K iJ»lW»jJlJ. 1^/l.llV. wheat contracts recorded only light trade and prices cnanged quickly. November oats carried most strength and advanced' ur.der buying said to be short covering. Oats contracts moved .upward in sympathy. The volume of trading was not as great as yesterday's. Corn was mostly quiet but held 'irm. Bpokins were placed at 116,000 bushels. At the finish wheat was 1- <lto 2 7-8 higher than yesterday's close, January $2'02 3-8. Corn was Among the main points of argu- - ment-are these: The Russians demand that all DP's go back to UCCiUl li tHWJ &^ i.w...v.. c»- ' _ - bers of Jews have felt that way because of racial animosity which they believed they would encounter. Some others probably were in chedule that would "speed thing:, ip. The conference has been in scs Jon just five days short of Uvo iionths and so far has not com >leted one whole Irealy with any o he former enemy nations in volved, Italy, Romania, Finland, lungary and Bulgaria. Hodgson berated the major posvers for stipulating that the Uniled Nalions would dispose of Ihe Ilalian colonies if France, Russia, England and the Uniled Slates could not come to a decision. "They already had in mind that Ihey were "going to disagree when they wrote lhal, Hodgson stormed. Italys Dodecanese islands have already been given to Greece. In exactly 19 words of the draft treaty the Big Four relieved Italy of Libia, population 888,000 and 080,000 square miles: Eritrea, population GOO.'OOO and 16,000 square miles and Somaliland. population 1,300,000 and 80,000 square miles. Paramount issues facing the Big Four besides the Italian colonies are: 1—Non-R u s s i a n reparations claims against Italy. 2—Extent of United Nations political and military control over Trieste. 3—Yugoslav demands for economic control over Trieste. 4—Compensation for property losses by United Na.tions nationals n defeated countries. 5—The fate of Czechoslovaks and democrali7.atir.n" of Germany ns one step toward a "stable and last peace." "One should strongly differentiate between the hue and cry about n 'now war' which is taking place now and the real danger of a 'new war. 1 which does not exist at present," Stalin said. Stalin's replies to Werth were his firsl answers lo any foreign correspondent's letter since March 22.- when he told Associated Press Correspondent Eddy Gilmore he believes in the United Nations as an instrument of peace. At that lime he told Gilmore he believed "neither the nations nor their armies are seeking another war." and he urged a campaign to expose "war-mongers." In today's responses, as Irans- laled by Ihe Sc.viet Monitor in London. Slalin blamed Ihe talk of a new war on "military-political in !~.1i:.4ntinr\ r» itrt«i e*' »l'l^r» *'nP«->H till. go jam. . . , Tne new agreements will put into effect (he provisions of ihe governments etiuil.v wage awards). A •spokesman for the 1'aripc American Shipowners Association said it michl be "noveral ditys before I'a- cilii 1 coast waterfront operations return to normal. In another maritime dispute which threatened to lie up the nations shipping again, Atlantic «uul gulf coasl ship operators submitted a new contract offer lo Iho Marine Engineers Beneficial Association, CIO. The Masters, l\*t--,cs and Pilots Union, CIO, also is threatening a walkout. Union officials were lo meet today with a ship -ntpniin — committee to attempt settlement of the dispute. In Hollywood, the long ;iurisdic- lional dispute between the AFL carpenters union-and the Interna- ference of studio onion.). .'<'n,.''l the discharges a ••sysinnsili': loci;out and said il might 1"' necessary to call a strike within a lew da.vs. Seven thousand employes of the Western Union Telegraph C..oin- pany in New York, members ol Ihc'American Communications Association. CIO, meanwhile, announced their reiuline.is w join a nationwide strike against the company The company said Defoliation-.'had been broken off bciween the company and CIO and AM. unions represent iny fiO.OOU om ployes throughout vhe iiation. Karlif.M- District 50 of the United iMine Workers, AKU called off r ithieatened strike on the Long Js 'land railroad, which transports thousands of computers' into Ne\\ York City. . . .. . Three CIO i'- ions continued tnei dispute with the Allis-Chnlmers _ 4-H Members View Bratwan Beef Calves ^ Beet cnlVos were filled nncl ,|u,wn as n dcmonstralion before wcnly.four members and parents yesterday morning by .Johnle Bran- new war on mi uary-poiiuutu in- •."• t » ; i.i<-..n ».., v ,.-»..» ...*. ............. teuigence agents" who "need this ticma Alhanee of Theatrical Stage ti_i ..ft.. ••».• *. n~ . 1-* ,,-.,,1,,..,,,. A ITT TM«ii«n/-t 'it-i^M- 1\A :i- 1-4 lower to $1.39 1-2—5-8. 3-4 higher, January Oats were to 1 7-3 Hungarian minority. . 6— Czechoslovaks territorial demands on Hungary. 7—Greece's demands ior secur- the volved'Vn ^oUUcal activities which "ic the sent up,:' ussa insists that . com- miVte'es(. visit ""camps' .throughout the German^ area to examine conditions and -what- it-- terms- -'-'propaganda" against the native; lands of the refugee^. : Moscow also- demands that complete- lists- of all persons be submitted- to - their- home govern- "cdriteftds that the U. S. tid' have refused to allow ..,<-!•'• • '• - the surface a^,neath them. ignificance ;<ofv all this Wgimes con- if'thl Western Allies submitted lists of names to the home governments, if committees were allowed to as the Russians dt- or ._ visit camps, mand. It is contrary higher, November 79 7-8. Barley was unchanged to 1-2 cent higher, November $1.45 1-4. Wheat wa sstronger today; receipts 68 cars, corn was up one to Uvo cenls; bookings 116,000 bushels; receipts -18 cars. Oals were firm; receipts 50 cars. . : D- :—ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Slockyards, 111., Sepl. 24 (IP) — Hogs, 700; 500 salable early; market generally steady, except spots 50 ctnts lower on heavy boars; feeders under 140 Ibs 18.00-20.00; mostly 20.00 for good natives; boars 14.50-16.20; slaugh- ily from Bulgaria. 8—A ban on atom bombs and controled torpedoes for defeated Balkan countries. g_The fate of defeated countries foreign assets. -o Wallace Hails Continued from Page One as*-s ;<v ta*if«BlTOtrt*propagandav.. and- the' reluctance" of the Western Allies to force DE's to return home against their wills Or to provide lists of their names? T I spent considerable time in the occupied areas not- long ago. and Siquired into the " DP problem. yrom my observation the key to •ftie question .He's ;-in' : th'e fact that y of the displaced persons defi- ly don't ' " "--'" to the code of ter barrows and gilts, sows stags all weights 16.20. and & £& ciii >v dgii^o j VJ.AU. Cattle, 2,300; calves, 1,800; mar- TT ll / B cn^'",n'/ Tnhn"Buirfo"deny ket opening generally steady with yjfl'e S t a o m dfsplace°d n ptrsonl 0 wh^ ! ??od'steers on shipper accounts, al "My position all along, the former Senate Foreign Relations Committee chairman said, "is that no war in the immediate iuture between Russia .and the western democracies' is in -the making. Senator Claude Pepper (D-Fla) said Stalins foreign policy expressions seem to be "a very forthright and, on the whole, a very encouraging statement. • "It simply confirms the belief clamor" to (A) help their govern ment wrest more concessions, (B) make it difficult to cut the military budgets of their countries, and (C) "to put a brake on demobilization of troops and thereby evade the quick growth of unemployment in their countries." He denied that Russia nad any intention of using the Sovie' -/one of Germany against vhe western nations and expressed belief that peaceful cooperation between the U.S.S.K. and Ihc democracies of the West "far irom decreasing, may even grow." Replying to Worth's question: "Do you believe that virtual monopoly by the U.S.A. of the atomic bomb constitutes one of the main threats io peace?" Slalin replied: "I do nol believe the atomic bomb to be as serious a >orce as certain politicians are inclined to regard it. Atomic -bombs arc intended for intimidating weak nerves, but they cannot decide ihe outcome of war since atomic bombs are by no means sufficient for this purpose. Certainly monopolist possession of the secret of (he atomic bomb docs create a threat, but at least two remedies exist against it: "(A) Monopolist possession of the atomic bomb will be prohibited." He did nol elaborate on either point. His answer to Werth's question as to whether he believed "the earliest withdrawal of all American troops from China" was vital to future peace was three brief words: "Yes, I do.' Two of the correspondent's questions were concerned with 'ihc :-e- cenl Madison S q u a r e Garden Employes. AFL. flared anew. Major motion picture studios l»'d off 781 carpenters and painters :'or refusing to work on sets built by members of the IATSE. (11 Ji | H UI: w i m in*. .<••••" ~ Company, by refusing to aceep new contracts .for iivc of ihc com pnnys strike-bound plants. The new agreement was accept ed by workers at the company hpri.igfield. 111., and PiU.sburg) lAi . plant.?, but was refused b locals at West Allis, i:m nl Iho headquarters of Iho A. D Brannan Hereford Hunch nl Hrne ,!oo and •' n ' 111 > hvo record steers > weighing . nroiuul wcre'used for the filling •md showing. The 'I-H Club boys and girls in attendance were shovv%, how to clip, curl, and treat the c ves hair as well as to exhibit U the best advantage. The John Biruman twc, calves were Uiken to the Four-Stale Fair at Tcxaik- ana today. Attend the Football Game HOPE VS. EL DORADO refuBe to displaced persons who. good steers on shipper accounts at -u simply confirms the beliel are not in the criminal class. , «.50; several loads good quality r ve had all along lhal a sensible are not in me niim Qnd medium replacement steers ; and honorable basis of undersland- '15.50-16.50; medium to. good lighl- '- •• ----- --•-' A rpfvnit was slalioned at t h e heifers and fixed, yearlings 12.50- ga^e of a trSnlnl post with instr- 15.50; few good 16.00-17/0; com- uclions to admit no car unless 1 t rnon and medium btef cows 8.7o- carried a special tag. Along carne a tagless car carrying a high ranking officer. The guard slopped it. The officer ordered it to proceed. "I'm sorry sir, said Ihe guard, I'm new at this. Who should I shoot—you or the driver?" •o- 12.00; few rriediu to good 12.5013.50; canners and cutters 6.508.50; edium to good bulls 11.0012.75; odd head 13.00-40; choice cents lower at 19.25; vealers 50 ciHU tlUHUletUlU-uciai.i vj*. n (.«»-• "- — • — ng and cooperation can and must se found between the United Stales and Ihe Soviet Union — indeod be- veen. Russia and the western orld. , Rep. Ralph Church, Republican, Evanston, said "a strong America can work together with other na- medium. and good 13.50-18.00; nominal range slaughter steers 10.5020.15; slaughter heifers' 9.50-20.15; Remember the banana: When it refirnT leaveT Jhe bunch, it gets skinned. stacker 17.25. and feeder , steers 10.00- cuffs and stitched de tail on pockets ypke. In champ&jne* green and $14 .4U. . I Sheep, 3,000; about 2,000 on sale I early; buyers looking but no early sales or bids. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Sept. 24 —(/P)—Cotton futures closed firm :jl.40 to $l!80 a bale higher. Oct high 37.5 — low 37.03 — close 37.48 up 28 Dec high 37.27 — low 36.69 — close 37.19-27 up 29 Mch high 36.95 — low 36.33 -- close 36.94-9 Sup 36 May high 36.60 — low 35.98 — close 36.57-60 up 30 Jly high 35.87 — low 35.31 — close 35.87 up 30 Spot cotton closed steady $1.75 a bale higher today. Sales 5,195 low middling 32.20, middling H7.45 good middling 37.85. Receipls 11, 681, stocks 219,243. •o Our soil is a priceless heritage —conserve it. •o- Texas has 'Divot." lions in peaceful relationship. "In November we will elect a cohgress thai will encourage increased production and strengthen our free enlerprise or so-called capitalistic system which has given our people a higher standard of living than that of any other nation. We will defeat those candidates who are supported by Communists, Socialists and i'ront organ- zalions which encourage chaos, confusion and scarcity in our coun- ,ry. The people want a strong America.' Senator Revercomb (R-W Va) said he hoped Stalin continued to feel that peace was possible "but he cannol really continue to hold those views and attempl io thrust his ideology of Communism on vhis country." As for the atomic bomb, Revercomb added that Slalin is "bound to know thai civilization and vhe world are safe from the use of vhe alomic bomb so long as it is in vhe hands of a nation that genuinely desires peace. Rep. Harold Knutson, (R-Minn) said the "question of war or peace is altogether up lo Russia.' "Russia will have lo change her speech of Henry A. Wallace, vho recently ousted U. S. Secretary ot Commerce. One pertained io Wailace's remarks concerning Soviet policy in Germany and the other lo the possibility of 'friendly and lasting cooperation between Russia and the West. Responding to the ilirst of vhese two queries .Stalin said any use by Russia of Germany against vhe western nations and vhe United States "would mean a departure of the Soviet Union from its funda-j mental national interests." "1 believe, 1 he continued, "that the demilitarization and dcmocra- ti:*ation of Germany rerrcesenls >?nc of Ihe most inportant guarantees for the establishment of stable and lasting peace." Answering the other question regarding Wallace's speech, "Do you believe in the possibility of :"riend- ly and lasting cooperation of Vhe Soviet Union and the western cle a post office named policy and atlitude considerably if have harmony,' Knut- we are to son said HI6HSTYLF ON YOUR That "Gall o'Hora Air"/ There's accent on the new rounded hip line through the curved poeketsi In 100% wool suede. Mandarin red, Sullivan green, rum brown, winter white or black. Sizes 10 to 18. Long waiU« in the : country in^his spun i rayon dressjwith that ("custom-tailored" look in the buttgned COATI mocracies, despite vhn existence of ideological differences, and in the " 'friendly compelilion' between the two systems which Wallace mentioned in his speech?" Stalin replied briefly: "I absolutely believe so." Asked if he believed the United States and Britain were "consciously creating'" a "capitalist encirclement 1 of Russia, Slalin replied he did not think the "ruling circles" of those two countries "could create a 'capitalist encirclement' for the Soviet Union, oven if they so desired, which .however, I cannot assert.' He characterized as "absurd, borrowed :'rom Vhe bankrupt arsenal of Hitler and Gobbels," any accusation lhal Moscow was die laling the policy of Communis' parlies in Western Europe and sale he was "indeed confident" o friendly relations between Russia and Britain. Stalin iiirst adopted Vhe method of making .important announce rnents qf Russian .policy/ and opin ion in responses tp ,'cprres^ondent's questions during the War, when he wrote a letter to Henry C . Cas sidy, Ihen Associated Press Bureau Chief in Moscow. Since lhat time he has made similar responses several cases. Ho has granted no interviews to foreign correspondents since th war started . $49.50 Just come in and see the many lovely, rj things that we have for Juniors. Suits, '.;' Dresses, Skirts, Sweaters and many [ other things that are a must in your '„ Fall wardrobe. Woolen Dresses Pretty new Fall dresses in bright pastel colors. You'll want one of these pretty dresses to wear these cool days ahead. Sizes 9 to 15. ID 98 . 19 .85 Woo! Suits For Juniors You'll lovenhese smart suits, with Eisenhouser jackets. Bright plaids and checks in all wool materials. Sizes? to 14. Speculation Continued from Page One .80 and 30 and former Senate colleague, Mr. Truman has been reported eager lo find a job for La Folletle in ihe administration. But (Ai La Folletle oflen was critical of administration foreign policy and (Bi Wisconsin Democrals mighl object on the ground that he ran unsuccessfully for the Republican iiomina- ion in this year's primaries. 8. Freeman Matthews. If Mr. Truman elects to pick a career man "Doc" Matthews would ue a ikely choice. Nosv head of Ihe State Department's office of European Affiars, lie has been in on several of the international conferences upon which American :-'or- eign policy has been built. Militating against him, however, is 'ihe fact that this diplomatic plum in the past has gone to some one ;.'i- nancially able io make a .substantial carnoaign contribution. 9. Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt. Diplomatic observers with a penchant for long shot odds eyed this possibility on ihe double grounds that she is familiar with and sym pathetic to the problems of England and possesses a politically potent name. It still remained anyone's guess. Chas. A. Haynes Co, Second & Main The city girl was on her first visit to the country. She was anxious to show that she' was not altogether ignuorant of rural conditions, and when a dish <.( honey was set before her at the dinner table, she saw her oppoiUinily. "Oh," she observed carelessly, "I iicc you keep a bee." uetday, September 24, 1946 it HOPE STAR, Social amd P erfona I Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. for Girl Scout Troop No. 5 * Girl Scout Troop No. 5 under the direction of Mrs. Arch Wylie enjoyed a hayridc on Friday evening September 20. Following the JTlde delightful refreshments were served to the group by Mrs. Harry Shiver and Mrs. Charles Tarpley. Sllver-Reynerson Marriage Tuesday i Miss Frances Silver, daughter oC Mr. and Mrs. O. K. Silver of Ama- ("fnlo, Texas became the bride of Mr, Charles F. Reyncrson, son of Mrs. Lcnnie Reyncrson and the lale Mr. A. C. Reyncrson of this city, in an impressive double ring ceremony Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock. '• Reverend S. A. Whitlow, pastor Of the Firsl Baptisl church read Olho Taylor. The couple left for a wedding trip to Northwest Arkansas. They will be at home al 1510 South Main Street. •m '.he ceremony before an improvised altar of white chrysanthemums and gladoli banked with greenery and lighled by tall white lapcrs in the living room of the Rcyner- son home al 1510 South Main street. Those attending were members of the immediate failles and a few close friends. The couple had no atlcndanls. The bride was "becomingly attired in a light blue gaberdine suit with brown accessories and her flowers were a corsage of while and pink rose buds. Following Ihe ceremony an informal reception was hold. The tiered wedding cake lopped with a minalure bride and groom and punch was served from a lace covered table in the dining room. The groom's mother was assisted in serving by his sister, Mrs. RIALTO N O W ''ANNA AND KING OF SIAM" STARTS WEDNESDAY BUT DANGEROUS BEAUTIFUL . . TO FOOL WITH! Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Franklin McLarly will return today from a weekend stay in Memphis, Tennessee. Alfred Morsani has returned lo Baltimore where he will resume lis duties aboard the U. S. S. William H. Kdwards after a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Morsani here. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kirk and little son. Frank, Jr., of San Antonio, Texas have arrived for a vacation visit with relaties and friends here. Miss Marjoric Waddle will leave Wednesday for South Gale, California for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Wyatl. Ralph Qisillen, Aged 17, Dies Near Patmos Ralph Quillcn, aged 17, died lale ycalcrday at the home of an uncle, W. A. Burns of Palmos. Hn was Ihc son of Mr. and Mrs. Or villc Quillcn of near Palmos. Besides his parents he is survived by a sister. Colleen and two brothers, Elzic and Ronald Quillen Funeral serviscs were to be hole today. Doc* Yoar Bach Gel Tired? A SPENCER will relieve back- fatigue—give you restful posture, MRS. RUTH DOZIF.R 2165. Hervey Phone 942-J USES Plan Week to Aid Handicapped Calling upon lenders government, industry, labor, civic and military organizations and all private citizens to help carry out the program for the employment of the physically handicapped, Herbert M. Wh- ilchcad, USES local manager and James T. Bowclen, Jr., local VEIi announced plans for the observance of National Employ the Handicapped week. Established by Congressional Enactment an Presidential, Gubernatorial, and Mayor's proclamations, this year the week falls during the period from October (i to 12 a " will be observed in Arkansas a throughout the country in appropi- ate manner under Hie combinld leadership of the United Slates Employment Service, the Disabled American Veterans, veterans' organizations, and other govcrnmel> al and private agecics. Mr. Whilohead and Mr. Bowdon arc in charge of the local program whose slogan for the week is: "Hire the Physically Handicapped — it's good Business!" Tfiwt By PERCY MARKS (pi by Percy Mnrks: Distributed by NEA Service, Inc; Author ot "The Plastic Age" "A Tree Grown Straight" Etc. THE STORY: Gaylc tells her fr- 'iicl. Hose, about her engagement to handsome Bruce Bartletl. famo- athlete and scion of wealth. Rois horrified, claims that Bart is selfish, spoiled and conceited. Rose turned into Howe Street and her little nose wrinkled in disgust. "What a place to live," she thought, "especially on a day like this." DOROTHY DIX Enigma of Wife Choosing There is an old saying that figures do not lie. Let's hope thai Ihis is, ilself, a canard, bul a 'recent st may be a poultice lo his ego she is dull company, .and a lot of , the philandering of married men is the at LAD5ES SWEATERS Bright pastel shades that you will want. Slip over and button styles to match. Select your sweater now while we have a complete selection. All sizes. 2.98 to 5.98 CHILDRENS SWEATERS Ideal for these cool days. Slip over and button styles. All sizes. 2.98 CHILDRENS SKIRTS Just the thing for school wear. Stripes, checks and plaids. Sizes 2 to'6, 7 to 14. As advertised in August Glamour 2.98 to 4.98 We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo. W. Robison &* Co. Hope The Leading Department Store Nashville Calling Smart Juniors Our Bell-Hop Suit Any size 9 to 15 will answer "yes" to our gay little bolero suit with the bright braid trimming. It's advertised in August Glamour, and it's designed with all the charm and originality you can expect from our nesv Laurie Spence Junior fashions.. Tailored of 100% virgin wool Shetland, an Antietam fabric, in brown, American beauty, French blue, emerald green. 9's to 15's. .00 We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo. ISO!) HOPE 'The Leading Department Store' NASHVILLE Approximately 80 fans attended the second meeting of the Quarterback at Ihe high school lasl nighl and enjoyed a slcak supper prepared in the school cafc- leria. Enthusiastic followed the Bobcats victory over Smackover the fans discussed lasl week's game with Coaches Dildy nncl Tollclt and got firsl hand information about Ihc mentors plan against El Dorado this week. With the largest crowd in history expected to attend the Hope-El Dorado game members c.f club vp- lunlqeicd to aid school officials in seating the crowd. Sealing capacity of the local stadium is around 3000 and more if every row is filled in so vacant spaee is easy to get to. Club members will act as ushers lo see that all sealing space is utilized. The group will meet nl the high school again Monday nighl at 6:30 o'clock. A film of the Rose Bowl game will be shown. -o — Maryland was named in honor of Queen Henrietta Maria of England, wife of King Charles 1. It wns Friday afternoon, Ihe sun wus warm, and she fell she could not sit in the apartment with its north exposure and look al Ihc red brick wall of Ihc neighboring apartment house. She would drop h e r things and take a walk. Then she would have dinner at the Y and go to a movie. Gayle would be on 'ier way to Gcrmanlown with Bruce Bartletl, and Ihe aparlmenl would be lonely. She paused lo search in her bag for her door key when a slro n g masculine voice called,"Hcy-hey , Miss Bcccher—Rose!" She turned and saw Bruce Barl- lott's handsome convertible road- sler at the curb. Hatless, he was loaning out the door. "Hi," he said. "Where's Gaylc'.'" "Hi." Rose returned approaching Ihc car slowly. "Aren't you early? Gayle didn't expect you till four." "1 know." His face brighten e c with the famed little boy smile. "] couldn't wail." "And now you'll have to. She won't be here until four or later ui^u .She's up to her neck at the School, local (Don'l you want to come upstairs Phone 930 NOW WecSsiesdoy Hutton - Fifrzt Thurs - Fri - Sat HUNTED MEN.. Make Every Shot Count! A letter to "Smoc" from Kilroy" By Sgt. R. G. Hyle Hopes Army Recruiting Slalion Dear "Smoe" I still have about fifteen more branches of the service to tell you abi.ut and I'm sure you are going to be interested in them. So today I thought I > -mid tell you about the Coast Artillery. On any coast where the slars and stripes floal in a passing breeze, Hie Coast Artillery of Ihe United Slates Army stands like "a solid wall of steel." Its lines of dp. fensc extend many miles to sea and, in the constant v;gil of security — in peace and war — it cooperates with the Navy and the /LI m/ Air Forces i,i ri ..-roiiMiig A:n civva.. 'shore i^s'.i ' lions The Coast Artillery Corps is di garden." Bart laughed. "I'll say it isn't . Thanks a lot. I'm tired of sitlin g here" "Come along then." Once they were in Ihe aparlm- ent, Rose offered him a cigarcl, lold him lo make himself comfortable if he could and vanished into the bcdr-oom. Five minutes-later she reappeared, her shorl curls freshly combed, the pale golden frcck- es on her nose lightly powdered. "I forgot to do my Emily Price Jost exercises," she said, waving Bart back to his chair. "Gayle told me last Sunday. Congratulations." "I'll bet. you really do congratu- ale me, loo. You've lived wilh Gayle; you know her. You know how .ucky I am." Bart's black eyes were bright, and he smiled his Ih- anks. "Don't I?" She obviously was about to say something, as obviously decided not to say it. Instead she got up, took down a small ink sketch from the wall, and handed- it, lo Bart. "Like it?" "I'll say I do," he enthused, studying the picture. "I always notice this. It looks just like Gayle. You did it , didn't you?" "Yes. Want it?" "Do I? Boy! Arc you giving il lo me?" Rose returned to her chair and sat down. "I don'l think it's kosher to give a man an engagement present, but who wants to be kosher? That's yours if you want it—me to you." "Oh, thanks!" He sludicd Ihc pi- clure again, smiled once more al Rose, and for an instant seem e d hardly more than half his twenty- five years. "This is wonderful." T- hcn he looked at her, his eyes alight wilh an idea. "Say," he said "I've jusl thougt of something. My father's going to have a birthday. Mother wrole and reminded me. I don't know what to get him. He's sick all the time, you know. But I'll bet he'd like a sketch like this of me. How about it? Will you make one of these sketches of me? You set the price, and I'll pay," Rose was about lo say, "I'll be darned if I will," when her eye s brightened and she looked almos t eager. She leaned back in her chair and sludied him as impersonally as if he were a professiona 1 IS, UbUli, a tCUICliU, IJUl. cl 11-^v.llv ^l. 1' • i .Y • I '~ , 4U~ udy of stalislics showed lhal Iwice I result of Iheir seeking me aas many girls between Ihe ages of panionsnip of some clever v 15 and 19 who had nol gone beyond Ihc sixlh year of grade school were married, as compared wilh girls in Ihe same age bracket who had some high school Iraining. Add this lo Ihe cslablished facl that GO per cenl of women college graduales arc old maids, and i t makes you wonder why men seem to find ignorance mo.rc attractive in women than intelligence. Of course, in Ihe old days, when f a girl could do more than read a sugary novel and strum a lilllc on the piano she was called a blue stocking and men fled from her as from the plague, any maid e n who desired lo calch a husba n d had lo acl dumb. Her role was how to widen her eyes and lell every chump how marvelous it was far him to know who was president and all those terrible Ihings about politics lhal poor lilllc me could never undersland. Nalurally il is pleasant to be looked up lo as an oracle, and so il is no wonder lhat men fell for .the line, but the amazing Ihing is lhal com- f ^ __ woman who' speaks their-language and can discuss the subjects in'which they arc inleresled. '"''" Another reason why the lowbro- wed cuties can marry all aro U n a Ihc hightarcwed intellectuals is because men are sold on the belle* thai slupid womcD are always amiable and pliable, drid'that t h'o;s e who never read anything else a,fe students of the cook book. No belief is more fallacious. No women are so sel in Iheir ways as the ignorant. An intelligent'woman is a- menaS*3 to reason. A-fool stays' as ic s. " • '' • '•'••• So, all "of these things" being 1 .'.true, it is a pity .that men's..pick of wives should still be on the uneducated side but they apparently still lake Iheir feminine brains scrambled. (Released by The Bell Syndicate Inc.) Ulah is named aitcr the Uies, an Indian tribe. vided into two parts: Harbor defense and the Anti-aircralt Artil- ery. One job is to keep any potcn- .ial enemy away from our shores, and the other is to bring down bom- ic,rs pnd rockets as t«ey pas:i the c.oast line. The coast artilleryman s interested in defense and his responsibilities are great. He must at all times vindicate the faith that :hc nation and his fellow soldiers iiave in his abilties. You will find, when any one enlists in the Coast Artillery, that they have entered a branch of the scrvicx- where every type of work is carried on. Whether they are practicing with the million candlepower searchlights thai slab fingers of light high into the skies — sending the small black puffs of flak thousands of feet as. llie A. A. guns bark —laying mines in the harbor — throwing shells into the brooch of a heavy railway gun, you will never cease to marvel at the proficiency and action of this great service. There you have the Coasl Arlil- lery, Smoe, and it sure sounds exciting, doesn't it? I will have to close now, so write soon. Your Buddy, Kilroy The Lintoln Memorial in Wash- model. "He's got line," she admitled lo herself. "Boy he's gol everylhing." She look an easel, which had been, leaning against a wall, and scl il up; pulled o.ul a drawer in a desk, extracted a roll of paper, and thumbtacked a shecl of il lo a board. "All right," she said, "lei" s go." She placed Ihe board on Ihe easel and sludied Bart once again "You're all righl Ihe way you are,' she decided. "You don't have t o sit particularly still. Talk if y o u want to." She lifted a pencil will her thumb near Ihe end and meas ured him thoughlfully. "Go aheac and smoke." Then she picked up stick of charcoal. "Just don't free ze, that's all I ask of you." He made an excellent subject, ea sy and relaxed. "No nerves," tho ughl Rose. "No self-consciousnes either. He know's he'll turn oul be auliful." She worked wilh extraordina r j speed, slroking wilh freedom a n sureness. Now and then she liftc Ihe charcoal, squinled againsl i for measurement, and then return ed reassured to her drawing. Frorr wherc he sat, Bart could see he elbow moving, and there were Urn es when it seemed lo dance. "I've been drawn before," Bar said, "and Ihe artists' 1 always spen half their time looking at me. Yo just take a peek, though. How d you do il?" "I don'l have lo look at all if didn't want to," she explained. ' can sec you without looking. Don be impressed. Plenty of people ca pull that trick. They call il visua imagination, I think. Anyway, I ca draw ahnosl anyone I've seen. Th is turning out right. You won't ha ve to sit again. I've gol il t h firsl lime. I thought I would." Sh paused as there was a quick ste it still wroks, and they are still more interested in what is on the outside of a girl's head than what is in it. Looks Of Prime Importance A man's first question about a girl is never about her I. Q. H e doesn't ask: Is she clever? Is she well-educated? Is she an interesting talker? He asks: Is she a good looker? No hostess who was going to have a girl visit her would press agent her to the boys who. she hoped, would show her a good time by telling that Arabella graduated euro laude from a famous college and was a mathematical shark. On the contrary, she would suppress -this knowledge as carefully as s h e would a scandal. Undoubtedly it is the vanity of ion thai makes so many of Ihem ck nitwits for wives. They want i feel superior lo Ihe Lillle Wom- i, and for her lo ask Ihem whal ley think she thinks and as a latter of fact, there is nothing a wife can do so dangerous as or her to correct her husband "s rammar and pronunciation and k- ow r.iore about any subject than e does. But, alas, there is no rose wilh- ut its thorn. For while the unedu- aled wife of Ihe educated m a n ington, D. C. , v/as erected cost of :J3,OOU,00. outside Ihe door. "Hello, there's Gayle." (TO BE CONTINUED) Auorn your feet in vibrant good taste...in classic beauty...with your early cboice of our Pall arrivals ...by Heel Latch Materials, colorf, patterns, si2t!$ SHCIS BLACK CALF PUMP Widths AA to C Sizes 5 to 10 6- 50 FAMILY F f*\ C T C D 'C FAMILY U D I t K d SHOE STORE LOOK! THIS LARGE SIZE JAR of MQROUNE Petroleum lelly for minor burns—cuts, bruises, chafes, abrasions, and skin irritations. Aids healing. 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