1 :i W( f$l *t 4*1 .M <» rt a c d U a t} I Two HOPE . S T A R, M OPE, -ARKANSAS Wednnsrloy, ?,5, Pittsburg Continued frefh Page cms 45 per cent of normal, enough to light Viomes and hospitals irtid keep essential services in operation. In the maritime dispute, shipping v.stlllt had not. returned to, normal on the west coast. Schwellenbach, meanwhile, appealed to ship own- '.ers ahd officials of two unions representing officer personnel to meet him.Friday. The unions —the 's thas'Vers, mates ' and pilots and thd CIO's National Marine Engineers Beneficial Association — have threatened to strike at midnight Monday, to enforce demands for higher wages. At Baltimore. Md.i.and .Norfolk, Va., meanwhile, the AFL sailors union of the -•Pacific- ordered its crews to-leaderships tn both cities. A union\ s_poRpsman- said, \vage issues were'involved. "" '' .On -the West coast, contract dis- -cqsstons were scheduled today in an;, attempt 'to head off a strike threatened early next week by still another shipping union, the Inter- natjonar LongsHoremeSns & \Vare- .Ijoiue^nen's,union, (CIO). The union shas threatened a coastwise walk- cut against members of the waterfront employers association. Another west coast union, the CIO Marine Cooks and Stewards, was awarded pay increases comparable to those recently granted •A9?b~workers- of*the same status. 'The award ended the threat of still Janother strike.^ t i In the broadcasting dispute, sta- »tion *KSKA; was off the air for 'about 1 -in hour at-Pittsburgh last 'night when 20''engineers and tech- "nicians. walked out. The station re? surfi&tf' ^broadcasting with equip- "ment manned'by-supervisory personnel. •- Thirty-one engineers and tech- -rntiang 'cfuit vtovk at WBZ in Bos*ton, but ,white--collar, workers kept *th<r. station•bn.lrfti-dif: At Philadel- ^hiaT'KYW' was 'silenced for 17 •-.minutes by. a Sva^koiitjaf;17 employ- ies^-i-j^C •'- '£„ T: >$ ;y .... ; if- Strikers at all v three stations were »iriembejsscof.;the. National /Association f Broadcasting Engineers and ^Technicians: They 'sought wage in"creases. in -various amounts. ? At-, Hollywood, the conference of "ployrhent^bf discharge employes. v a sttiafo"unions, demanded re-em- .ployment 6f^ discharge employes. l(The iidlirhatum was delivered last -night 24 hours,before a union mass .meeting was scheduled to vote on -whether., to. strike.: Almost 1.500 .AFL carpenters and painters had -been discharged • after refusing to : work <"t>n»-sets built by members of "the riv'Sr?AFL International Alliance ^of Theatrical stage employes. Hope Star Star ot Hop* 1899; Pr«t> Consolidated January 18, 192? Published every weekday ottsmoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C, E. Polmor, President Alex. H. V/oshbum, Secretary-Treasure at the Star building 212-2)4 South Walnut Street, Hops Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mcch. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office ot Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)--Veons Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper EhterprlM Asiociaiion. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; Mail rates—in Hemp- per month 85c. steod, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associoted Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcation of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper and also tha local lews published herein. National Advertising Arkansas Doilies. Inc.; Representative — Memphis T»nn., jterick Build.ng; Chicago, 400 Nor'h Mich,aan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand felvd.: Oklahoma City. 314 Toitninal Bldg.; Mew Orleans. 722 Union St. trams cham- Provisions to Qualifying in Playoffs Little Rock, Sept', 25— (flV sas High School football may compete for district pionships without playing the required seven district games if their district officers unanimously up- pVove, Executive Secretary J. M. "Johnie" Burnett of the Arkansas Athletic Association said today. Burnett said -the AAA executive committee had decided that permission to participate in the playoff on any basis other than a regulation seven game schedule must be obtained by a school in a unanimous opinion from its district officers. Any team which has failed to schedule the 1 necessary seven games between Sept. 20 and November 14 may present its case to district officers, Burnett explained. He emphasized that the plan was for 1946 Only and was adopted to meet extraordinary circumstances arising from the system's i'irsl year set-up. "All correspondence indicating the school in question has made an honest attempt to meet the requirements must be filed in the AAA office,' he said. Market POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Sept. 25 —(&)-* Butter, firm;, receipts 015,149; 93 score AA 80-80,5; 92 A 79: 75.5. Eggs, firm; U. U. standards standards extras extras 90 B 78; 89 C receipts 5,832; 1 and 2 3-4—45-40.. r ); & & 53-50.5; XJ. 2 — 44.5; U. S. 4 mid current re ceipts 42-44; dirties 33-34.5; checks 32-33.5. Live poultry, firm; recepts 20 •trucks, one car; FOB prices: :'owl 38-39: leghorn fowl 30; roasters, fryers, and broilers 39-41; old roosters 23; FOB wholesale market: ducklings 33: heavy young ducks 27; light farm ducks 23. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Sept. Kaiser Says One Plant Had Yearly Loss Washington. Sept. 2-1 —(API— Henry J. Kaiser, defending himself against charges uf fnbulous profil-muking, testified today th;il one of his liirgpst WMrlimu shipbuilding cnlorprirfes paid no Continued-from Page One , Britai»5-4he-<pa.per continued, was CQmmittedjseconomically even before the Labor < "government came to power "to seek step by step and -stage by stage that habitable halfway house .'which-. a- .large part of -the"lvoFia '.Is-:* now 'seeking: ' WaUhman, diplomatic ' , r cof respondent ' oi /the Liberal News Chc9pj.cle..j 1 vrote .that . informed per- sohff'iiY the British capital believed the statement : "could be the first - indioation-'pl-an imporsent change 'in the direction >and technique o: jrSoviet poliey.",, The- Labrite, Daily r Heralds barinertine read: t'Capi «tals awaiting' riext Staline move ; A.' highly; placed "British" govern- ;rnent^si)okesrnan .commented .unof ificially^that Stalins remarks coulc ;be;.yiewed ,, as an indication tha y Eusgia was readying a -"get tough •policy^ of rthe United States. * Although* ' t-h»fr » v foreign - office ispo|tfi§m3'n j .' s'aid 'the.': 'Stalin,. state ,menT was being studied "with in •terestj'M therfei-wns no > -official re ^action 'by tbfe ".government. "• In Paris, one diplomat said th jStalin replie's^K, Questions by ' jiifion for both the .pessimists anc the optimists.' • Moscow, the public reaction wa -refl^ciedi jn ..the; icomment, • of Chouse-wife who said she had been ^atermed-by-the-talk-of-a- new war -"but now I am not going to worr. about a new war. Stalin had saic there is no real danger.' The Rus sian prime minister's commen that he did not view the atomi bomb as so "serious a force a certain politicians are inclined t regard it apparently was accept ed readily b^ the' Russian people. — — — - 6^ - • - AgTi Mead Continuted-from'Page One son when calllc fed on pastures and ranges slart moving to market in'large volume. Some of the range caltle are diverted into midwestern feed lots where they are fattened to produce top quality beef. Such catlle, of course, must be kept on feed for everal months. Those started on eed at this lirne of Ihe year usual- are not ready (or market until pring or summer. But in recent years there has een only one head of grain-fat- ened cattle slaughtered £or every Tree thai were grass-fed. Aith catlle on ranges at near ecord levels, gffess-fed caltle variable for slaughter should each slaughter markets in the argest volume of the year within a ew 'weeks. That is, unless producers should decide to hold many jver until next year in expecta- ion of higher prices when price controls expire June 30. Anderson's statement that he eels thai present price ceilings are not impeding production of any arm product was open to the inter- iretation that he would deny a pe- ilion' of Ihe meat industry for decontrol of meals. Such a pelilion s expected to be filed with him Oclober 8. Rape Slaying Conlinued from Page One Harrison Has Low Temperature of Yeor-37 Degrees By United Press A forecast of w i n t o r, which whipped into Arkansas on schedule Monday morning, was tempered somewhat yesterday and last night with low temperatures covering a range from 39 lo 63 degrees. Gilberl was the coldest spot in ;he state with 39 degrees. The reading was two degrees short of tying the season's low of 37 set al Harrison Tuesday night. Tho low at Harrison last night was 43 degrees after a maximum of 84 during the day. The high at Gilbert yesterday was 81 degrees. The U. S. Weather Bureau Little Rock today predicted partly cloudy weather today, tonight and Thursday. Other high and low readings yes- lerday and last night included: Balesville 86 and 47. Brinkley 83 and 56, Blytheville 80 and 53, Corning 85 and 53, Dardanelle 85 and 49, El Dorado 75 and 62, Jonesboro 83 and 54, Lillle Rock 80 and 55, Monlicello 74 and 60, Newport 84 and 50, Pine Bluff 79 and 62, Portland 74 and 63, Searcy 85 and 50, Stuttgart 79 and 59, Texarkana 80 and 56, Wilson 81 and 52, Fort Smith 84 and 52, Arkadelphia (B: and 57, Camden 79 and 58, Nashville 82 and 57, Fayetleville 82 and 47 and Hoi Springs 84 and 57. 25 —(.V)-— Hogs 500 ;400 salable early; all kinds sleady: feeders 139 Ibs down 20.00; boars 15.00-16.20; few down to 14.00; slaughter bar- lows and gilts, sows and slags all 16.20. Gallic 1,800; calves 1,200; opening generally sleady on all classes; -one load good and xop good medium weight steers. IB.iiO; odd lols common lo low good quality replacemenl sleers 12.00-1(5.00; medium and good heifers largely 12.50-16.00; fe w!7.00-50 ; good cows lo 14.25; few medium to good 12.5013.50, with common and medium cows largely 3.75-12.00; ca'nners and cutlers 6.50-8.50; medium to good bulls 11.00-12.75; odd head good 13.00-40 ; choice vealers 19.25: medium and good 13.50-18.00; nominal range slaughter steers 10.5020.15; slaughter heifers 9.50-20.15; stooker and feeder steers 10.0017.25. Sheep 2,200; all classes and grades steady; shippers and butchers cleaned virtually all choice spring lambs at 19.00-25; top 19.25: practical lop 18.00 lo packers foi merely good lambs; bulk of which 17.00-18.00; few lols medium lo good 15.00-16.50; scallering cv.ll xo medium kinds lo feeders 12.0015.00; slraight culls 11.00 down; deck good fall shorn yearlings 15.00; most slaughter ewes 7.00 8.00; culls down lo 5.00. " ' "•" • —"~ O NEW YORK COTTON New York, Sepl. 25—(/P)—Cotton futures moved upward today io gains of 95 cents a bale on New Orleans and mill buying before re acling partially from the . best afternoon prices were levels. Lale cenls a blae higher xo SO cenls boarded the bus and rode wilh the girl to Maxwell, Va.. their home .own. He said Ihey left Ihe bus ogelher. vVhen. questioned soon after his arrest, according to the sheriff, Beavers said he did not even remember getting on the bus or meeting Aileen. Thompson said Beavers' parenls^ nad not been lo visit him. His mother is "terribly'hurt but is inclined to agree with us about her ooy," he caid. The sheriff said Mrs. Beavers Delieves "something is wrong with ner sons mind, or else why on earth would he do such a thing.' Thompson said she told him her son had been acting strangely around the house recently and often paced the floor of his room late at night. As for the prisoner's hunger strike, Thompson said he plans to "just let him wear himself out.' He has had a physical examination arid pronounced fit. NoturcTiyGOP Continued fium Pagp One FOLLOW THE GLEAM Wilmington, Calif., Sept. 25 —(/P) — The War Assets Administration going Hollywood. A battery of powerful search- ghls, reminiscent of.a movie premiere, will proclaim "open house' t a. ; ne'w WAA war surplus sales enter. Officials said 321,000,000 /orth of equipment will be placed ri sale at the center. looks *the"*te"ct that'farmers seldom fatten more,, .than 25 per cent of the nation's "beef vcattle supply on grains. In fact, .Agriculture Department statistics show that the great bulk of the cattle slaughtered are grass-fed. This is the end of the grass-feeding season. It is the sea- in part to Ihe obstructionist lac- lics of those gentlemen. Besides Reece he referred to Senator Robert A. Taft of Ohio, and Rep. Fred L. Crawford, of Michigan, both of whom led in the successful move to revise OPA extension legislation at the last session of Congress. The modifying amendments received some Democratic support • too, and this was reflected in the comment of one of (the nominees yesterday— Prince H. Preston, of Georgia. Preston loid a reporter he hac found "pretty unanimous senli- menl' among the 39 Washington visitors to abolish all OPA controls except those over rents. He saic he personally favored such action and "definitely' is against ceilings on farm products. Several other southern candidates told a reporter that Richard R NOTICE TIME TO PAY YOUR TAXES October 1st is the deadline for paying your State and County ;without penalty. Pay now and avoid the last minute, rush .... Bring your old tax receipt or legal description of property, which will help us avoid errors and save time, Frank Hill v •; Sheriff and Collector acy, executive vice chairman of ie National committee, had given hem advice on "talking with the ress" ' about the Truman-Wallace ontroversy. When asked about this, Nacy said ome of the candidates asked him vhat-to say to reporters -if ques- ioned about the .dismissal of Henry Wallace from the cabinet. Nacy aid he told them he did not want o tell them what to say, but if any- ne asked about the Wallace in- idenl "the less said the better. "I told them the administration position was solidly behind Byrnes," he added. The president began his informal alk by telling the nominees they would have an open door to the White House to discuss their prob- ems "when you come to the con- ress,' next January. He closed with the declaration hat "right now we are in just as ;reat an emergency—and have seen ever since V J-Day—as we ere when Pearl Harbor happened; and that emergency will continue until we can get peace and produc- ion. "That's -all we want. That's the program of the Democratic party— >eace in the world, and a produc- ion program that will help rehabil- lale lhal world. It will never be lecessary to have unemployment f lhal program of the Democratic party as outlined in 1944 is carried out. Thats all I need say to you.' In a statemenl al Saginaw, Mich., Crawford said Ihe desire for great- T production "is not a private monopoly of either Democrats or Republicans,' adding: "It is time for Mr. Truman to comprehend that the various international obligations which we have made previously will fall by the wayside unless we do have full employment and production in the United States \iiider the private enterprise system and without interference by the planned economists of Washington. 1 o —Wife Swapping Continued rrom Page One lower Oct 37.55, Dec 37.23, Men 36.92. Futures closed 10 cents a bale •higher to 75 cents lower. Oct high 37.70 — low 37.39 — last 37.50 up 2 Dec high 37.36 — low 37.07 — lasl 37.13-17 off 3-7 Men high 37.09 — low 3C.76 — lasl 36.80-82 off 10-12 May high 37.7 3— low 36.41 — lasl 36.43 off 15 Jly high 36.04 — low 35.73 — lasl 35.80-81 off 10-11 Oct high 33.49 — low 33.19 — last 33.24 off 11 J Middling spol 38.23N off 1 N-nominal. -o NEW YORK STOCKS New Yoru, Sepl. 25— (/P)— Slocks kept the recovery swing going in today's market but vigor was lacking and activity tapered io xhe smallesl for better than a week. The early advance was Jed by motors, steels, rubbers and oils, with assorted rails and utilities participating. Scattered "thin' issues were up 6 to 10 points at one time. Extreme gains, generally ranging from 1 to 4 points, were reduced in the majority of cases at the close and a number of losers persisted. Transfers for the full proceedings were in the vicinity of income taxes because il hnd a "net loss in every year." At the same time, Ihe bald and pr.rlly industrialist emphatically denied that Kaiser interests made 'excessive or unreasonable" fees jr profits in constructing shipyards ind other planl facilities i'o'r the iovernmont. "It is obvious thai lhc fees or Profits of the Kaiser companies were not unrciisr.nable since there were no fees or profits (on the facilities;," he told the Mouse Merchant M a r i n e Commilteo. The group ' is investigating wartime profits of 19 shipbuilding companies, six of them in lhc Kaiser empire. Kaiser appeared before Ihe com- mitle armed wilh the replies to several questions asked by committee counsel durinK and after his opening testimony yesterday. He said that one of his firms, Kaiser Co., Inc.. actually lost more than $13,000,000 despite a corn.il- tec estimate that it made abou'l $44,000,000 in shipbuilding. Thi overall loss, he said, was suffered because il was necessary lo build a sleet planl to supply the materials. Kaiser then too.k up Ihe various comrnitlce questions and yave the following replies: Q. Under what authority were the shipbuilding profits of Raise. Co. set off during contract negotiation a.yainst losses suffered by the company's steel division? A. "Under the specific provisions of law passed by congress—the renegotiation act—both operations of the one company are lawfully considered as one in the ease o this company." Q. Did Kaiser Co. Inc.. receive any profit out of constructing ship yard facilities for the government'. A. ". . .There were no fees profits." Q. Has Kaiser Cn. Inc.. paid an\ income taxes to Ihe federal cov eminent on shipbuilding oarniriRS'. A. "For the fiscal year end'int, June 30. 1942 Kaiser Co., Tnc ha"' paid $1,064,000 in income taxes. Wi have applied to the treasury for ; refund of this tax and have ever, reason to believe it will be srantivl WC have therefore stated in th written report to this commute that no income taxes have beei paid by Kaiser Co. Inc. . .since i has had a net loss in of lliese operations." Q. Was Kaiser Company the firs to build a shipyard for "the Mari time Commission without a fee'.' A. "Kaiser Co. Inc.. was not the first to do so but Oregon shipbuild ing Corp., a Kaiser-managed com Brown Will Leaves $300,000 to Institutions Hot Springs, Sppl. 25 — (1P\—Nlv. Josephine ICmily. Brnwn, wo.Yiihy Tint Springs woman who died j-ilc last month, bequeathed more innn SS.'SOO.OOO to religious and cluifitablr institution!: in a will prnhj'tod lipre yr.Uerdny. Miss Blown, an active, Prcv'ny- lerian church worker, beiiuoallu'd $50,000 to the Presbyterian Theological seminary at Louisville, Ky.. Ihe General Assembly Training School 01 Lay Workers at .Richmond, Va.; AiiKtin Presbylerian Theological seminary at .Austin. Tox., and Arkansas college, Batesville. Receiving $10,000 bequests were: Mary Baldwin College. Stiinlon. Va.: the Executive Committee nt Foreign Missions ot the Presbyterian church; Caddo Valley Academy nl Norman. .Ark.;- Presbvicr- ian Synod of Arkansas; Vera Lloyd Wednesday, September 25,1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tl Bom where I sit... fy Joe Marsh\ 'V.t.'yf.II . . *^ tt ~ Ar® Returning Veterans JN Presbyterian Home and Kerncliffe, kansius. Miss Brown llK' made .'!or children Synod uf Ar- S5.000 and $3,000 lo DuriiiT 'ho war ymi hcnrd a lot about IK'JW lia«l - : - W11R i'"' m " io l>e for returui"."; veterans io set :ul- •"iislctl to fivili:ir. iili> • • • "< )W Uuy'i iie "clilYereni." Yvell. plenty 01 them have rc- \nrncf. to out' t>">wn, nnc r, Mnov, itendior buivh you couldn't ask Air. Most ox them nrc bad: :it tho oiime jobs . . ."going with tho same nion lio;ne-tcv.vn girls (Z^' tin" lYiM-riod, rome of th::m, and ccUint;; u]) families) . . . renewing the same old i'riurulships. Even ll'.-'iv amusements are tho „ p. Nothing moro oscitinff than fishing Sewnrd'a creek or pitch- ins horseshoes . . . enjoying an outdoor barbecue with friendly wholesome beer and pleasant talk. Ii" they've c'.lianircd at all it's in lha direction of maturity slid tolerance ... tolerance for everything except dictators, and those WmJ^ would destroy our democratic principles of live and let. live. And from where I sit, that's another reason lo be proud of them. Social imcl P etiona Phone 768 Between 9 a. m, and 4 p. m. I f.^ss Mnry Helen Crosby psHonorec at Shower , s . Miss Mary Helen Crosby was ghfinoree at a miscellaneous shower ™Jfptt Wednesday evening at the lifhomc of Mr. and Mrs. II. W. Hat- H&'chcr on East Second street, llos- ifStcssuK were Mrs. Terrell Hutson f5f|find Miss Mickey Hoyoll. The liv- iW;i||lng' room of Ihe home was allrnc- fSfiltivoly decorated wilh summer flo- fffflwers and the dining table held as "'** lts' : center deconilioti a crysliil bowl of white astors flanked by ylll while lighted iapers in crystal every yea pany, was c.ne of the first three. Q. Has the Kaiser family eve had any direct or indirect "owner ship in the Gilpn Construction company? A. "None of the Kaiser cnmpan ies and no member of the Raise family, has any direct or indirec owner-slip in Gilpin." 1,800,000 shares, the iirst session under a two-million tolal since Sepl. 17. Bonds hardened seleclively. o NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Sept. 25 \v82Riot- ton futures today closed steady 45 cents a bale lower to 10 cents higher,. Ocl high 37.75 — low 37.40 — close 37.39B off 9 Dec high 37.43 — low 37.03 — close 37.21-28 off 2 Mch hieh 37.13 — low 36.78 — close 36.89-02 off 5 May high 36.76 — low 36.41 — close 36.54-46 off 3 Jly high 35.99 — low 35.64 — close Beef Packers Seek to Lift 35.85 off 3 Spol cotton closed steady and unchanged. Sales 3,323. Middling 37.45. divorces and a remarriage. That left two lonely people— Kent, 31, and the /irsl Mrs. ONeal, 15. Lasl Friday they were married in Phoenix, Ariz. Discord followed in Ihe wake of Ihe swap, said Mrs. Kenl — the former Mrs. O'Neal. "Larry 'has telephoned and come to see me half a dozen times asking me to come back, 1 she said. "When he heard I was married, he decided he still loved me." She said she told him the new arrangement suited her just fine. "Youll hear from me again in a different way, and I wish you luck,' she said her former husband warned. The bullet fired early yesterday missed the couple by two Seel. It reportedly was of the same caliber GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Sept. 25—(/P)—Commission houses were active buyers of corn and oats today, causing price gains which at one time extending to around 2 cents. Trading in oats waw heavy. Wheat held firm in a quiet trade. Profil-taking late in the session reduced extreme gains after corn contracts had reached new highs since early August and oals deliveries were al Iheir best levels since mid-July. The weather bureau reported, "the corn crop made good progress during the week in thy main bell and is mostly very good to locally excellent." Wheat closed 1 1-8—1 3-8 higher, January $2.03 1-2, corn was up 2 1-4—2 5-8, January $1.42 18— $1.42, oats gained 1 1-2—2 1-4, November 81 3-8, and barley was unchanged, November $1.45 1-4. Wheat was firm today; receipts 16 cars. Corn was steady to firm; bookings 135,000 bushels; receipts G3 cars. Oats were higher for top grades and easier for lower grades; bookings 16,000 bushels; receipts 67car s. Washington, Sept. 24WV-Uosco !.- Haynie, chairman of vho Nn lional Beef Packers Industry Advis ory Committee, said today ihn beef packers arc pressing for olin Ination of price ceilings as ih_ "only solution to the present shortage situation. Haynie, vice president of the Wilson Packing Company, iold porler lhal the industry advisory eommitlee "unanimously favors decontrol.' He added that OPA officials informed the committee at a meeting today that no immediate action could be taken. Haynie said he had called a special decontrol committee session here Oct. B but that it might take as long as two month:; to obtain a final decision from the price decontrol board. He added he cxpecles lhc boc-f producers to join packers in asking removal of price ceilings. Widespread complainls of yneal shortages have worried government officials since price lids were restored at retail counters Sepl under the August 20 decision of price decontrol board. butchers, "jiumorou:; as a gun owned by O'Neai. 7 cant undersland why he would wanl to shoot either of us," she told police. "This situation is all of his own making. When he deserted me and went away with Mr. Kent's wife he left two broken hearts.' "Ill shoot it out wilh him any time,' Kent said. PRESIDENTAL PLUMS Kansas City, Sept. :25 — (/P)— A jar of regular Damson preserves with a special label brought a high bid of $2 at the Woman's City Club annual harvest festival heve. The preserves were contributed by Mrs. Harry S. Truman, and bore a White House label. Mrs. Harold W. Falls was the high bidder. Retail grocers and some labor groups and members of Congress have coin- plained lhal return of price Mas created a .merit famine. Most suggested immediate removal of price ceilings as a remedy. Although today's, session represented only the beef industry, members of this group said ihey expected similar decontrol moves by producers of pork, lamb and other meat products. Any decontrol pet it ion must go to Sec-rotary of Agriculture Anderson, who was accorded Kpucial powers over all farm products by Congress when it extended the OPA gram. Under Ihe dfconlrnl rules set up by OPA anil Hie Agriculture Uo- pai trnent. decontrol must be requested by a committee representing an entire industry and then only after a meeting announced ior this specilic jiurpo:;u two weeks in advance. The- beef industry expects to file a deconlrol petition^ on or .shortly after October 8. 11 i'l s rejected There was once a farmer who liv ed smack on Ihe Russian-Polish border. He worried aboul it for years. I'm a man without a country, he would wail aloud. "I don't know where I live." Eventually he paid a surveyor to size up the siluation. "My friend," the surveryor stated at length, "y- OLI live just inside Poland." "Thank God," the newly made Pole cried, "No more of those horrible Russian winters." not acted upon wilhin 15 days, ihen Ihe industry may appeal 'to the price decontrol board within 30 days. For a New Type of Screen Thrill ! ! ! NEW — 3 DAYS STARTS THURSDAY holders. , Clever games and contests were enjoyed throughout the evening. The hostesses assisted by Mrs. If. W. Hatcher, Mrs. Alvin Reynolds and Mrs. Kenneth Uricc served a delightful ice course to 31 guesls. Miss Barbara Polk Celebrates Birthday Miss Barbara Polk celebrated Brooklyn Pastor Prays for Dodgers By ROBERT RfcHARDS Brooklyn, N. Y. Sept. 25— (/1'iThc Rev. Bcnnay J. F. Benson, pastor of the I3i ooklyn Dutch lie for me church, knell on Ihe steps ot Borough Hull today and prayed ior lhc Brooklyn Dodgers. He asked lhal Ihey receive an even break in Ihe ncnnanl race wilh tho St. _ _.. .l.-ouis Cardinals, and added: "If her nili birthday anniversary with the Lord gives Bropklyn an even a party al the home of her par- break, tliey re good enough to win.' cuts, Mr. and Mrs. Troy Folk on About persons gathered around the steps of Borough Hall at noon. Just as a large clock slarlcd booming 12 times, Benson look oft his hat, knell and prayed: "O, Lord, were praying :"or those Dodgers. Their chances don't look so good riyhl now. Everybody is pray in;; for" the Burns to win. "0, Lord, give, we pray, give to the Dodgers an even chance u> win die pennant: like the . man in vhe 'O, Lord,' he prayed, '1 only ask if you donl help help the bear either. don't woods who is crossing the stream IM & A .by Ihe present owners rcp- on a fallen tree trunk, who met. a | r[;sc ntcd only half of the caah in- bcar in the middle, coming his I vestment. "11 is unfair lo value the properly at the $350,000 figure when lhc eosl in cash was more than Iwiec lhal figure,' he said. Putty said Ihe lale Frank Kcll invested additional cash in improving lhc property when lhc slock 'We ask you not lo give the An- housern oul Iherc in St. Louis any belter break than you give us and we ask this in all sincerity. Amen.' Afler lhc prayer Benson was iked whether other Brooklyn -——--- •— .-— clergymen approved of his actions. "They gave me the double E," he said. "Whal's the double E? "Envious eyebrow.' He will play on the Borough steps daily until the National League pennant race is decided. "Everyone in Brooklyn wants Dove Knolls of this city will spend Mr. and Mrs. Richard II. Shivcly Day Ion, Ohio are the guesls of ....s. Shivcly's mother, Mrs. J. K. Briggs and other relatives here. They will be accompanied home Monday after- North Elm street, neon. Following an hour of games and contests delightful ice cream DOCJ Your Bach Gel Tlrcdf, A SPENCER and cake was served to twenty Mrs. Polk was assisted 1 in caring for the guests by the honorcc's grandmother, Mrs. W. H. Brash- Coming and Going will relieve back- fatiguc—give you restful posture. MRS. RUTH DOZIER Captain and Mrs. O. L. Gibson <^ &««« Bremen Foundation and son, Bill who arc eiirinile to their home in Lake Chares, Louisiana from a vacation visit in Denver, and other Colorado points arc visiting Mrs. Gibson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jctt Williams, Sr. and other relatives here. 21 65. Hei-vey Phone 942- J Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Taylor of Blevins, Mrs. S. H. Batlle and Miss Wednesday in Texarkana. by 'Miss Jane Carter who has accepted a position in Dayton. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. and daughters, Wanda an-j I.iu: li? and sons, Don and Jack 'invo returned aflcr h vacation visit with datives in Tennessee, KuntucKy, Indiana and Illinois. NOW ® Thursday with AVA GARDNER VICTOR McLAGLEN TOM CONWAY 'I KNOW WHAT I WANT... and I (enow how It gel il!" went searching Revelry., Violence Mystery, VT! 5?w L. C^ 1,5 C.v y • « a , State Opposes Abandonment of Railway Little Rock, Sept. 20 —(/I 1 )— The Missouri and Arkansas railway's petition to the interstate commerce commission asking permission to abandon its strike-paralyzed property will be opposed by the state, Governor Lancy announced. Rejection of Offer Defended The governor said he would ask Attorney General Guy E. Williams to intervene. His announcement followed a meeting of a newly-formed committee opposing M. & A.'s abandonment plans. The group added 15 new members representing shippers, business organizations and labor affected by the 361-mile road's suspension. Harrison, Sept. 25 —(/I 1 )—Defending rejection of a $325,000 offer :'or the idle Missouri and Arkansas railway, President Malcom Putly said lhc $350,000 paid for the was bought. This placed the total i ., * Chicks, Crackers to Square Off in Final Playoff Atlanta, Sept. 25 —I/PI—The Memphis Chicks and the Allanla Crackers headed into Memphis loday, all square al 1 1 in Ihe Southern As- socialion's final playoff. Wimpy Willis was picked lo face Allanln's Karl M'cGowan on the firing lino tonight. Memphis, second-place finisher, '.led the scries by shutting out the pennant winners lasl night, f)-0, on Merman Dref's fine five-hit hurlin;; and some ho.me run clouting behind him. Ace Bill Ayers lifted the Chicks to four hits in eighl innings but three of them wr.rc creuit clouts. A f o r m e r Allanla outfielder Lindscy Deal, contributed two homers, each with lhc bases empty Buschen socked a two-run circuA in. the fourth and the seventh. Roy smash in the cighlh. The Chicks gol their first, run in the second withr.ul a hil by bunching a walk with an error and an outfield fly. Garland County Asks Additional Tax Receipts Little Rock. Sepl. 25 — (/P)— Garland county asked for an additional GOO poll tax receipts loday—bring- ing to 15,300 the number of blank To Organize Baptist Church at Guernsey The Guernsey Mission nn arm of the First Baptist Church of Hope, will be organized into an independent church this Sui:Iay, September 29, at 2:30 p.m. All rncm bcrs are urged to attend. Appearing on the program will be the Rev. S .A. Whitlow of Hope, Rev. Bruce. H. Price, Pastor of Beech street church of Tcxarkanr., the Rev. Roger Baxter, pastor of College Hill Church of Texarkana the Rev. Sid White, pastor of the Anderson Union Baptist Church of Missionary of the Hope Association. Hope and the Rev. OUis Denney. DOROTHY DIX Pnambitious Youth DEAR MISS DIX: I am a young , their lives, and Father and Mother so lhc t. This placed the loUil | ro ^ ei ls supplied the county by the ' h( ; saici ' closcr to tnc stale auditor's office. $1.000,000 mark. The M. & A. president, one uf the Kcll heirs, lias contended to win this pennant,' he said. "I've decided to pray every day. People pray for so many things these clays I see nothing wrong in praying for something so normal as victory for the Dodgers. Benson said ho had received a telegram from Monty O'Toolc in Salina, Kans. That apparently is Cardinal territory, because O'Toolo told the minister he didnl think prayer would help the Dodgers. He suggested that prayers be offered that the Cardinals win the world scries from the Boston Red Sox. Benson said he wasn't going to do t. Benson was born in Brooklyn, Iowa. Auditor J. Oscar Humphrey sent .he county an original 11,100 receipts good for voting in elections between Oct. 1. IfMG and Oct. 1, 1947. He since has filled additional requests for 1,200 and 2,400. The latter batch was sent two. weeks ago. throughout the nearly three-week long strike of trainmen that the company was unable to meet union demands of an 18 cents an hour wage hike. He rejected earlier this week a S3;ii),00(1 oiler for the properties made by J. Trim GrimmcU, head ol the Grimmctt Construction Co., oi Harrison and Oklamoma City. o— There are about 1,200,000 Arab* in Palestine. .e 01 oycamaoire "y PERCY. MARKS (Ti by Percy Marks: Distributed by NEA Service. Inc. Aullior ol "The Plastic Age" "A Tree Grown StraigM" Etc. THE STORY: Gayle tells .her friend, Rose, about her engagement to handsome Bruce Bartlett, Gaylc fell a little weak. She had been really frightened. "Come take a look," Rose co.-n- famous athlete and scion of wealth, mandcd. "Wait a minulc, though," Rose is horrified, claims that Bart: she added sharply, holding up her is selfisn, spoiled and ... conceited, little hand. "No slop. See'.' You say But when he is early for a date with Gayle, Rose greets him amiably, gives him a sketch she has made of Gayle. On his request,..she sketches him also. Ill It was a quarter pasl four when Gayle reached Ihe apartment house She saw Bart's empty ear at the curb and knew thai he must be in the apartment with Rose. "Oh dear," she thought; ch what you think—bolh of you. I'll know if you're lying; so tell the truth—or else!! " "Don't worry," Gaylc said. " I wouldn't dare lie lo you aboul your work." She turned to Bart. "She means that.. If you don't like -it, ypu say so. She'll bo furious if you give her a polite compliment." The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Anesthesia has developed rapidly in recent years that average patient is more apt lo talk about his anesthetic than aboul his operation. Something relatively new has con added to aneslhcsia now. It s not an anesthetic' at all, bul a ay of securing muscular relax lion while lhc anesthetic is being iven. The patient doesn't know about t because il has lo be given afler ie is asleep, but Ihe surgeon app- ccialcs it because of the greater ••ase with which it enables him lo peralc. The patient also benefits n lessoned shock from the opcr - ition. The anelhelisl appreciates it jccaust with it he is able to carry he patient on higher levels of an- clhcsia wilh less harm lo Ihe pat- "cnl. This new drug is curare, which is betler known as Ihe Soulh American Indian arrow poison. LONG USED IN EXPERIMENTS Curare has been used for over 100 years in physiological expcri- menls on muscle. Anyone who has ever taken a course in physiology lias seen it demonstrated on the frog's muscle. It paralyzes the nerve ending in the muscle; even though the nerve impulses pass through the nerve, the muscle does not contract. Physicians have wondered about it for a long time, and suggestions have been made thai il might be used lo relax spaslic muscles. Bul until recently everyone feared its to.xic effects. In 1939 an explorer came back from Soulh America with an adequate supply ot the drug, as well as with specimens of the various plants which are used by the I n- dians in its manufacture. Pharmac- ologists soon developed a purified product which has a selective action on the nerves ending in muscle. Curare is nol used as a suta- slilule for anesthesia. It is always given to the ancsthelized palienl . It is apparently 1 safe when it is man 21 years old. I know I have lo go to work, but I do not like any kind of business. My father would like for me lo work for him, bul I hale lhc very Ihought of having lo sil behind a desk in an office. The only thing I like to do is to lay the drum, but I hesitate to ursue the musical profession as seems to me it is already over- towded. What career shull I hoose? A. B. C. ANSWER: Well, A. B. C., your tiers sounds lo me as if you were no of Ihe Sons of Rest who are orn so tired that every variety of work is distasleful to them. Appar- dnlly you have looked over the whole field of human endeavor, rind there is not one thing in it inal appeals to you. Snap out of thai, because if ou don'l you are bound lo be a lilure. If you want mak"c Dtnelhing of yourself in lhc world, tpcre is nolhing like gelling an "arly start at it, and at 21 it is igh time for you lo decide whsre ou are going, and lo get on your way TAKE STOCK OF YOURSELF J should hold oul helping hands to them, and try 'to explain the Why of things for them and grant them all reasonable liberties. H is a time when parenls should Iry to make friends of their children instead of being tyrants. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, -•- Inc.) SCAT President Guest Speaker . at Kiwanis Meet- Ray Ellis, president of SCAT airlines, was guest' speaker at regular Tuesday Kiwanis' luncheon, outlining lo the club the company's policy and purpose. Syvellc Burke was welcomed as a new member. Guesls were; Buck Thibault -of Little Rock, C. A. Armitage, Tcrril Cornelious, Jack Bell and-" Bill Morion. Louisiana is known as the Pelican or Creole Stale. i So sit down and have it out with yourself and try to find oul what Nature filled you lo do and what you wish to do. If you feel thai you have a call lo be a drummer, so be il, but don't be an amateur performer. Go to work and study Lintil you make yourself a professional. Be an arlisl at it. Probably your reward as a drummer, unless you are a lop- notcher in the field, will never be very great from a pecuniary point of view, but in choosing a life work money is nc.t Ihe only thing to consider. To do the work we enjoy doing, to do the thing in which we have a never-failing interest, brings us a reward greater than any we ever find in a pay envelope. As for what career you choose, it doesn't mailer. The thing that s important is how ycu do your work. But don't think that you arc ;oing to find any career thai will je easy or full of Ihrills. In every one Ihe road is hard lo travsl. In every one there are difficulties, and discouragements, and unless you [nave the grit to carry on you will fail. FOR SALE PURE BLACK PEPPER No Limit SHIELDS FOOD MARKET Phone 709 ••0 *•«•<! ••••••••••••••••• WHEN VOU USE ' THE to Tflo/naae used intelligenlly. Inability of the I m DEAR MISS DIX: I am in love, wilh a girl who has had an un-, fortunate episode in the past. It does not make any difference lo me and I want to marry her, 'out she is- afraid it will be the cause of unhappiness between us later on. What do you think? JOHN L. ANSWER: Millions of women overlook the pasls of Ihe men they marry. Why shouldn't a man be big enough to forgive a woman for having taken a step off tho straight and narrow path long before he knew her? After all, it is the present and the future yc,u are marry- dear. There's no telling what she'll say—" By the lime she had reached her apartment door she had become frightcningly certain that her fiance and her dearest friend- were already irrevocable enemies. Before she had the door really open Bart was on his f.eel hurryiny lo her. He look her in his arms, kissed her hungrily. "Darling," he whispered; "darling." Blushing, Gaylc put her hands against his chest and pushed him away. "You're shameless," she cried. "Whal will Rose think?" Rose glanced over the board and then returned to her drawing. "Don't mind me," she said placidly. "I've seen tho movies." Barl locked al her and remembered lhal he was supposed lo be posing for his portrait. "Oh, my Lord," he said contritely, returning to his chair. "I'm sorry. I forgot." "Didn't you just'. 1 " Rose chuckled "Didn't you'.' Well il cloesn'l matter. I'm clone." Confused, lakcn aback by the genial almosphorc, Gayle looked al Hose, Ihcn at Bart, and then again a I Rose. They seemed lo be Ihe best of friends, and apparently Rose was drawing Bali's picture. ''O. K. Bart promised and stepped beside Rose. Gayle stood beside him, her hand lucked under his arm. He pressed il close to his side, and together they studied the picture. Barl spoke first. "I like it," he announced, "bcllor than any picture of me I've ever seen. 1 don't see how you could do il so fast. I think its swell. Gaylc, wait lill you see that picture of me at home. .1 don't remember for sure, but I think Father paid the artist ten thousand for it, and I'll bet you like this drawing belter. I do, anyway. 1 think il's wonderful, Don'l you?" "I don'l know," she r e p lied thoughtfully; "I'm not sure.' "You don't?" His voice went high with honest amazement. "Why, Gayle. that's a perfeel likeness. I'll bet Father will like it, too." "Yes." Gayle agreed slowly, still thoughtful and undecided."it docs ook like you. But. there's something . . her voice trailed off. Then she spoke more clearly. "I'll have to study il. I don't know what it is that's bothering me. Now I've got "Frnlcniily in Aclion" /or YOU and YOUB Will tho old-age benefit payments you receive through Social Security provide enough income to maintain your present standard oi living? Scores oi thousands oi men and boys are answering that important question by assuring themselves and their iamilies enough additional income with Bale, sound Woodmen liie insurance protection. As a member oi the Woodmen Society, you also can build a large circle oi good iriends while enjoying Woodcrait's iraternal. social and civic activities- Tlicre's a ty/ic o/ Woodmen insurance certificate that meets your needs for independence in old a&e. Sec the local Woodmen rc/>rcsentcilit'C . . . /ct him shoiv you Iioiv smull monthly payments will build this added protection /or you ami your family, WOODMEN T ° HFE WORLD Life Insurance Society OMAHA, NEBRASKA OUR ASSETS EXCEED 9156,000,000 GUY J. DOWNING, Field R 6P . 208 Conner Street Hope, Arkonsas anethelisl lo perform adequale artificial respiration is the only just- ifiable''reason for its not being used. Aids Relaxation Paticnls who receive il in addition to their regular anesthesia relax much more than do many pa- lienls who receive large doses of anesthetic agents. Although it has been employed only since 1942, thousands of palienls have been relaxed though its use. The introductjpn of • curare in purified form as a helper in anes- Ihcsia is a great contribution to medical science. The development of modern surgery has been greatly aided by proper preparation of the palienl, by Ihe use of suilable aneslhelics, by keeping Ihe palienl in good condition while on the operating table, and by starling supportive treatment before the pa- lienl is returned to his hospital room. These and other innovations have made it possible for surgeons lo develop greater skills, to dcvel- '• " " -"-" of lo lo Bul be sure that you can forget as well as forgive this girl's past, if you do-,m,arry her. Ther is no greater cad than Ihe man who marries a girl who has made a misstep and then spends the balance of their lives together reproaching her with it. DEAR DOROTHY DIX: Do you think thai boys and girls who are 12 and 13 years old should be Ircaled as children? THE GANG ANSWER: Yes, because they are children up to that age, wilh children's lack of knowledge and experience of life and with child.- ren's lack of judgement. Hence they need their parent's guidance and control. But. while parents should treat their 12 and 13 year- oldcrs as children, they should o il wilh modificalions and nol re- ;ard them as babies. For girls and joys of thai age arc beginning lo hink for themselves and lo plan It"; change my clothes and "I'll be tjuick, Bart." pack. She hurried into the bedroom,and Bart remained standing studying the picture. "I don't know what .she's talking about," he announced. "It's perfect. Can I take il. with me?" "Oli no. it's gut to be fixed." "Fixed?" "Yes. You have to spray charcoal di awings wilh fixalive or they'll smear every time you touch them. Anyhow, 1 want to have this pholOKiaphtxl before 1 turn it over lo you." "How about Wednesday? It'll be a guild excuse lo come up and set' Gavlc." "Thai's all riglil.," op operations for the relief more and more diseases, and bring tho benefits of surgery persons of advanced years. QUESTION: Is malaria curable? ANSWER: If Ihcrc is no additional exposure and if the palienl is kepi on suppressiye treatment, most malarial infections disappear within Iwo years. Tho unit of weighing gold is the Troy ounce. Barl slill stood before lhc: por- Irail admiring it. "Perfecl," lit: said more to himself than to her; "just perlVi'l." Then he remembered. "How much'. 1 " he asked. "You didn't loll me what you gel for chawing;; like this." Rose laughed. "I've never sold one before. I've done a few for piaclicc.and this was practice loo. And of course, I've done lols of them in class. 1 dun't want any money." "Hey, that's no go. Gnylc told me you m'ade your r..wn living." "Nt.l wilh this kind of work." "You've got lo let me pay you," he insisted stubbornly. "That was the bargain." Gayle opened the door from the bedioom. "What are you fighting about?" she asked. "Rose doesn't want any pay for the picture." Bart explained indignantly. "1 asked her to do it. II was a cnnimissi'in." "Is that all? Don't even discuss it wilh her. You give me a check, and I'll sec she takes it. I've got my bays packed, and I'll be with you in a jiffy." Fifltcn minutes later Bart and Gii>lc were go lie. Hose went to the lease! and stood looking at her work. I "The poor goi-f," she snid softly : "the poor goof. 1 ought lo have known he would never see." She chuckled and .stepped back a pace. Gayle saw. though." she thought . It bothered her. Maybe ihe next time she'll sec what she saw." Then she turned away and once mine si.inku almiii. "Oh well," she 1 s:iid. "Whal diffoience docs il make'.' Even if she sees il, she i won't believe it." 1 iTU UK CONTiNUKDj \ A COMPLETE , COLD WAV! in 2, to 3 KxruM...ofc Vwrmt •fc Charm-Ku'rl Supreme Is laboratory-tested;'" ' " ' viclfc Safe-ynd easy, to use oa any- J type of fhair,- -. r" i j ifc Ideal, too, for children, \ ~k Will lastmonths and months, : •A: Satisfaction, or money back \ THE NEW NOW ONLY PLUS Me TAX For sale at Drug Storut, Coi- mefi'c and Notion Counttrt, put Jthe "class" to this classic pullover, sweater! $5.00 Have Your Prescriptions Filled at CRESCENT'S Follow your doctor's prescription exactly, as lo amount and frequency of dosage. Some times even a slight variation can lessen the patient's chances for rapid recovery. CRESCENT Drug Store Phone 600 r, virgin wool. Its neckline... and wristline$ ,- • • * *' invite exciting jewelry accents! Luscious. mew shades'. Sizes 34 to 40. Ladies' Specialty Shop £•! ' !
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