Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 4, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 4, 1946
Page 3
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k$d^tiiial>#i^^ Po§e Two HOPE S T A ft/ H 0 ,P ,E, frJJoy, October 4, 1946 Fridoy, Ocfobcr 4, 1946 Secretary Byrnes left No Need for Interpretation ,* .*,,% $,-. .; ,-t- .*, • . ., ., , r „ ... . of His Speech in Paris *i'' i *""* By J. M. ROBERTS, JR . Ap, Foreign Affairs, Analyst Some languages are difficult to „ . .translate.into English, and among 4, them, is the diplomatic, but Secre- c ttu> Byrnes' speech in Paris yes- n ' terday certainly is open to ihe interpretation- he is reminding Russia that any nation in too avid pur- \. ruit of its Own political and eco" •.' - npmic. objectives is runriins trie ~ risk, of war. . i-w ' As reported her.e-.the other day. . most >vorld statesmen do not think •vi •» that Russia wants war—but :iianv o£ them are. afraid she. will eventually reach lor something, in the heliQi- that she can get it without war. and then find herself mis- ', taken. ' Byrnes didn't actually, mention Russia 'in the .same breath wtth 'his definition of what will cause 'ivar. bul here is Ihe way he put '•- -it: "T r-onciK- most •hotrrtily in ihe t ' vieAv 1 recently expressed by Gener\ ^ a^siUuo oiaun mat mere is no immediate danger of war. I hope \.hat his statement will put an and lo the.-unwarranted charges '..hat any nation or group of nations is seek- 1 'ing to encircle the Soviet Union, ot that the responsible leaders of 1 * the Soviet Union so believe. "T do not believe that any responsible official of any government .wants war. The world has had enough of war." And then without pause: , ^ "The difficulty is-that while no i nation wants-war. nations may pursue policies' or courses of action * " -which lead 'to war: N-alions, may * ' .seek political and economic ad- vahtages which they cannot obtain without war." Byrnes had been expected to find j an occasion on which to tak* cognizance of Stalin's recent statements to the press. The American club luncheon in Paris apparently provided it. ' The general reaction to Stalin's statements among, the western p democracies was that a cessation of controversial acts would do more for the cause of peace than anybody's words. Renewal of Russian pressure against Turkey did nolh- «• - * ing to 'heighten ..whatever-- enthusi- «~v« asm- was- engendered^-by-Stalin's >«.*• 'words.- -Byrnes- could- have added that one nation's search for mili- *"J T ''fary security'ihight'so'-JHrgaten an- 1 """ other's 'position as to "cause war, .Perhaps he did have that in mind „ when he., said: ..... . •.'..'. "The -people of the United States •• believe irt freedom for all men and for all nations, x x x (and ) "have no desire to impose their will upon any other ' people or to obstruct " their efforts to' improve'their social, "" economic or p^qHlical conditions. In ' pur view, ;, freedom, ~ and , human progress are inseparable." ..... Here is Byrnes' answer 'to Stalin — that he -who will respect the rights" of v others will have his own so-.iespected by the 'United States. — ; — : - o - - - Durceher Decides Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Poimer, President Alex. H. Washbum, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star bulid:ng 212-214 South Walnut Straot. Hopo Ark. Alex. H. Woshburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmcr, Mech. Supt. Joss M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashisr Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope. Arkansas, under the Ad ot March 3, 1897. (APH-Weans Associated Press. (NEA!—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; month 85c. Nevada. Mail rates — in Hemp- Howard, Miller and , . , LaFayettc counties, 54.50 per yeor; elsewhere -$8.50. Member of The Associated Press: The <\isoc'oreo Press is exclusively entitled to ;he use for republication of all news dis- atches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local 'ews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas DaHics- Inc.; Memphis Term iterick Build.ng; Chicago, 400 Nofh Mich- aan Avenue; New York City. 292 Madison •\ve.: Detroit, Mich., 2842 V\. Grand 3lvd. Oklahoma City. 3U Terminal Blda Mew Orleans. 722 Union St gyres fcj? Lawrencebxirg, Tenn.. Oct. 4 • — (UP)— Following a near-fight between nationally-known write Vin Market ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards. 111,. Oct. 4 j— Hogs, 300; market about steady in cleanup trade', medium to choice slaughter barrows and gilts, sows and stage 10.20: boars I4.00-1G.20: feeding pigs too scarce to quote early. Cattle, 500: calves. 500: mostly steady prices in a cleanup deal: odd lots of good light heifers and yearlings around 17.00; medium kinds clearing largely irom 12.5015.50; few .medium COWL; .at 12.00: most common .and medium 9.0011.50: canntr:; and cutters :?airly active at C.50-8.50: medium and good bulls largely 11.00-13.00: odd head to 13.40: choice vealers declined 40 cents to top of 19.75; medium and good 13.50-18.50: Jiomi nal range slaughter steers $10. 5020.15; slaughter heifers 0.50-20.15; steers 10.00- lambs some stocker and feeder 18.00. Sheep. 900: slaughter sleady to 25 lower with choice lambs 50 lower; steady: good and choice lambs 18.50-19.00: medium and good 15.5018.00; cull and common 11.00-13.00: most medium to choice ewes 7.008.00. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Oct. 4 —(/P)—Live poultry, steady on fowl, firm on chickens; receipts 29 trucks, no cars; fob vrices: roasters, fryers, and broilers; 42-43; old roosters 2G; all others including. ducks unchanged." Butter, firm but vervous; receipts 378,459; market unchanged. Eggs, top firm, balance steady; receipts 9,859; market unchanged. , -'^Brooklyn B urns •"•*» *• . »t r*:,* **t- "-us--.? ..f. \ .New : YorfcT 'Oct. 'A .— (UP),' * v- Lippy Leo Durocher turned his • .back" today.: on ,the best, .managerial job in baseball — with ihe New York Yankees — to remain as a lot 'of the 'Brooklyn' "Dodgers' "until Less than 'an'' Hour" after the St. Louis Cardinals had' smashed his /dream-... •-•• of-, smother pennapt for Brooklyn, Durocher confirmed -"his allegiance to 'President Branch . Rickey, of the Dodgers, for whom _ he had 'needled and cajoled a make,__ shift ball club' almost" into the world series. "I'm staying," said the lip. "Branch Rickey is the finest man in the world to work *or. He's been like a father to me since 1930 and I'd be happy to work for him until I die." ' ' " Durocher's sudden announcement, hj.answeiMo a "left-handed" query in his dressing room at Ebbets Field, ended reports that he would move over to the Yankees to work for his one-time boss at Brooklyn, 'Larry MacPhail. - — — A national fire loss of $590,000,000 for 1946, is forecast by the national Fire Protection Association. ;G VALUED glGMRo'MOROLINE BJ»lV Jftll PETROLEUM JELLV SOOTHING DRESSING FOR MINOR CUTS- BURNS-SCALDS SCRAPES, BRUISES, CHAPPED SKIN, CHAFED SKIN and Minor Skin Irritations on you and baby, too. cent Sheean and the Tennessee State Highway Patrol head, an all-white jury here today apparently was to receive the case of 25 Negroes charged with attempted murder in a. race riot. Sheean and State Patrol Commissioner Lynn Bomar enlivened yesterday's proceedings with a hot verbal exchange which almost -eaohed the blows-swapping stage in the courtroom where the six- weeics-old trial is underway. Bomar. husky, former Ail-American footbal end, at Vanderbilt, allegedly called' Sheean a "lying, communistic x x x." . Sheean, author of the best sellers, •"Personal History" -and- "Nol Peace, But a Sword," had written about Bomar in his syndicated, column. • He described Bomar as an "angry, individual" on the witness stand. He called him a "stout, ruddy man -with a bald head and an.irascible te.rn.per, who appeared to -.resent being'. ,in,. tpe courtroom at 'all.'" Sheean also quoted the patrol chief as saying, that he had no search warrant to enter Negro homes in Columbia, Tenn., last February 25 at the time of the rioting, and as saying that he would not ask for search warrants in the future. '. , . Bomar's liemmgwayish outburst reportedly came after the jury had been dismissed. He approached Sheean, a tall, silver-haired Irishman, at the press table'and asked Sheean if he was the author of an article-'which he had in his hand. Sheean looked at it and replied that it appeared to be one oi the articles he had written. "Why didn't you put the truth in it?" Bomar demanded. 'oheean replied that he told the trulh as he saw it. Bomar then allegedly called the writer a "lying, communistic x x." Sheean flushed momentarily. Then-he' replied, "Thank you very much, Mr. Bomar. I would not want you to say anything else. Any good word from you would be the worst possible condemnation." When a defense attorney asked Presiding Judge Joe Ingram if he permitted such incidents in his court, Ingrarn hesitated momentarily and- replied. "This affair' is between Mr. Bomar and Mr. Sheean." Yesterday the prostculion con .tended, that the Mink Slide Negroes vyere -in no danger on the night of the riot. The state charged thai Ihey had galhered in Columbia's Negro section and challenged white citizens with taunts of having the Negro woman instigator ot the riot and her son, "but don't come after them unless you want to run -into trouble." o i If you have a cool cellar or i space in the garden for an outdoor j pit or buried barrel, pul away a good supply of focds lhal nc " cool, damp storage. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Oct. 4 —(/P)— Grains drifted lower in a quite trade today. Corn led the downturn, running into selling credited to large elevator interesls. Lack of buying demand caused losses exlend'ng to more ' than a cent in wheat and corn while oats were fractionally lower. Cash prices were firm. I nthe spot market corn grading No. 5 yellow sold as high as $1.93 1-2. Dealers reported a demand for cash oats . by shippers to fulfill eastern contracts. Wheat closed 1 3-8—1 1-2 lower, January $2.01 1-2. corn was down 1-2—3-4, January $1.34 3-4—58, and oats were 3-8 lower to 1 1-4 high r. November oats ran up sharply i the final minutes on short-cov ring, closing at 82 1-4—1-2. Wheat was firm today) bookings 4,000 bushels; receipts 24 cars. British May Reshuffle Cabinet By BRUCE MUNN . , London. Oct. 4. .—(UP)—Informed sources said today that a- British -cabinet shuffle ''designed to strengthen and streamline the government without mntorilly affecting its top leadership was scheduled to be announced with 24 hours. The scheduled reorganization, revising the functions of certain ministries and injecting ?icw blood into the cabinet, was not expected to touch in any basic sense Prime Minister Clement R. Attlee, For- sign Secretary Ernest Bovin, and Herbert Morrison, Lord .President of the Council. Although the top halt do/on of the labor government wore oxpect- ed to stay in the cabinet, speculation revolved around-tho possibility that some of Ihem would land in new posilions. The structural changes in the cabinet were understood to be im- porlarvt enough to warrant the issuance of a -white paper, expected to be forthcoming from No. 10 Downing street tonight. Attlee was understood to be establishing a defense ministry, with A. V. Alexander, now :"irsl lord of the admiralty, gelling the portfolio and full cabinet rank with it. The position has been held by the prime ininistdr in the gove'rn- Alllee and Winston ments of Churchill. Whitehall gossiped that the defense ministry would be empowered to coordinate the efforts of 'the admiralty, war office and air ministry as such did not exist jn ihc cabinet until Churchill established it and assumed the post during the King Cotton Tpnnesseeon Wins Cotton Contest Blytheville, Oct. 1 — Eugene hinnull, 41-year-old tenant farmer icjifliiiear Memphis, Tenn., plucked" iW-'rirly a poVind of cotton a minute to win the seventh annual iin- tional cotton picking contest here yrsterdny and 'tho $1,000 grand '.sliln.uilt stripped , his .assigned two rows in'an hour and 45 minutes, ga'thyriiiK':100 .pounds:. This gave hint',the. title of world's chamoion cot-fwv picker. , ' 7- .Approximately -9.000 persons at- ende'd the .annual event in ; which 201 top ranking pickers from 11 slates and Mexico participated. Prizes totaling $2,500 were awarded. ;. . '.';" Last year's champion was Bil Adams, 27. of Leachville, Ark. Mrs. Oran Poole, 31, of Leachville,,; won the women's title. She picked 99 pounds. .uiugc-s considered the quantity and quality of Ihe picked cotton and the condition of Ihe rows. An; outstanding feature of the contest program was the cotton style show in which Becky McCall (Mis,s Arkansas) of Blytheville, and other attractive young women mode-led cotton garments. Ralph M. Bailey, Hayti, Mo., won second place and $250 and J. C. Andersons, Madison. Ala., Negro, was third and received $100. In the women's division, Mrs .La- vernc Detridge, Walnut Ridge, Ark., won second and $100, and Mrs.. .Charles McDonald, Knobel, Ark., was third and received $50. Prizes of $50 cash went to the following: Johnnie Hans, Braggadocio, Mo.; Harold Smith, Cardwell, Mo.: James Weir, Jr., Hayti, Mo.; Lester Peters. Bertran, Mo.; John Ed Goggins, Blytheville. Awards of $25: James Webster, Nimmons, Ark.; Bill Gilton, Springfield, Ark., U. L. Websler. Birmingham, Ala.: Bill Dixon. Blylhcville; Russell Downing, Manila, Ark.; Orvil Patterson, Dexter, Mo.; Everelt Foster, Wilson, Ark.; Vester Thompson. Manila; Ed Anderson, Kennett, Mo.; L. A. Cote, Collingsworth, lexas; Sam Miller, Kennett. Mo. Leonard Smith, Arbyrd, Mo.; Aubrey Woodhouse, Greenwood, Miss., Venture) Comacho of Mexico: Wesley Buck, Hornersville, Mo.; W D Wingo, Sheffield, Ala.; Margarite Luna, Corpus Christi, Texas. King Coltcn is making a comeback as the South's «realest eco- L,WU U Lti>ll&XO , J.^^.CJLJl.3 ..^ UdJ.a, . . T Y /"A T*" 1 :orn was two to three cents high- nomic asset, H. O. Kyler, manager r; bookings 200,000 bushels; te-' nt ""'"" r '"™"™ < " ! *' w n v P i, n ,,« eipts 75 cars. Oats were ::irm with he trading basis off 1-2 cent; ship- ing sales 75,000 bushels; receipts 3 cars. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Oct. 4 — (if)— Cotton utures declined today under hedge piling and commission house pro- it taking, with losses at one time xtending to $1.95 a bale. Extreme osses were cut by mill buying and hort covering. A noliceable increase in hedge elling was allributed to a heavier movement of the cotton crop lo market. Easiness in securities ' rought in some selling. Private crop estimates continued o range a little more than 200,000 >ales under the government jsep- ember 1 forecast of 9,171,000 bales. Late afternoon prices were 55 ents to $1.40 a bale lower. Oct. 8.62, Dec. 38.3G, Mch. 38.00. o El Dorado Woman Wins Arkansas Golf Title Fort Smith, Oct. 4 —(/P)— Arkanas' women's golf champion, Mrs. 3ordon Perrin of El Dorado, and San Antonio's Belly Jameson teed off today in the finals of the hardscrabble women's invitalion golf ournamenl. Both survived the semi - finals yesterday by eliminating Mrs. Ben Sutler of Fort Smith, and Mrs. 3ane Harris, Hot Springs City tit- ist. Miss Jameson, who set a course •ecord for women in the quarter- 'inals with a five under par 74, de- 'ealed the Fort Srnithians, 8 and (i, while the oil cily champ trounced Mrs. Harris, C and 4. The Texas linkster, a slight 'avorite, fired a 76 yesterday equal- ling Ihe men's par of 36 going out. — o • Dixie Series in Final Playoff at Dallas Allanla, Ocl. 4 —(IP) — Two Hnwn to Dallas in the revived Dixie series, the Southern Association pennant-winning Atlanta Crackers headed wesl loday determined to win the third game, which is set for Sunday in the Texas league park of the Rebels. Dallas won the first game 13-3 and then copped the second tilt 3-0. Manager Ki Ki Cuyler of the of Union Compress & Warehouse Co., told Hope Rotary club at'its luncheon loday noon al Hotel Barlow. ' ..... He said new uses are being found every day for cotton, and .both the government and the industry are spending millions in re- searOh to encourage new uses. Mr. Kyler after reviewing the rise of cotlcn quotations to tho highest level since World War I went on to describe many amazing facts aboul collon, its uses.imdy scone of its industry. Mr. Kyler was introduced by Ted Jones, .acting president ,in the absence of President Georgia Newbern. Howard Brown, manager cf the Lightning C Rodeo Ranch, which is putting on the arena event at ;he Third Districl Livestock Show riere Ihis week, was a guesl of the club. Rufus Herndon III of Hope, and F. L. Fenn of Tcxarkana, were guests. also Garland Names Independent Candidates Hot Springs, Ocl. 4 •— (fr) — Q, 3yruni Hurst and E. M. i Buddy > L Ioupt have been selected by Gar- mid county veterans as indepond- 3iit candidates for county judge and county clerk respectively in the November general election. The G. l.'s met .lust iiight and lominalod tho two who were cle- 'futed in the Democratic primaries. The veterans group now has eleven independent candidates to oppose the Democratic nominees supported by Mayor Loo P. McLaiifm- lin's administration. Rewards Are Canceled HOP! STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS'* Bradley Policy Hot Issue at Legion Meet ^sff San Francisco, Ocl. 4 — (/I') — American Legion dissalisfaction with government handling of veterans', affairs .r.ggravaled by per- sotiaF exchanges between Veterans' Aclministralor Omar N. Bradley and Y Legjon • 'Commander John Sleele 1 ,' was -still a-bitter issue today as the organization came to ,Lha a fin.al sessions of its annual con' 'Hands Off' British Tories Advise U. S. Blackpool, England, Oct. -I ~(/P) - Demands lhal the United Stales keep out of British imperial affairs were voiced today as tho Conservative parly conference voted unanimously and wilh cheers Uiat "the principle of imperial preference must be maintained." Prominent speakers voiced "ears that the Labor government would abandon imperial preference—tariff protection of empire products against competition from outside the empira products against competition from outside the empire— in return for the American loan. "There is nothing more calculated to injure or embitter our relations with the U. S. than any in ; perial relations," declared former Dominions Secretary Leopold S. Avery, adding: "H may seem surprising lhat thai great nation, which really owes so much in terms of security and freedom from fear to the existence and conduct of the British empire, should seek so many, many opportunities of harassing and embarrassing us and our empire." Q-——• ' Brother of Ex-Arkansas Governor Dies Pino Bluff, Ocl. 2 — t/P)— Troy J. Terral. 4H, long-time resident" of Pine Bluff and brothcr-in - law of the late former Governor Tom J. Terral. died of a heart ailment at his home last night. He had lived in Pine Bluff for 35 years and had been connected with [he clerical department of the Cotton Belt Railroad here since 1925, except in 1934 and 1935 when he was with the State Revenue Department at Litlle Rock. Terral was a native of Garnett, in Lincoln county. He attended the University of Arkansas and Ouach- Texarkana, Ocl. 4 — I/I 1 )- Tha search for the "phnntorn slayer" who trrriit'ixed Jio Texm-kana area sis months ago js i.'lill underway bul the reward money offered by Arkansas residents jins been ve- ! lurnncl to them. Cancellation of cash rewards and pledge;; amounting to .$11,000 has been nimounced by John Holtnan of Texnrkiiiui, chairman of tho reward committee, thus marking tho civic end of one of the Soulh's most extensive .manhunts. Tigers Lose to . Texarkaria 19-0 in Night Game Verger High School's Tifinrs Went down in defeat last iu«hl before an unbc'titeii T^xiirkjWia toani 19-0. It was the second Mr- lory for Ihe fighting Tt-xarkana £i}',B' eijntlnn and was t!ip"fri['.c-r;!' first loss. The conic:;!, was haul fought all Ihe way. PUBLISHERS STATEMENT Statement of the Ownership, Management, Circulation, fete., Re- ciuirecl bv the Acts of Co.nqress of August 24, 1913, and "M.arch 3, 1933. Of Hope Star published ditily%x- afraid to venture into ihc streets at night and kr-pt their homes light- Rangers and Arkansas ed. 'J'px p a:; Slate Police said that cancellation uf tho rewards did not mean the "phantom" had been forgotten. Ranger Captain M .T. Gonzal- las, who .. for tho State and county nituesuicl, personally appeared Alex H.. Washburn ,who havins; boon duly sworn according to. law.' deposo.vand says that he is the publisher of the Mope Star and that tin? rollownYtJ is, to the best of his knowledge and belief, a true statement of th/; owner- ..if. . ,'?('* ol the aforesaid publication..fo for the sUiyor. said at Dallas vo Larev,. '22, on a highway near Tex . nrkunti. Both survived. In March IIP killed and mutilated Richard T.. Griffin, 27, and Polly Ann Moore, 17, while they were parked on a road a mile wesl of the city. Early in April Paul Martin, 17, and Betty Jo Booker, IS, were slain under similar circumstance's in the Springdul? Pane .section. Later that month tho ktllor invaded the farm homo of Virgil Starks, !1G. shot him to death by firing through a window and wounded his wife, who escaped to a neighboring 3"arm. Russia Asserts ^Continued irom Page One ing by prearrangement with other powers "The Australian delegation," he said, "is undoubtedly counting on the voting machinery to wass : ; ts proposal, especially since other delegations do not hesitate about violating the foreign ministers' agreement" Soulh Africa offered .sub- amendment to let the proposed commission choose :'.s own chairman. This eventually carried. Before the vole, however, Thorp said angrily: "Mr. Chairman, the Uniled States delegation had the intention of asking that the chairmanship of this commission be entrusted to some other counlry, bul in view of .'the totally unwarranted atlack upon our motives we shall abstain :!rom taking part in the voting and will abide by the decision of the commission." Arutiunian countered with the assertion thai he would vefine to lake part in the vote even to Ihc extent of abstaining. The sub- amendment was passed, 7 lo 3, with five absentions and five states listed as not voting. The United Stales, China, France, Greece and Poland recorded ab- sentions. The five other Slav states did not answer roll call. The process was repeated on other details of tho amendment. Stelle yesterday repeated his charge that Bradley had "broken faith," with the veterans and demanded Congress be convened immediately to amend the veterans' Iraihing bill. "The trouble has always been | over..the same Ihing," a Legion j official, who declined use of his jname, said. "Congress passes laws for .the benefil of the velerans and the Velerans' Adminislralion, in ils interpretations of the law, dis- lorts •' or cancels out the intended benefits." • In Palo Alton, Bradley said only lhal if Ihe $200 a monlh ceiling sel by the Veterans' Administration for'veterans' "pn-the-job training" (cr\lx of Ihe immediale dispute betp/een Bradley and Stelle) is found' lo be loo low, "we will rec- omnlend that it be raised." Th'e stormy session yesterday over the training issue set back the 'convention so far lhal several scheduled speeches and commillee reports were carried over to today's final session. Among Ihem were reports on national defense, internal -organization and resolutions and'important addresses, including one by Franklin D'Olier, chairman of •'Hhe United Stales strategic bombing survey. Beside these, the mosl imporlanl Hem on today's scheduled was .election of new Legion officers, with Paul H. Griffith of.. Pennsylvania apparently slated to take over as national commander. As had been expected, the Legion'.came out with a :Cirm stand ita college. Survivors include his wife; his mother, Mrs. N. T. Terral of Pine Bluff; and four sisters, Mrs. L. H. Garnmill and Miss Nettie Terral, both of Pine Bluff, Mrs. Joseph S. Jones, Charlotte, N. C., and Mrs Tom J. Terral, Little Rock. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. . . . -. ; • . Demonstration Group Studies Health Problem Little Ruck. Oct. 2 — (/P)— A growing he-tilth problem received the attention of the state council of home demonstration clubs here today at a meeting attended by women reprcventing 1,700 clubs throughout Arkansas. Speakers told the farm women that they might be a guiding force in promoting a healthier life in Cause of Plane Crash Undetermined By HOWARD COWAN Gander, Nfld., Oct. 4 (/P)—Alia- Crackers says the three days' rest which J rinallv w as carried after between the second and ihirrf o«,m<, rn "ch heated discussion, ?n which HEMPSTIAD MOTOR CO. 4th ond S. Wolnuf Hope, Ark. between the second and third game should benefit his crew. Cuyler fielded a team in tho firsj two games which had two regulars out of action and a third an outfielder, playing ihird base. - o Ouachita-Tech Game Heads College Contests By The Associated Press Their pre-tille race conflicts behind, the eight teams of the Ar kansas intercollegiate foolball conference will battle among them selves tonitjhl anc! tomorrow. Ouachiia's powerladen Tigers and Ihe Arkansas Tech Winder Boys, defending champions, both will be in action tonight Ouachila visiling Conway for a sel-lo wilh At kansas State Teachers college and Tech meeting College of the Ozarks at Clarksville. In a Saturday afternoon game, Henderson Slale Teachers and Arkansas A. &. M. square off at Arkadelphia. Hendrix and Magnolia A. & M, will langle al Magnolia Saturday night to complete the k'irst all-conference program of the young 1946 In- season. Arkansas Slate college's lians, not a member of the conference, again go on the road. „ They will battle Bradley Tech at saves damp trailing pieces Peoria, 111., tomorrow night. picking up dust. a Yugoslav delegale remarked wryly "Ihe Yugoslav delegation ?s happy it has not been decided lo make Yugoslavia pay reparations to Italy." The adopted text, which now goes before the plenary session, would create "an Italian reparations commission to coordinate and supervise" the collection of non- Russian reparations payments- by Italy. If il is approved by Ihc, full conference and by the /our-power council of foreign ministers, ;he new commission will meet snortly alter Ihe treaty is signed. Itj costs of operation will be charged to the Italian government. The commission will be concerned chiefly wilh "reparations in the form of current production and industrial equipment." It would re- porl annually to all signers of xhe Italian trealy. Opposilion of Russia and the other Slav stales lo a general re- porl on all military proposilions in the Bulgarian treaty .kept the mili- lary commission in a record-breaking all-nighl session which broke up al 7 a. m. The commission, oress- ing to meet tomorrow's deadline for all commission deliborations. adopled the general report by a 15 to 6 vole along the usual easl- west lines. on foreign affairs, supporting the foreign policy of Secretary of olale Byrnes and, in the committee report adopted on the convention floor, asserted: "There now is in progress an obvious totalitarian atiempt to seize territory, to establish empire and to achieve world conquest, under an ideological cloak and Ihis allempl gravely endangers the attainment of peace, and the objectives for which America fought—" The resolution said that "this nation has a specific responsibility and duly to itself and lo all mankind lo contribute as effectively vo the achievement and maintenance of peace as il did to the prosecution and succs.sful conclusion of tho Placing a clean sheet on the floor under your ironing board from It urged continuance of a foreign policy which is neither hostila nor subservient to any power on earth, and which acorns appeasement. '•We are determined to convince Ihc rest of the world that we say what we mean and mean what we say," the resolution added. 'Ihe convention approved an Americanism committee report asking the president to restrict all quota immigration to the basis of the national origins act, as well as displaced refugee immigration, un- til'Jan. 1, 1948. Atj,empls of "subversive or racket groups" to enroll World War II veterans were conemned, work of the House Committee on un-American affairs was lauded and it was recommended that the Ku Klux Klan be oullawed. A'proposal lo revitalize the Legion $20,000,000 fund for Americanization activities was adopted. The Legion rejecled three proposals :'or a World War II bonus, veterans feeling that this is not the time for demanding any bonus. The convention favored • immediate redemption in cash of the enlisted men's terminal leave bonds. lion officials were at a loss today lo explain the crash of a Berlin- bound American overseas airlines plane in which 39 persons losl their lives yesterday in the Newfoundland wilderness. A board of investigators from the Civil Aeronautics Adminislralion awailed Ihe arrival of a U. S. Coast Guard helicopter in which they planned to visit the scene of Ihe crash, which occurred adoul 10 minute.*: after the doomed plane took off from Harmon Field near Stephenville. The disaster was the worst in commercial airlines history. A rescue parly of U .S. Army personnel and a doctor, who rushed to the scene soon after the crash occurred, reported that all 31 passengers and eighl crew members were burned beyond recognition. The passengers included six children ranging from throe months to 11 years old and their mothers. Nine of the 12 women aboard wore en route lo join their husbands — most of them with ' occupation troops abroad. The four engined DC-4 crashed and burned about 12 miles from Harmon field, where it had made an emergency landing due to bad weather at Gander airport, spra ling international air terminal the other side 'of xhe island. The giant skymaster, which be- can its .journey from New York, had landed at Harmon field at 3 p. m. (EST) Wednesday to refuel and give the crew a 12-hour rest. Under normal weather conditions it would have refueled at Gander airport, but the base was closed in by rain and fog. The crash occurred shortly after 3 a. m. EST Thursday in a highly inaccessible wooded area traversed by a 1,200-foot high range of the table mountains. Lt. Flelcher Brown, Jr., coast guard helicopter pilot from the air- sea rescue base al Argentia, :'lew Ihrough a gale to Gander Jast -night and then took off for Harmon field, but stormy weather forced down at Buchans, about half to his destination. Brown, whose home is at Glou- chesler, Mass., followed the railroad tracks insofar as possible, but had to land at: an isolated hamle en route to find his way. He ^x pected lo reach Harmon : ield bo fore noon today. Little Rock Man Accidentally Shot to Death Cabot, Oct. 4 —W)—Leslie Rao Prewitt, C3, of Litlle Rock, was killed yesterday in ihe accidental discharge of a shotgun while he and a companion, Russ H. Herrod of Litlle Rock, were on a hunting and fishing trip near DCS Arc. The gun, which had been left loaded in their automobile, was discharged when il fell lo Ihe floor as Prewitt opened the door. He was struck in tho stomach and died in a doctor's office here an hour later. Miss Helen Robinson, extension health specialist, urged establishment of county health committees and asked the club women-to take the lead in their communities in agreeing on a sound 'health' pro- giam s;u that the stato might take advantage ot federal huspilalizalion id when it becomes availblo . Continuation and-improvement of the bettor nutrition programs was urged by Aubrey D. Ga,tes associate director o£ tho Arkansas Agricultural Extension Service. Ho cited increased hospital facilities mcl more r-ural doctors, nurses 1 technicians • as the . greatest iceds. District vice presidents for tho •oming two years were named as ollows: Mrs. L. L. Thompson, Pu- aski county, .southeast; Mrs. Horace Tolberl, Johnson county, northvest: Mrs. Earl Black, Montgom ry county, southwest, and Mrs. VI. O. Valentine, .Jackson county, lortheast. Mrs. Clyde Taylor is stale presi- lont of the farm's women's organi- sation. JL To remove fish odors, soak dishes in salt water first, then wash thorn in hot water and salt —without soap. When you rinse off the salt, th& fish smell goes with it. printed on the reverse of i)Y(s form to-wit: __','. 1. Thai the names and addresser, of Iho publisher, editor, managing editor, and buinot-.s managers art 1 : Publisher. Alox. H. \V\ishburn. Hope, Arkansas. Editor, Alex. H. Washbirt'iTr; Hope, Arkansas. "" Mr Managing Editor, Paul H.".Tones, Hope, Arkansas. Business Manager, Alex. H. Washburn, Hope, Arkansas. 2. Thai the owners are: Star Publishing Co.. In-c.-, 4 Hope. Arkansas. >••• C. E. Palmer, TexarkarmyTexas. Alex. H. Wtishburn, Hopt?, Arkansas. 3. That the known bondholders mortgagee!), and other , security holders owning or holding- 1 pei cent or more of total arrnninl-ot bonds, mortgages, or other- seSU'- itios are: C. E. Palmer. TcxnrkannvTexas. Alox. 11. Washburn, Ifffp'c. Arkansas. State National Bank oTTexar- kana, Ark. 4. That the two p'ararjrnphs next above, giving tho names <jf the owners, stockholders, and-security holders, if any, contain not only the list of stockholders and sfceurity holders as they appear 'up*on the books of the company but,' Jlso in cases where the stockholder, origi.'- curity holder appears up<jn Tnu books of Ihe company as trustee or in any other fiduciary relation, Ihe name of the person or corporation for whom such trustee is 'acting. \\; given; also th.at the said JwO paragraphs, contain sta.tomenls embracing affiant's full knpwludnsjnd belief as lo the circumstances and conditions under which stockholders and security holders who do out appear upon the books of the- company as trustees, hold stock find securities in a capacity othdr than lhal of a bona fide owner; ahdrfjis affriint has no fy.iscfri to believe mat any .pther person, association, incorporation has any interest, direct or indirect in said stock, tbonds, or other securities than us so stated by him. • 5. That the average nimfber of i copies of each issue of this* publi- calion sold or distributed, ijinnmli tho mails or otherwise, to p;yd subscribers during tho twelve- month:-, preceding the date shown above Is; ALEX. H. WASHBIJRN. Publisher *-j Sworn to and subscribod •boforo mc this 4th day of October 1:540. Emma G. Thomas. 1 Notary Public. (SEAL) My commission expires Srplen> ber 2, 1048. The same, low price buys tlio best tire built. Gives you inbrejj for your money in miles, co];n- lort and safety. ' . JO : 'I!? Homm Tire & Social atid P ana rcnoaa n» Bctwnn 0 a. m. and 4 p. m, I Coming and Going Social Calendar Monday, October 7 from a delightful vacation uisll. 1 Circle No. 1 of the W S.C.S. of'with relatives and friends in Dal- Miss Normn Lewis has returned from a delightful vacation uisll. the First Methodist church will I las. Texas, Shrcveport and meet Monday afternoon at three tr °P. Louisiana, o'clock at the home of Mrs. Rob Jones with Mrs. Gib Lewis as as- Soclato hostess. • Circle No. 2 of the W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist church will meet Monday afternoon nt three o'clock at the home of Mrs. II. O. Kyler. . Circle No. 4 of the W.S.C.S. r,f the Flrsl Methodist church will meet Monday afternoon at three o clock at the home of Mrs. Nora Carrigan with Mrs. T. S. McDavltl as associate hostess. U.D.C. Meeting Thursday Afternoon .The Pat Clcburne Chapter U.D.C. met Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. W. Strickland on South Elm street with Mrs. Ben Goodlctl, Mrs. J. M. Duffie, and Mrs. Don Smith as associate hostesses. , The meeting was opened by the ' president, Mrs. A. E. Slusscr who 1 by Has- Miss Marlon Mouscr of TIcndrix College, Conway will arrive Friday night to spend the week end with her parents, Mr. Motiser here. and Mrs. R. N. Mrs. Milarn Green and little son, Joel, Mrs. John Greene and little son, Stuart and Miss Mary Frances Irvin arc spending Friday in Tcxarkana. Mr. and Mrs. John Robins have as guesl this week, Mrs. Otis Robins of O?.nn. Comment From Arkansas 7 Capitol Bobcats Leave for Game at Jonesboro Hope's Bobcat team left early today for Jone.sboro where they meet the Golden Hurricanes tonight at 8 o'clock in a conference contest. All reports from Jonesboro say the Goldshirts arc out to scalp the local team and dope gives them a pretty good chance of doing just that. They have been practicing behind closed gales all week tryin;' Page ThrM to work out something that click against the local lads. • will By BOB BROWN The Bobcats will have to trnval 270 miles by bus before gametinu 1 tonight and such a ride certainly won I leave them feeling in top shape. Knowing the game will bn lough from Ihc start the local squad has been put through rugged workouts all week and are in lair shape. Jonesboro too came out of their game last week in excellent condition and with the return of two regulars who saw Ihe Little Rock contest from the sideline have returned and will start against the Bobcats. All indications point to a wide open free scoring game. Both teams are about evenly matched and although the game won't have much bearing on the lillc it is bil led as one of the lop contests of conference one. son. ; During the business session tho secretary read the minutes of the last meeting and Ihc annual report. Annual reports were heard from break they are going to get from Ihc Stale Board of Elcclion Commissioners when ils meets in Lit- .tie Rock Saturday. I The ex-scrviccmcn are asxing 11 . . j, _.---. -. . A uu i;.x-aui v JCi.11 lull it i u cistvmu the chairman of the various com-. that some of their supporters be mittces. Delegates appointed to ac- named to county election boards pninnnnv (Vin iM.neiHn,-,* ./-. *U« «,*.-. .. .. . • ... company the president to the con- venlion lo be held in El Dorado this month arc; Mrs. W. A. Williams and Mrs. W. W. Duckctl. Mrs. J. M. Duffie was appointed assistant Third-Vice president. : The program for the afternoon was arranged by Mrs. R. E. Jackson who presented Miss Anita Copcland and Bobby McPhcrson. high school students who gave a poem on Robert E. Leo and "Tho Battle of Gettysburg" respectively. ''• During the social hour the hostesses served a delightful sandwich and dessert plate with coffee to 20 members and one guest, Mrs. Alva Williams. the threc-kan group that names election judges and clerks. The northeast Arkansas boys spent a couple of days in the Capital City trying to find the answer to their question and found out only one thing for sure — they'll have to wall until Saturday lo gel Ihc true and final answer. The vels wenl in lo sec Gov. Ben Laney, chairman of the 7- nan board. They talked with him for several minutes and then filed out into Ihe reception room. "Well, what did he say?" reporters chorused. They looked at one another, and then one fellow answered: "He snid we've been having nice OPEN YOUR OWN STORE! "The National Succcssplan assures independent operators of home and auto stores unusual earnings on minimum investments. Franchise available for several cilies in this area. For complete information write or wire: National Home and Auto Stores Southwest Division-Phone R-2577 11th Floor-Southland Life Bldg. DALLAS, TEXAS pen. Of. course, there may be exceptions. In Garland county, where the leader of the GI grouo is Sidney McMath, himself .a Democratic nominee :"or prosecuting attorney, the state commisuion might see fit lo name a Gl supporter — but who can tell? And speaking of the GI's from Critlcnden county — when Ihey were al Ihe capitol Tuesday, we suggested they turn their 150-car caravan promised for Saturday, into a bonus marct. We told -them they'd get nationwide publicity for Iheir cause that. way. iusi as did the unsuccessful march in Missouri lasl week. They did -not approve the idea.... We keep hearing about how ingenious old-lime newspaper men were, bul Ihis week Supreme Courl Juslice R. W. Robins came up Cards Confjdenf of Winning World Series By JACK HAND' En route to St. Louis, Oct. >1 — - Eddie Dyer's St. Louis Cardinals arc counting on the momen- .um of two playoff victories over che Brooklyn Dodgers to send them into the World Series with ;hc Boston Red Sox Sunday as very nealthy 7 to 20 underdogs. Instead of a bedraggled flock of Red Birds, drooping after a 156- game schedule that included the first tic in major league history, '.he revived National League champs remain unawcd by the gentlemen from Boston, With the chips down in a short .series, the Cardinals proved against Brooklyn they can play like the team most of the experts picked last spring to breeze to the pennant. After Howie Pollct won the playoff opener in St. Louis Tuesday, Murry Dickson, a converted relief- er, showed the Brooks something yesterday in the final 8-4 victory inning when at Ebbets field. From the first f S ycamore •» PERCY MARKS © by l>«rcy Murks! Distributed by NEA Service, Inc. 1 Aulhof ot "The Plastic Age" "A Tree Grown Straight" Etc. — <fo And that's just .about as com- mital as any of the board members have been on the subject. However, the actual results of the meeting cast. can be accurately forc- thc the The state board — made up of constitutional constitutional officia officials losftch of the stale — elected by the Democratic party can hardly fail to go down the line ;is county Democratic nominees or committees suggest. And that's probably what will hap- wllh a new talc. Justice Robins, himself a Conway newspaper man, was telling of the two young journalists who were editing a pancr in Carlisle— and were not "making enough money to rent room. However, back in those days ,thc railroads kicked in were with a generous couple of and passes, which the boys proceeded to put to work. Justice Robins says that when a train would come through Carlisle at night the boys would crawl on and sleep in a warm coach to Memphis. There they wouifi hop onto returning train and sleep some more, and arrive back at the office refreshed in time for work. Brooklyn made two hits count for an earjy run. until the ninth when ihey drove •him to cover in a rousing three-run uprising, Dickson iicld the home club wilhout a smell of a hit, allowing only one ball vo be hit to the oulficld. The cvcr-failhful Dodger crowd 31,437 slrong, was .walking-out on • he "Bums" when they crashed through with their desperate closing surge. -Augie Galan's double, Ed Steven's triple, Carl Furillo's .single, a wild pilch and a walk to Pec Wee Reese forced Dyer to derrick "Dix" and wave on Harry (The Cat) Brcchcen. Brechecn yielded a hit to Bruce Edwards that made the score 8-4 snd then walked pinch hitler Cookie Lavagelto to load the bases and bring the' tying run to the jlalc in ihc person of dangerous Ed Stanky. "The .Cat 1 'left'Stanky looking al a-third called strike and whiffed pinch hitter Howie Schultz with a screw ball on a 3-2 pilch lo nail down Ihe penhanl. Dyer, who cased himself out of the "freshman manager" class by winning a pennant in his first year in the big leagues, stole come of Leo Durocher's strategy, squeezing home a rim in the seventh on two walks and two sacrifice bunts. If Pollct feels.-that his trained side won't bother his control, he will be .the opening game 'pitcher. If there is any doubt: about ihc mailer,. Dyer will go wilh Brc- chcen, one of ihc best "money" pitchers in the game. The Cards figure they probably will face Tex Hughson in Ihc first game. THE •The "Gipsy" is the first hat made by Stylepark's exclusive Kilntite process since the war began. This process insures better looking, almost in* destructible light-weight hats ... with the soft» §st felt finish you've ever touched—comparoblf $nly to the finest prewar imported hats. 5/yleparfc ha/s qr« />/•/?«/ frf/n 7.5U TALBOT'S "WE OUTFIT THE FAMltY" The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Chorea (St. Vilus Dance) is a torm of rheumalic infeclion affecl- ing ihc muscles. II may be associated with rheumatic infection elsewhere in the body, or it may develop as the only sign of Ihe dis ease. Chorea is mosl common in girls between 5 and 15 years of age. although il does develop in boys as well. Until the condition was understood, many young patients were punished because they could not hold still, since physicians and parents failed to realize that their behavior was due lo an underlying rheumalic infeclion. Chorea begins, gradually or suddenly, with headache, loss of appetite, sleeplessness, and fever. The infcclio.n varies greatly in severity, and it may be difficult to recognize in the beginning. The muscles jerk and Iwilch as Ihe palienls make 'movomenls which have no particular purpose. They find il difficull or impossible i to hold their muscles in a state of | contraclion. There is some loss of power. Affects Mentality The disease scorns lo affecl Ihe palienls' mentality, and they find it difficult lo concentralc. Palienls wilh chorea may Iwilch so badly lhal Ihey appear lo be making faces. Several movements in different directions arc starled al Ihe same lime, and, while il is possible lo dispel Ihem Icmporarilv, Ihc jerks always come back. In severe cases, Ihey interfere wilh sleep. Walking may be difficull, aTfij stumbling is common. Speech is affected, in many cases. Any number of muscles can be affected, though the condition may be limited to one group. Chorea lasts from one to six months, unless the course is shortened by treatment. In the beginning Ihc palicnl is lo not THE STORY: Oaylc, daughter of n college professor, has just become engaged to handsome Bruce Bnrtlcll, famous alhlcle and scion of wealth. Visiting his home for the firsl lime, she is frighlencd bylhc splendor in which Ihey live. She takes her courage In both hands and asks Mr. Bartletl lo disconlin- , ue Barls allowance, lo let make their own way, like young couples. He says it them other . - would not be fair to his son, who has been brought up to rely on wealth. DOROTHY DIX Duty - Shirking Wives XI When Gaylc returned to the house Symes told her that Mrs. Bartlclt would like to sec her in I her room if it was convenient. Mrs. Bartlell was still in bed, and her secretary, a small, mousy woman of forty, was sitting near by. She rose lo acknowledge the introduction, which Mrs. Barllctt made casually, and then held a chair fo.r Gayle. "It is kind of you lo come," Mrs. Barllcll said. Bruce tells me your mother will announce the engagement next week." "Do you know what arrangements she has made for notifying the newspapers?" 'The newspapers?" Gayle stared at Mrs. Bartlett. "Do we have to notify Ihcm?" Mrs. Barllelt's smile made Gayle feel a gauche litlle counlry who was attempting to swim in social waters much loo deep for her. "Oh, of course, my dear",she said, her voice lighl and amused. "It is most necessary. And there will have lo be a picture of you, a really fine photograph— bul no. I have a belter idea. Bruce showed me Ihe pen- and- ink drawing your friend made. It is an excellent like ness, and it has a grcal deal of slylc." She lurncd toward Ihe secretary. "You saw it, Miss Holland. Don't you think so?' 1 "Oh yes, Mrs. Bartlelt. I think it will do admirably." "Does Mother have to take care DEAR DOROTHY DIX: What do you Ihink of Ihese young wives who live in Iwo or three room a- par(.menls; who can't sew or cook; who send their laundry out; who patronize bakeries and delicatessens because it is too much work to get meals; who expocl Iheir husbands to spend their Sundays bathing the baby, slerilizing bottles, washing diapers, scrubbing and cleaning? Yet before they were married these same wives were dancing half the nlghl and then had to get up and go to work in stores,or offices, or factories; who also had to wash their own clothes and make or mend them, and cook the food. Should these wives be put oh a pedestal? Do they love Iheir husbands or are they just meal tickets and chore boys? And are the young husbands mice or men? And arc these good- for- nothing wives prosperous business man and give Her a very comforlable living — a nice home, a good car, etc. We had always gotten along well together but for no reason that t can understand, she has decided that she no longer loves me. S 1 lo wants me to give her a divorco' and our home and a comfortable Income and let her keep the children. She seems to think she is doing; me a favor by taking the children, whom I adore, and that I should' be perfectly contented to pay all the bills and live in some hotel or boarding house. She says she knows I deserve to be treated better, but she has to think of herself and she 'wants to be hdppyv What shall I do? V. A, ANSWER: Your wife evidently expects you to support her in luxury, while she sports around and Ihe reasons for the divorce among the young? nf has a S ood limc unencumbered b oi | husband o£ whom sho is kept in bed for several days, quiet his nerves. He should WONDERING ANSWER: Well, I'd say that any man who is married to a healthy, slrong, able- bodied young woman who lels her dump all of Ihe housework on him, certainly belongs to the white mouse category. Reneging Is Quitter Marriage is a partnership. It is dividing the responsibility and the work of making a home, and it is just as much the duty of the wife to fry the bacon as it is for the husband to bring it home. When cither reneges on Iheir part of the contract, they are quillers. If Ihe wife is sick and physically unable to carry her share of the burden, it is, of course, the husband's duty to lend her a helping hand. Bul if she is well and .fit, there is no excuse for her turning him into a baby nurse and dish washer after his hard day's work is done. I get many letlers from men complaining, lhal Ihey have lo gel up and get their own breakfasts, while their wives tumVov'cr for an- olher exlra snooze of a morning; that" they practically live out of cans and paper bags out of the delicatessen messes thai Iheir wives Tell her that if she leaves you that you will insist on having the chldrcn half of the time, and that you will give her only such alimony' as the court will award her. If you could induce her to go away somewhere and live scperate- ly from you for. a year, she would be glad enough to. come back to rl her good home and comfortable living. DEAR MISS DIX: I had no in- tenlion of gelling married when I ' did. I carelessly talked loo much when I first met my wife at a party, not knowing that what she wanted was to make a home for her two-and- a -half year old child I have been unhappy with her. What can I do about it? A DRAFTED HUSBANDANSWER: Nothing, I'm afraid.' for it is much easier to acquire a wife than it is to get rid of one.'But A '•?! you are not the only man who has had lo pay with a wedding ring for too much talking. (Released by The Bell Syndicate Inc. ) The Arkansas Supreme Court li brary has on file all acts of Ar-1 kansas from Ihe lime it became | territory in 1K18 until the present time—except for 1C pages during March of 1862 during ihe Civil War ... A reliable informant tells me thai negotiations toward the pur'-ha'.-e of HIP M. and A. Ril- road through Arkansas arc well \', •.-•!• wny . . . tiov. Laney gol his quota of squirrels lasl Friday and Saturday, eight each day. . .Two siciichousG eixlures are attending the National Legion Convention in San Francisco Ihis week. Thny arc E. G. Baker. Governor Lancy's secretary, and Brig, Gen. H. L. Mc- Alistor, immediate past slate commander of the Legion. . • o MISTAKEN IDENTITY Bloorninglon, III., Oct. -1 — (M— After Jean Crane registered at Illinois Wcslcyan University the dean of women sent ihe customary letter to the parents ,of students asking their "wishes with regard to oul of town permissions for her." Dr. Dan G. Crane, Joan's father, replied: "Before you non-permissions, I would impose suggest that you consult his wife. I'm afraid we'd all get in to embarrassment it we 'cracked clown' on Jean." Dr. Crane explained lhal Jean wa.s his son — »ol daughter — and had served four years in the Army as a C-54 pilot. Meat Situation May Grow Much Worse Washington, Oct. 4 —(/P)—Agriculture Department Economists said today meal supplies are unlikely to catch up with demand before 1948—and by Ihen people may nol be able lo afford as many slcaks and roasls as Ihey would like. Thai doubly discouraging fore- cnsl for mcalOiungry Americans came as the Price Decontrol Board suspended at least until iicxt week a Ihird decision on the future of ceiling prices for milk and other dairy products, now free of have visitors, and every effort should be made to keep him from being stimulalcd. Fever Therapy Helps The most successful treatment re suits have followed fever therapy, which can be given in the form of injections of typhoid vaccine or by placing the palicnl in a Kcltcring hyperlhcrm (fever box). As Ihe patient recovers, he is allowed to resume normal activity as soon as possible, playing with other children and doing things he likes. In chorea the rheumatic infection is centered in the brain, and Ihe outlook for cure depends on the degree of infection elsewhere, as the brain infection always shows a tendency to heal. Other diseases may be confused with chorea, as young girls also suffer from hysteria and other 'nervous mannerisms. of all these things?" "We haven't nave brought home on their, way from a bridge game, and their holidays and Sundays they have to pul in giving Ihe house a good cleaning and laking care of Ihe babies, while Iheir wives go off on some pleasure excursion. Bul you can'l be very sorry for any man who is weak enough lo let a litlle two- by- four woman turn him into a slave. If he had the backbone God promised a fish ing worm, he wouldn't stand -for it.. jurisdiction. OPA The Agriculture Department's Bureau of Economics explained its prediclion of a slackening, meal demand some 12 or 15 months hence by saying that consumer incomes are expected to turn downward in late 1947 or early 1948. Furthermore, Ihc agency said the demand for meal and olher foods— now al a record peak—may decline as consumer spending shifls to non-food items, such as automobiles, washing machines, refrigerators, and clothing, as supplies of those goods become more abundant. The bureau said meat, outpul during the remainder of 1946 may be Sunday School Lesson (Tho International Sunday school i ed his life, both before and after Lesson for October G) Paul's Background and Life) ..Early Scripture: Acts 21:39; 22:3, 27-28; 2G:4-!i: Philippians 3:5 -G BY WILLIAM E. GILROY D. D. The life of the aposllc Paul is a notable case history of the power and effect of early training. H is true that Paul's outlook and convictions in tho mature years following his conversion were very different from tho.se of his youth — so much so thai he was perse- culcd for his supposed horsy by the same people whom he had formerly joined in persecuting the Christians. But Paul answered his persecutors by insisting that he worshipped the God of'his fathers The one thing thai characlcriz- his conversion, was a good con science. In his pcrseculing days hn thought he was doing God service, just as he did in the days of his' enlightenment, when service had become inspired with love and devotion to Christ. Paul evidently owed a great heritage to the parents whose Go.d ho worshipped.And he owcdi a great deal lo Gamaliel, the teacher at whose feet ho sal in Jerusalem, for Gamaliel appears in Scripture as ; any experience at all wilh newspapers. We jusl expeced lo announce Ihc cngagemcnl to our friends at home." "Bruce has friends too, you know. Arc you planning on send- ng out formal announcements?" "I hadn't. I jusl Ihoughl I'd wrilc o my friends and relatives. Do you hink the formal announcements .vould be betlcr?" Mrs. Bartlett glanced questioning- y at Miss Holland, who said, "I think so. Mr. Bruce will never vritc lo his friends. He never lakes care of anything like that." She ookcd at Gayle thoughtfully. "I could take care of all the details, if you wish, Miss Kent. I mean I could get everything ready, though the announcements lo Ihe papers ought to go out at once. They will QUESTION: Is grinding the Icclh a sign of worms? ANSWER: No. It usually means thai tho child is nervous or lhal he is dreaming about "cops and robbers." "relatively low," reflecting heavy marketings of hogs and cattle in July and August, when there were no price controls, and delayed fall marketings of livestock. A«= for 1947, the report said per capita civilian supplies may DC omy as'large as mis year—or an average of between 140 and 145 pounds n year. It added thai Ihe supply of pork is oxpocled to be smaller than Ihis year bul that production of beef is expected to be large, reflecting in turn a tendency among producers to delay marketings of catlle Ihis fall in expectation of possible higher prices. Sheep and lamp slaughter next year probably will be less than this year, with prospects of a smaller 1947 lamb crop and fewer lambs to be fed this fall, the bureau said, On the subject of prices, the re- porl commented lhal recently established ceilings will permit prices of catlle and hogs to be around 10 percent higher, and lambs over 15 percent higher, than in the first half of 194C. However, a drop in national income in the second half of 1047 would be accompanied, it said, by declining prices of meat animals particularly in the fourth quartet tolerant and justice-loving leader. Jewish TONIGHT . Relieve Miseries of Her Cold When you rub sooth. inffi wanning VapoRub •i^f^ on lier cold-irritated tliroat, chest and back at bedtime, it starts to work in- stantly.Then, while she sleeps, VapoRub's special relief -giving action keeps on working for hours. Often by morning most misery of the cold is gone. i Try it tonight. How much Paul owed to his boy hood life in Tarsus we can only surmise. It was also a seaport: town through which much trad'j and commerce passed, with a mixed population and tho heterogeneous visitors that trade and commerce bring to a seaport. Paul's early contacls probably j did much to prepare him for thai cosmopolitan character he was to assume as a Christian citizen oi the world, aspiring to preach the Gospel in every quarter of the then-known world. He had, too, the (raining of the Synagogue, with its school and its Sabbath service. He, like the boy Jesus, heard each Sabbath the impressive words: "Thou shall love the Lord thy God with all thine heart, and all thy soul, and with all thy might." Paul was a Jew, and he was a Jew lo the end. The foundation of what he was was laid in.his early youth. Coming to know Christ enlarged his outlook. It brought into life and vigor every noble teaching of the Scriptures, and it. saved him from the folly of pulling his faith in the Ihings that had made him a persecutor. He iound in Christ the great fulfiller, the Messiah and Savior, whom the prophets had foretold. And, finding thai Christ, crucified and risen, he became imbued with the Christ like spirit of love and sacrifice and with the rnunuip of great uiissiuii. when production will be seasonally. The bureau did not amplify its prediction of a lowci national income. The dairy price issue remained open after the Decontrol Board an nounccd through its informatioi Director, Dclmar Beman, that the three members were adjourning without action because the pane had not received requested data from OPA, the Agriculture Depart ment and segments of the Dairy Industry. At OPA, where Price Chief Pau Porter has been demanding- rctun of price controls on milk and othci dairy product;-, aides said the board had asked for so much data U was impossible lo nave n J-L-,IU.\ before the middle of next week. But spokesmen at the Agriculture Department insisted that all requests for statistical data and other material have been fulfilled "insu- far as information is available to the department." DEAR MISS DIX: My wife and I have been married 15 years and have two fine children. I am a ivant Ihem for Iheir Sunday ilions." ed- favors, "I'm sure we care of evcrylhing if you'll have some glossy prints The newspapers always ACCOMMODATIONS! Los Angeles, Oct. \ —(/I 1 )— The telegram to the Huron . S. D.. chamber of commerce a^kcd for five days accommodations ior :'00 pheasant hunters. A ncw^-japer printed a story that 200 hunters were coming. An airline offered charter service. S. Charles Lee, Los Angeles, architect, who sent the telegram received a loiter offering a 1,500- acrc ranch for hunting and the Huron chamber wired confirmation. Then Lee explained there .had been sonic mistake. He wanted ac- phcasanl commodations Jor hunters. He believes the promised accommodation}; will b<> pntiroly "Oh," said Gayle, suddenly deler- mined to accept no unnecessary take tell me want" ouglit lo" be 'done.. I suppose I'm very naive, bul I jusl hadn't counted on publicity at the time of my engagcmenl was announced. Naturally," she explained to Mrs. Bartlett, "I think in terms of my past exncrience. We're very simple people, and we're accustomed to doing things simply. But I realize your situation is very different, and, of course, I want to dp anything necessary under the circumstances." She sounded, she realized, stiff and cold, even a litlle defiant. "Naturally," Mrs. Bartlell murmured. "There is nothing difficult about it, anyway. Suppose," she said to Miss Holland, "you make a lisl for Miss Konl wilh Ihc forms written out. And can't you take care of the pictures? The newspapers are sure to telephone to us and ask for them. Or should Joel Dwighl take care of it?" "I can easily, Mrs. Barllcll. I'll made. . . . prefer those." She stood up. "I'll prepare the lisl immediately?" "If you will." Miss Holland left the room, and Mrs. Bartlctl smiled al Gaylc. "It's nothing lo be concerned about," she said, "and you will get used to this sort of thing quickly." "I'm not concerned," Gayle assured her. "I've jusl been unlhink ing; that's all." The conversation flowed aimlessly for a little while, but in a few minutes the^ talk came around lo Barl, and men for the first time since Gayle had mel her. Mrs. Bartlell. revealed warmth. She talked with great eagerness, and her black eyes were bright with pride in her boy. Her formality fell away, and sho was just any adoring mother telling her son's fiancee how lucky she was. To Mrs. Bartlett, Bart was flawless — the mosl brilliant, the handsomest, the mosl charming of men. She lajked on and on until her maid said it was almost time for luncheon. Gaylc was fascinated. Mr?. Bartlell seemed quite a different woman from the one she had seen before, and Gaylc was so deeply in love that every detail of Bart's life was precious to her. "I've cnjo.yed this so much,"sho said, rising from her chair. She looked at Mrs. Bartlctl, her chocks pink, her brown eyes glowing, '•you see, I think he's every bit as wonderful as you do." Mrs. Bartlclt did nol move, but somehow she was Ihc queen once mare, cold and remote. "I'm sure you do, my dear. Now if you will forgive me, I must balhc and dress." j Gaylc left the room feeling like a little girl who has been dismissed for bad behavior. "I wonder what I said wrong," she thought unhappily. "Surely, she knows I love Bart. You'd almost think I didn'l have a right to." (.To Be Continued) MARKED MEAT Bcllinghtm, Wash., Oct. -1 — (A'i— Ordering meat by telephone these days restaurant operator Ray Anthony learned, is risky business. He ordered $20 worth of hamburger, cube steaks and i-oasts from a butcher shop — but he never got it. Some unknown person picked up the meat ufler overhoarhiR Hie telephony ewiycrsutiuu. Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, Inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the -way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis SINUS, CATARRH SUFFERERS FOR MISERY DUE TO NASAL CONGESTION Supply Rushed Here— Sufferers Rejoice I Belief at last from Ihc torture ot sinux trouble, caUirrh, and hay fever duo to nasal conRCBtion is seen today in report* of au«;cs3 with n formula which has the power lo reduce nasal congestion. Men and women who suffered with ngonizinit sinus head- jcneB, cloffued nostrils, ringing earache; bawkme and sneezing misery now tell ot blessed relief after iisinu it. KLORONOb aosts SH.OO, but consideune results experienced by users, this is not expensive and nmounta to only a few pennies per dose. KLORONOL (caution, usp only as directed) • is eold with strict mbneyback guarantee by J.-P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled Does Your Back Get Ttredf, A SPENCER will relieve back* fatigue—five you restful posture. MRS. RUTH DOZIER 2165, He'rvey Phone 942-J NOTICE We Have RADIOS (Battery & Electric Styles) IRONS Automatic TOASTERS COFFEE MAKERS LIGHTING FIXTURES HOUSTON ELECTRIC CO, CONTRACTING Phone 61 228 E. 3rd. .,, and Pretty A nhles . have fashion appeal everywhere Make yow ankles even prettier by wearing MIRACLE-TREAD, ihc shoes gracefully proportioned for ' auklc flatter};." Adverlittd in UD/fS' HOMC 6.95 REPHAN'S 'THE FRIENDLY STQRI" *'fe-4;^'-^^^fe'.ft^fe#^^.feiV^

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