Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 9, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 9, 1946
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*ej*y4 * \N ^f^*¥ a ^^^^ i *^^^'^t^'*-- f ' 1 ^ ' *""* Common Sweet Potato Gives «*^_ * *V' •-- '-I ' ' ""1 .... . Southwest Weapon to Fight Livestock Feed Situation HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, October, 9, 1946 Wednesday, October, 9, 1946 —^-^ -•- - -—-. - . - ... HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS -' Faji flirt* By LtfCILLE HOLLAND faririer to market his entire crop \viih only the vines wasted, and .)>• next y ' install s ' ' i* ock where cornfed animals long have •.brought top prices. The way has •been pointed out by the rapidly expending sweet potato industry of Louidiana,"ar<d Texas and A'rkan- SAS are taking the cue that is expected to lead to a hew era for agricultural prosperity in this region . -. -no fnnrt i ate food \Vnen Wommack and Day entered the sweet potato processing cmsmess they did not dp so for fi- .. nancial gain but to give the :'arm-i ers of this area an opportunity to j Produce a feed to i qplace corn and to afford the farmers rn op- m ' Hundds of'a >ner S ofvhe 'n ' area have expressed a keen inter- a,d Arkans-i- m |' Mt in »e. production of sweet yo* Z . AtKansaa. , Itatoes and many who are not pro- D._and VV. Potato company d'ucing the potatoes commerciall Boston. Texas, 20 miles this vear are planning big crops ' ' -, ._ . au New Boston. Texas, 20 miles this vear are planning bi west of Texarkana. began opera- next 'year. crops ftf! V &: - ter months. These cattle will be of a quality high enough to compete in national livestock markets with cdffffe'd''anlrrialsV Dehydrated sweet potatoes t ar^-t. e ( ns food that has at Shreveport. 'His primary aim in organizing ihis business is tc provide an additional! money crop .for farmers. The enterprise includes a curing and storage ' feb'S^VftVfifSr^nv warehouse for market grade sweet fQlmd •that can offer any _se-, notatoes. a dehvaratinrf niant with f-S \ P. n", ^ IfeM of the animals.' 'Livestock pro' ducers in this region have been hard hit by the' national ieed •shortage-and for-many years they have been forced to-send their cat"tie to theceorn belt to be fattened •before" it -finds its-way into the slaughtering 1 'market. .,, The. D: and ,\V\ Potato plant is owned by "Herman" Worninack and Herbert Day of Texarkana,' * < » 4 • -> \ • D. and W. Packing Plant of Texi ark-ana: They will sell all of the jOutpnt of the potato plant which is ^'npt retained by the potato pvoduc- _^irig farmers io- the packing plant v ri for use in feeding cattle bought fH-.-'ky thff packing companv this win- 'tei;. They expect in this '\vay to maintain high quality beef through- 'out the year despite threats .of a national shortage. • Although farmers in the immediate vicinity of the New Boston -plant are -producing sweet potatoes on some 3000..acres of land -this year, even«--greater-production will be necessary if a successful home . grown feed program -is carried out and if a sufficient amount of sweet potatoes is provided! for capacity operation .of the plant on the basis ,.. of local production. At the present ^.ttaer, the -plant-is, sending rucks ., ^to the :big sweet potato produc- , ing region of rEast Texas, around .... Gilmer and. Pittsburgh, to.purchase * potatoes -to-be processed at the plant: An intensive educational pro• gram is -under way locally fn the • meantime, -however, to educate farmers in this area to the value of _ producing sweet potatoes as a cash ^ crop and .livestock i'eed. The first..potatoes bought by the .plant for dehydration were from the farm of W. C. Cody of Miller —eeunt5s,~Aite.-F,--Hv Lewis of Bowie county, Texas,- furnished the first potatoes to-be- graded and 'stored ^or—commercial use for human tfoftstenption. In- addition to its de- ^A^^nijlfyit, the company op- el-ates a, lafcge,--storage'-and curing npuse.where._cornmercial potatoes Win ba kept". *"*•'- 'combination .enables the 'ing plant. It is planed to add a later. Johnson said that he gol the : : dea cannery to process No." .T potatoes for' the business after he was the great amount of abandoned uplands in the Shreveport area of Louisiana. He is convinced that ine crop is one of rarely fails ; one of the safe; that can be grown and profitably . .'•There seems 19 be no limit to Us possible .magnitude as the : ? ar- rn°rs generally realize the -'narket. returns to be had from growing sweec potatoes," johnson said. "We not only will be r>~<*->t»-,c, new _money crop :"or abandoned and idle hill lands but we also will tuctne possible ine increased development of the cattle industry, both dairy and beef. Our dehydra- '-•'.- !>V-H affiliated operations will the forerunner of a much larger Soft Cool Production Is Down, Hard Goal Up f&a&a^^UgLl^ll i-^'-V" ' " O 'j.l I.Mm ... 'flsQB&S' ' ' f* * <T A H%^ -" •• „"~ "•"'»""' * '' ' N i -'vj ,' >' ^'" "' -, s^"^-- - "' <- ->.. '"'"f .. •''"- , . ' -!•" ,M. ,-. x 1.. * ' "• U •"• * t . 1 ,, •— T— rr™ - g me o eptember eshmo ed at 4.2,445,009 tons, on incroaso of 3,75 HMO ^ m.of ; . ' s ncrease wod fill tram ot coal corrrJaching (torn New York almost .-tiSlBSflEsl! Production through midtllc of bcplember estimated ot 364,626,000 tons which is 51,732,000 tons less then wos mined m similar 19.15 period. Deficit would (ill train of cool ears stretching 2U times ocross USA »« «... according to recent So.id Fuels Little Round Schoolhouse. Postwar SHe VSWtWXJ.-'VKvrs-: •"••• •invvwA.'.vMK- -.,-^.™_-..—.... . - - . . •/ SALE Arm Saws Onan Electric Generators ,-~_JBome.-Light Plants) Boice-Crane Power Tools Brown-Brockmeyer Electric Mo'fors*" 1 " Logan Co.-Roller Conveyors New and : Us'e'd," Sawmill, Planing Mill and Woodworking Machinery. Hawkins Lumber & Machinery Co. 1018-20"C"enter St. • Phone 8500 Little Rock, Ark. our section," he declared. ' in" Auvaiisas, seven sweet potato dehydration plants have been com- pleted'thus far this year, an others were expected io be -•-•-'• - yin th -• — ••«,/»**_ *^. j.*w H_JJGI uj. LI it; Resources and Development Commission has been assigned -to po- mole 'the sweet potato industry. What these dehydration plants will mean to farmers in ihis region is easily seen when a study is made of the cost, of iced to Southwest Arkansas and Northeast Texas farmers is made. These farmers spent W last year for every $1 they spent in 1940 .for feed. This means, that' farms elsewhere in the United States were producing the i'eed :!or farmers in this region. The cost of such a system of operations is almost prohibitive at this Urnc and coupled with -;his high cost is the national feed shortage. By pro- ducting sweet potatoes farmers m this region can grow .at 'Home a crop that is comparable in food value to corn, the yield per acre ot potatoes :..ar outstrips ;he Yield per acre of corn, and the 'cash value 01 the crop per acre >s • ar above that of corn. These are vhe reasons agricultural experts, merchants,- and seasoned farmers are becoming more and more convinced that the production of sweet potatoes for dehydration .into livestock feed is this region's answer to the livestock production pro- Eeyond the feed market there ^s the commercial sweet potato 'market. Bowie county iarmers were surprised to hear,. .Ralph Michael superintendenl of the A. and M Extension Service experiment station at Gilmer, Texas, declare Uiat Ihe -county had better ssveet potato producing soil than the area around Gilmer Texas, where sweet potatoes nave been a major money crop for a number of years He pointed out thai this is the -'irst year sweet potatoes have been pushed as a big commercial crop in Bowie county and that lor the program to succeed it will be necessary for much work to be done. He urged a thorough program in- -Mow's the time for a Compet 1 - Check-Up of Your Cor Let our Experienced Mechanics Help You • Overhaul Jobs « Break Linings • Wheel Balancing » Motor Tune-Up WE NOW HAVE Mr, George Duke in Our Mechanic Department See us for: Genuine Buick Parts _ ---------------- Authorized Sales and Service ROGER CLINTON Wheo Better Automobiles Are Built, Buick " ........ Will Build Them" 207 f. Third $t. Phone 653 Hope, Ark. . Like rnost schools throughout the nation, St. Louis University has a student enrollment that over- -laxesjts .normal capacity. The problem is being solved by the erection, of wartime Quonset huts .to bsjjsed as classrooms.^ Photo above showsjhem Hearing,icornpletion... ~ " * Chinese "WACs Carry Rifles Armed v.'Uh rifles, like regular infantry, bobby-socked Chinese WACs parade in Taipeh, Formosa, where they are part of the regular garrison. son By AUSTIN BEALMEAR New York, Oct. 9 —- ,(,?) — Although the quality of it:; opposition to date may be open to question, Little Davidson (N. C. ; college stands out today as the football team having gained more ground and yielded less, on ehe average than any other collegiate club in the nation. Figures iust released by the National Collogiate Athletic Bureau sueuk well for the offensive and defensive efforts of Uie Southern Conference eleven but are ;;o overwhelming as to be almost insulting eluding proper fertilization, seed selection, and storage facilities. Sweet potatoes are a good c=jsh crop that works well .Into a '-otalion program of crops such as peanuts, watermelons. grain .sorghums, black eyed peas, and other crops now being grown in the area. The harvest season ior the crop does not conflict with other harvest seasons. The average yield per acre on ;arms where approved practices aie followed is from 100 to 15fi bushels. The financial income per acre is more than twice that :'or corn and there is even a wider margin between the per acre profit :'rom (sweet potatoes and cotton. Sweet | potatoes arc- not expected vo sup! plant cotton as a widely cultivated icrop, however, because'cotton seed jloi livestock i'eed with an unusual- j'y high protein content ;s IIL-CCS- , sary for a rounded program of feeding livestock. The construction of sweet potato | dehydration plants, throughout this region is indicative of the advancement of agriculture on a sound economic basis during recent ears. This area :'s 'oi-fdomi- nantly agricultural, and the general prosperity vo a .'arf/e decree depends on Jus agricultural prosperity. The furthering of vhc agri- c-'jltmal program means a more bri'anced economy ~tii' -Jit communities of the- area. When the financial ills of a community are solved, fiO per cent of its trouble- are disjolved, and a thriving sweet potato industry in th ; <= nren m"" go a long way in .solving the financial ills. to its first two foes of the 1946 campaign — Erskine and Wofford. In these two games, Davidson rolled up a total of 912 yards in 110 ground plays »and 252 yards on 28 completed passes Ior a lotal of 1,104 yards, cr an average of 052;-; per game. At the same time, Davidson held these two opponents to a combined net total of three yards, an average of a yard and a half per game. Thus, on two lop-sided 'oerform- ances, Davidson leads the hation jn tolal offense, total defense, i-ushing offense and rushing defense. Meanwhile, a Texas team which was voted the best in the land in the first Associated Press poll of the season has traveled tarther than any of them — 1,471 yards in three games. That yardage, compiled in 174 plays against Missouri, Colorado and Oklahoma A. and M., puts the Longhoins in the No. 3 sir*. j n total offense with an average of •187 yaids by rushing and passing together, Texas al?o faces a stern test ihis week when it tangles wilh Oklahoma, which is tenth in tolal defense and eighth in rushing de- fenue. Oklahoma holds the distinction of being the only team in the past three years to play Army and still wind up among the nation's ten bejt defensive clubs. Oklahoma had an average of 118 yards yielded to rushes and pusses in two games. In rushing defense alone the Sooner:; had a 37.5 yard average. Tulsa ranked sixth in total of- tense (rushing and passing) with a 454.2 average in three games. The Tulsans also were sixth in rushing offc-nse alone with a 305.7 yaid average and tenth in passing with HH.7 yards. ' Kansas State ranked tenth in the nation in punting with an average of 40.2 yards per punt. Ait/.ona was first with a 4C.5 average. Convicted Slayer Faces Second Murder Charge Convent. La.. Oct. 0 — I/PI—Alonzo "blackif 1 'Jones :i';'ce* still another j trial on charges of murder after | having been convicted already of i i he fatal rhnoting of Irving Pincus, Shreveport, La., army corporal. Trie jury required slightly lesr, than 20 minutes to re-turn a verdict of guilty against Jones Saturday, a decision which carries a mandatory death sentence ir. Louisiana. Hope Star Star ot Hops 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. ' Hr.pv. -"-': Alex., H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Janes, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager ,-_ Emma G. Thomas, Cashier 1 Entered as second class matter at the "osi Otrice at Hope. Arkansas, under the <vcl 01 March 3, 1897 (AP)--Ma'ans Associated Press. <NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprls Subscription Rntes: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 20c- per monlh 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- stenci, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $4.50 per year- elsewhere 58.50. Member of The Associated Press: The »vssocioted Press is exclusively entitled to me use fir republication of all news dls- jQtches credited to it or not otherwise rerjited in this paper and also the local •ews published herein. Notional Advertising Representative — irkan^ai QaMies Inc.; Memphis Term. .terlck .Build.ng; Chicago, 400 Norh Mich- aan Avenu«; Ne* York City, 292 Madison \ve.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 V\. Grand ilvd Oklahoma City. 314 Terminal Blda.- Mow Orleans. 722 Union St. Market Report POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Oct. fl --(.'I') -—Buitor. film: receipts 519,583; 90 scoro B 85; 80 C 34.5; others unchanged. Kggs, unsettled; receipts 7,87-1; trade unchanged. Live poultry, slow; receipts 20 trucks, two cars; prices unchanged. -*~~ O *'' ~" p ' " ST. LOU I .SLIVESTOCK National Stockyards. 111., Ocl. f) —-0')—Hogs «, r >0; market active: generally steady; medium to choice slaughter barrows, gilts, sows and stags 10.20 ceiling; boars 15.00-16.20; good feeding pig.-, under 140 Ibs 20.00. Cattle 3,200. calves 1.5CO; market opening generally steady. A f«w medium to low good steers lfi.7fi-17.50: .. medium replacement steers 13.00-14.00; one small lot choice mixed steer and heifer yearling.". 20.00; good around ifj.OO17.00: medium to low good 12.5010.00; shippers taking some good cows around 14.00; common ami medium beef cows largely fl.M)- 12.SO; with canners and cutters 7.00-8.50: medium and'good bulls largely 11.00-13.00: choice veaU-rs held to ceiling of 17.90; medium and good vealers largely 13.50- 1G.75; very active and strong on these: nominal range slaughter steers 1.50-20.15; slaughter heifers 9.50-20.15; stocker s and feeders steers 10.00-18.00. Sheep 2,000: market opened actively; lambs strong to 25 cents higher: good and choice lambs to shippers and small killers 19.0020.00; largely 19.25-75; medium and good lots to 'most interests 10.0018.50: cull and common throwouts 11.00-13.00: mostly 12.00 up; ewes not established. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Oct. 9 —(/Pi— Pivotal sharse dropped one to around 4 points today as the stock market broke sharply on a noon-hour ::iood of offerings. Rails and some motors were depressed at the opening, but as ths list sought to regain its balance, a new selling outburst at noon broke the early resistance of steels, and other sections joined in a general slide. Many issues fell to new lows for the year or longer. Comebacks were negligible near the close. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Oct. J — (A 3 )— Fairly heavy selling of the near-by oats delivery produced a weather -Market in futures of that grain today Corn showed strength at times .jn the basis of a good demand for the cash grain, but eased toward the close. Wheat followe clother grains lower. Demand for cash corn again was urgenl and prices ose around 3 to 3 cenls. In the spot market No. 1 yellow sold al $2.02 1-4, a :)ew nigh on the current advance and the second highesl price ever paid .'or corn in clober. Wheat finished 1-8—1-4 lower January $2.03 3-4, corn was 1-2 lower to 38 higher, January $1,40 5-8— 3-4, and oats declined 1 1-8—1 7-8 November 85-85 1-8. NEW, YORK COTTON NeW York, Oct. 9 — (UP) —Cotton futures, affected by the decline in securities anddis 'appointment over failure of the low crop estimate to bring a more sustained trade demand, went into lower Chief Defense Counsel Sigur Martin' asked for a new trial immediately after Judge Henry L. Himc-Mread the verdict. The motion was denied by the judge. The slate said Jor.es will be tried separalely in connection With the death of Walter J. Smith, who was in the party of three men who picked Jones up in an automobile near.' Shreveport. The other man in the party was Gordon Ray of Electra, Tex., who was wounded, but lived to Jimp away from the scene and later to testify jn court against Jones: "That's Blackie — the man who shot me." El Dorado, Oct. 9 (^P)—James V. Spencer Jr., 2G, has been appointed deputy prosecuting attorney in the H3h j.udicial dislrict by Prosecutor Lamar" Smead. Spencer, a war veteran, replaces T. P. Oliver, resigned. ground today following a firm opening. Traders noted a definite Increase In the volume (if hedge offering'! whenever prices neared the 30 cents level, with Southwestern wires conli ibutiiiM a large share of Iho offerings. With ihe expansion in picking and ginning operations, and lhr> more favorable wenthcr condition;;, :;omo traders looked :'or further hedging until the 'opak o the marl'.clinjL' movement is passed a 'ew weeks hence. Cotton closed barely steady. M-ir high 38.".G — low'37.87 — last 37.9H Mav high 311.14 — low 37.45 — last .'17.55 .tulv high 37.23 — low 3G.GG — close 3G.73 ol hli'h 3H.D7 — low 38.48 — Inst Dee high 38,8:1. — low 38.25 — last • >O. it I Snolfi eloped at 3fl.3!.l down 34. Shoe Prices May Jump Soon Says OPA Official Washington, Oct. 9 —M 1 )—Prices for dome shoes may iunri sooivas a result of a move to incfA.se I production, an OFA official said today. lie told a reporter that a price hike nuihorif.ed for imported calf skins may push up 'the cost of men's and women's dress shoes in which calf leather is jscd. How much Ihe Increase may be cannot be estimated at this time, the official said. Reconversion Dlioctor John R. Steelman authorized higher prices for imported calf skins and lepth- er yesterday in a move to aVyrl what he termed a threatened 40 to 50 per cent cut in shoe production in the next three months. One factor Involved in Steelman's action is the sharp decline in domestic hide production resulting from the small number of meat animals moving to market. •— o—•—"- -~ NEW ORLEANS COTTON 'New Orleans. Oct. !) — (UP) — closed steady. Mm- high 38.49 — low 37.90 — last 38.04 MMV high 38.12 — low 37.5(i — la*t 37.fi7 Jul hi«h 37.19 — low 30.02 — last 30. K9 Oet high 38.70 — low 38.32 last 38.M Dec high 38.80 — low 38.21 — last 38.30 Meat Shortage Relief Brought to Some Workers New York, Oct. 9 — (/Fl — Thirty eight Texas streets ambled off a freight car into >i home-made "corral" in Flushing yesterday — and ':'or 150 New Yoikers the meat shortage temporarily was :;olved. Thc animated rib roasts, porterhouses and hamburgers were bought by Thomas F. Keurns. president of the General Steel Products Coroorn- tion. and when butchered will be distributed among his em- ployes because they "have to have meat in their diet to continue working." Legislative Reforms Meet Opposition Little Rock. cl. 9 — (/P)—Plans to .scuttle congressional reforms provided in the LaFollelle-Monro- ney act are reported by Rep. Brooks Hays (D-Ark) to be under way. Hays said the plans called for failure to amend "the rules of the new Congress to include them," and he announced he would introduce at the next session of Congress a "bill to eliminate th* ml.- ary increase if Ihe Congress fails to change its rules to adopl these necessary reforms." The congressman said the only change which is. conlemolaled under to congressional members. GRAVE SITUATION OshkoFh, Wis., Oct. O 1 — (/P) — Theodore Freberg Jell out of his boat on Lake Butte • Des Mortes while duck hunting and yelled for helo. The water wasn't deep but bottom was soft and Freberg's boots filled quickly. He expressed thanks to his rescuer, Lawrence Konrad, who came to his aid in a lowboat. Back on shore Freberg, Riverside cemetery sexton, and Konrad, an undertaker, agreed the situation for a time had been grave. 31 FLOWER PLANTS $1.00 Postpaid, satisfaction guaranteed May .we send you through the mail 31 mixed perennial flower plants from our famous demonstration gardens? 31 exquisite flowers, all the colors of the rainbow, including twelve of our new silver pink ROSE DAWNS. This is our jnusual way of advertising one of the largest and oldest nurseries in the world. Your friends see your plants and our business prospers. Nothing else to pay. Dollar bill is your only cost Offer good for few-days only./ your order with just $ 1.00 to CLARK GARDNER Box *733 Osage, Iowa. °«u*»^H^^^Mi^HBHMI ceof (2) (3) Government Owned Surplus Airport Property The War Assets Administrator, as a Disposal Agency, hereby gives notice that there is now available for disposal as an airport, under the Surplus Property Act of 19d4 as amended and WAA Regulation 10, dated July 26, 1940, as amended, issued there- under, the following described airport property which has been declared surplus to the needs of the Federal department or agency having control of same: Certain land in Hempsiead County, Arkansas, consisting of 1,606.42 acres, more or less, of Government-owned land as delineated in blue on a map prepared by the War Department. Office pf Chief Engineers, entitled "Real Estate, ^Southwestern Proving Grounds," dated March 1, 1944, a copy of which is now on file and available for public inspection at the office of Deputy Regional Director for Real Property Disposal, War Assets Administration, St. LouiE, Missouri, and Real Property Disposal, Sub-Office, Little Rock, Arkansas. more commonly known as Southwestern Proving Grounds, Hempsiead County, Arkansas, together with: (1) The following buildings indicated on map entitled "Southwestern Proving Grounds, Hope, Arkansas, Intensive Building Area and Airport," a copy of which is now on file in the above mentioned office- Nos. 200, 201, 201A, 202, 203, 205, 208, 209, 212, aad 213, including installed water, heating, lighting, ventilating and sanitary facilities All taxiways, runways, aprons, roads, control tower, spur track, . Governme«t-owned communication system, water distribution system (including apparatus in Building No. 200), sewage system, electrical distribution system (including night lighting facilities and tetrahedron), gas distribution system, and heating system; Al) gasoline and oil storage facilities and appurtenances. It is expected that certain airpoit operational equipment will be made available for disposal as airport property. The above described premises are subject lo existing easements for roads, highways, public utilities, railways and pipelines, and existing mineral rights. Conveyance will be made by quitclaim deed. Acquisition of the above described property is subject to the following priorities in the order indicated: (1) Agencies of the Federal Government, (2) State and local governments. The time for exercise of priorities shall be a period of ten (10) days after the date of publicalion of Ihis Notice of Availability, or after having given Notice of Availability to certain Federal Government agencies as required by WAA Regulation 16, whichever is later. All priority holders and others interested in acquiring the above described properly shall submit their proposals in writing to the address shown below, setting for the terms of their offers and their willingness to abide by the terms, reservations, restrictions, and conditions upon which the property is offered for disposition. Those not entitled to' a priority need not wait until the expiration of the priority period before submitting their proposals. Any disposal of this airport property shall be made subject to the following reservations, restrictions and conditions: (1) Reservations, restrictions and conditions contained in Sections 8316.10, 8316.13 (a) and 8316.21 of WAA Regulation'16; (2) The reservation in the United States of America of the right, tills and interest in and to all property, of whatsoever nature, not specifi- ically offered for disposal herein together with .the rigkt of removal thereof from the premises within a reasonable time. WAR ASSETS ADMINISTRATION Regional Office 505 North Seventh Street St. Louis, Missouri -" LITTLE ROCK SUB-OFFICE Wallace Building Little Rock, Arkansas Social and ana rerfoaa Phone 768 Betwatn 9 •. m. and 4 p. m. I Social Calendar NOTICE All members of Girl Seoul Troop No. 0 arc asked to bring their rummage to Mrs. Charles" Brynn or Mrs. Leo Complon before Saturday. Remember the sale is Saturday and the rummage must be sorted and marked. Thursday, October 10 •4 Thc Azalea Garden Club will •••meet Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock at Ihc home of Mrs. 11. L. Broach. (Friday, October 11 '. The Friday Music Club will meet (Friday evening at 7:30 at the home "of Mrs. Jess Davis on JSasl Sec- 1 oncl street. Hope Iris Garden Club Met Tuesday Afternoon . The Hope Iris Garden Club met Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. John Brill on South Shovcr v*.ilrccl with Mrs. A. A. Halbcrt as asocialc hostess. Seventeen members answered to the roll call and the president, Mrs. C. P. Tolleson conducted a short business session. Mrs. Paul Raley presented an interesting program on "Bulbs*" The program was followed by an interesting contest. In the flower arranficmcnl contest Mrs. Lahroy Spates placed first. During Ihe social hour the hos- the pupils of thn school ;ind three out of town guests; Tommio Car- tcr of Monroe, Louisiana, Dianne Upton of Caniden, and Sallic Hub- bnrd of Idabcl, Oklahoma. Mrs. Daber was assisted in serving birthday eako and ice crejirn tesscs served iJlatc. a dclighful salad Robert Larry Baber Celebrates Birthday Robert Larry Baber celebrated his fifth birthday anniversary with 0.party on Tuesday afternoon'at the Kindergarten rooms at Miss Marie Purkins. The guest list included FIRST-AID FOR SCALP-SCRATCHERS If dry sralp itches rub on .1 fnw drops of Morolino Hair Tonic. Ilelpfl remove loose, unsightly dandruff flukes. MOROLINE HAIR TONIC by Mr.s, B. E. McMahen, and O. B. Hubbard. The. Hallowe'en motif was carried out in table decorations. Yo-Yo's were given as fa- vor.s. J. 0. Y. Class Party Tuesday Evening Mrs. Royce Smith and Mrs. Rufus Hcrndon, Jr. wen: hostesses to the J.O.Y. Sunday school class of the Firsl Baptist church on Tuesday evening al Ihe home of Mrs. Sniilh. During the business session presided over by Mrs. Clyde Coffee, president the following officers were elected: Vice president and Membership chairman, Mrs. Joe Dildy, Vice president and Fellowship chairman, Mrs. R. V. Hcrn- don. Jr., Vice president and Stewardship chairman. Mrs. W. A. Williams. Secretary. Mrs. Opal Hervey; Ministries, Mrs. Frances Som- The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M. D. Written -,'or NEA Service When children visit their dentists often, their teeth continue to decay, but they lose few teeth as the result of advanced clccny. at . of- finds decay in their children's leclh twice a year should remember lhal Ihc purpose of these visits is not lo slop decay but to repair the teeth early enough to save them. Schools issue "good" reports to children who keep Ihcir icelh in good repair, and nol just lo the 1 or Z percent who do nol have any decay. Three Visits A Year Studios made al Ihe University of Michigan indicate lhal Ihc average child requires aboul three denial appointments, of about one hour each in duration, every year. If parents secured this service for their children, they would learn lhal nol denial care, bul dental neglect is expensive. Thc majority of adults pay the penalty :-"or neglecting toolh decay in childhood. The mosl serious problem in den- DOROTHY'DIX Synthetic Mother One of the inescapable facts of life is lhal every mother has to bear her own child, and, unless she scamps her job, she has to rear it by hand and give It her time and her own personal care and teaching, mcrville; Publicity. Mrs. J W j tistry for children is the lack of Ames; Group captains, Mrs. Char-1 sufficient dentists. les Kcynerson, Mrs. F. V. Haynic On . c ' tnircl of tno dentists stud- and Mrs. Royce Sniilh. The hostesses served a delightful sandwich plate to 14 members. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Wood Nash have had as guests; Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Chisum of St. Louis, Mo., Mr. and Mrs. Chas. N. Porter of Tamms, Illinois, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. McLain, Mr. and Mr.s. Jack E. McLain and Miss Laura Parker of Nacadoches, Louisiana. Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Aikin of Ml. Vernon, Texas were guesls of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Green Tuesday. John Honea, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Honea uf Ihis city who was recently discharged from Ihe arm- Houston, j of tolal years service, has been iecl in one area did not work on children's teeth al all, because of the large number of adults Ihey served. The remaining dcnt.isls had to shorten the time spent with each child, in order lo serve a greater number. School Programs Help Many dcntisls favor a school program of education, research, and care designed to prevent the loss of children's teeth. Projects might well bo started in each community, wilh the co- operation of the local denial profession, lo develop ways and means of providing more adequate denial care in childhood. A missing loolh creates a problem in Ihe mouth o.f a child or an adult. Immediate replacement should be made, so that other teclh are not damaged. Thc most imporlanl loolh in the There are no mail order babies. You can't write to a manufactory, saying: "Please send me by parcel po.st a seven pound infanl in good condition. A girl -with golden curls preferred, but if Ihc supply has run out will take dark, romantic-looking boy," and upon Us arrival turn it over to hired help, or leave it to grow up in Ihe streets, and then have something- that you will be proud of and which will be a prop and stay for your old age. For inventive g e n i o u s has given us many useful gadgets, but no one has yet created a synthelic molher who is jusl as good as the real thing. And this truth being self -evident, it turns the spotlight on what is really the mosl vital question of our day, and thai is what Ip do aboul the women who are bringing children into the world and Ihen evading Ihc rcspon- sibililies of motherhood. Blamed For Incorrlglblllty Ho.w can they be made to sec whal a crime Ihey arc committing? For the sin of every litllc bobby- sockcr who goes aslray and every bo.v who is a hoodlum is not upon their heads, but upon Ihc heads of Ihe molhers who did nol do Ihcir duly by them. These mothers, who are mothers in name only, come from every rank of life. They are the rich women whose children scarcely kno.w them by sight and who are on far more familiar terms with Ihcir nurses lhan Ihcy are with the mo- lhers whom Ihey only hurriedly glimpse as Ihcy arc rushing from one place of amuscmcnl 01 anolher, and who oflen leave them I to the care of servants for months at a lime. They are Iho career women who sacrifice their children to their am- jitions. They arc not gods who arc omnipresent. They are merely human women who cannot be off on a lecture tour, or making a picture and bo at home watching over Ihcir children at the same lime. It Ihcy are doctors, they can not refuse to answer a call because the cook has left and Ihcre is nobody Lo get supper for the'kids. And in the choice between the youngsters and their careers, the youngsters go to the wall. They arc Ihc women who have no taste for domcslicity and don't want to, be lied down by children. They want to work outside of the home. They want to make money and buy fine clothes and to go to night clubs, instead of staying at home and rocking the baby to sleep, and tucking Mary and Tommy in bed and hearing their prayers, and seeing thai Ihey do their homework. These arc the women who arc for niboalgmu re-fctBGKQ.J for being a mother is nol a profession lhal can be practiced in the interval of doing something else. It is a 24- hour - a-day chore thai calls for every minute of a .woman's time, and thai lakes all j the strength and wisdom that is | in her. Bul how arc we lo gel the modern woman lo see thai rearing her children is the mosl imporlanl work she can do., and Ihe task she will have lo answer lo God for, is the great problem of loday. For, after all, Mom's influence rules Ihc world, and she cannot throw away her power withoul upselting the apple cart. Special Train to Nashville Definitely Out II was dcfinilcly announced lale ycslerdiiy that efforts lo charter a special'train to the Hope - Nashvilc contest ;Friday night have failed. Railway authorities said no train would be available this weekend. So Hope fans who want to see Ihe Botacals langlc wilh Nashville will have lo make Ihc extremely rough and dusty trip by automobile or bus. Meanwhile Coaches Dildy and Tollelt arc busy putting the Bobcats through some of the most rugged workouts of the season gelling set for the always tough -Scrappers With Buster Rogers oul Ihc rest cf the season the mentors arc giving all their backs a chance to fill his shoes. Buddy Sulton and Tommy Brill allcrnalcd yesterday and both are likely lo see plenly of action Friday night. Nashville, gearing for Ihe Bob- cals since Ihe season's slarl, arc rcporlcd in lop shape. Accompanying the team lo Nashville will be Ihe Hope High School band. Thc Howard county seal is making plans to take care of the largest football crowd of the season. Bible to Take Salary Cut at End of Year By CORNELIUS RYAN New York, Ocl. 9 — (UP)— His football loam possibly is Ihc besl in Ihc nation, but he's sure to get a $0,000 cut in salary at the end of the season. There was bowl talk for his squad even before the season began, and there's lot more now, but his conservative nature is appalled at such loose Jong-range forecosl- ing. His bullfrog voice, seldom raised on the practice :'ield, bellows that such speculalion is unfair to the team and to the But Ihe performance of his team, reflecting his conservatism in thai it uses single wing and double wing formations instead of the almost-universal T-formalion, is anything but conservative. And ' is anger won't stop the bowl (Released by Thc Bell Syndicate, Inc.) RIALTO N O W SPLIT-FACE IS AFTER DICK... but don't WORRY! MORGAN CONWAY 01 "Dick Tracy ANNl i • T»JI Trmhort" MIKE MAZURKI New N O W JOELMcREA BRIAN DONLEVY in "THE VIRGINIAN rr visiting his parents here. He left Monday for Arkadelphia where he will enter Henderson State Teachers College. Mrs. Emmet Thompson, Mrs. Moody Willis, Mr.s. Martin Pool and Mrs. W. R. Hcrndon motored to Hot Springs Tuesday to attend the fall board meeting of the Arkansas Federation of Garden Clubs at the Arlington Hotel there. American Legion to Meefr Here Thursday Night The Leslie Huddlcston American Legion post will meet Thursday night at 7:30 at the Legion Hall" All members arc urged io be pros- second set is Ihe sixlh -year molar, which comes through when the child starls lo schoQl. Parents who neglect decay in Ihcir children's firsl teeth may nol realize that the large tooth in the back of the mouth which is decaying belongs lo the adult set. When il is losl, serious effects in the olhcr leclh of Ihe permanent set follow. QUESTION: What causes an enlarged thyroid gland? What is the proper treatment for il? ANSWER: There arc several causes of enlargement of Ihc thyroid gland, including lack of iodine in the diet and extra nodules of thyroid tissue or an increase in the number of cells (overactivily). The FROM SNIFFLY, STUFFY DISTRESS OF DOUBLE-DUTY NOSE DROPS WORKS FAST RIGHT WHERE TROUBLE IS! Instantly relief from head cold distress slarts to come when you put a little Va-tro-nol in each nostril. Also —It helps prevent many colds Irom developing if used in time! Try itl Follow directions in package. Watch For An Important Announcement Thursday and Friday WHAT HOPE HAS BEEN WAITING FOR COBB-TOOLEY RADSO CO. Siaacle ©£ Sycamore •> PERCY MARKS ©by P»rcy Murks; Distributed fay NEA SBrvice.Jnc^ Author ol "The Plastic Age" "A Tree Grown Straight" Etc. THE STORY: Bart makes an immediate hit with Gayle's parents. They had feared he might be a- nothcr rich, night- clubbing playboy. invisibly ventilated! YILNT-O-LITE We Luxe) $00 More comforlaMc than foing hatless .. . and healthier for your liair! ThcVent-O-Lile's 500 lo 700 liny, iiirisiiili- airholes permit air circulation and give you new hal- wearing pleasure. Prc-sluipcd crown. Tune in Dii'W I'earson Sunday Time Station Walcr-Uluc 11 a U 8 .50 and CHAS. A. HAYNES CO. SECOND AND MAIN proper treatment depends on the cause. o • Hempstead CountyWoman Dies Tuesday Mrs. Verdie Stewart, aged 78, died at her home near Beard's Chapel community yesterday. She is survived by three children, Mia. Etta Cromcr and Carl and Burton Stewart of Prescott, 2 sisters, Mrs. H. D. Smith of Emmclt and Mrs. J. C. Johnson ot Liltlc Ruck. Funeral services will be held at 4:30 p.m. today at Beard's Chapel. o W. M. Long Buried Today atMcCaskill Funeral services for W. M. Longj aged SO, who died at his horn." near McCaskill yesterday, were to be held at 10:30 a.m. today at McCaskill Methodist Church with burial at Friendship. lie is survived by his wife, 3 daughters, Mrs. Evelyn Curtis, Mrs Helen Bittick and Mrs. Marguerite llrover all of near McCaskill, a son, W. M. Long, Jr., of Hyncs, Calif., 3 brothers, Reuben and Theo Long of Hope, Russcl Long of Maynard Arkansas, and a sister, Mrs. Beatrice Ray of Shreveport, Louisiana. Final Rites for Young Daughter of Mr. 7 Mrs. Aaron Funeral services for Patricia Ann Aaron, li • year • -old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Aaron, who died Monday at the home of her [larents at Mena, were to be held at Central Church of Christ south of Hope on Highway 29 at 2 p. m. loday. XV For Gayle that evening was'per- fect; and it Bart found it any way less than ideal, he gave no sign. They talked with Mr. and Mrs. Kent for an hour after dinner, and then went for a long walk. Thc next morning Bart came down to breakfast as Gayle had instructed him to do. "We can't expect poor Belle to lug meals upstairs," she explained. "I wouldn't think of asking her to." "Oh, I'll come down," he agreed al once. "I never cal breakfasl in bed in New York — well almosl never. I ought to, though, .iust to give Higgins something to do. He's a lazy cuss. I'll be glad to give up the apartment and let him go." Mr. Kent hurried his meal got lo meet Jimmie," he said by way oC explanation lo Bart. "I telephoned, and the train's on lime." "Couldn'l we go along?" Earl asked Gayle. "Would you like lo?" "You bet." Mrs. Kent smiled with gratification. There was something so heartwarming about almost everything Bart did, a friendliness and a boyish eagerness thai were irrcsisl- iblc. Jimmie was equally enlhusiaslic aboul him when once Ihey had met. Less than a year oul of college, Jimmie slill had a good deal of the undergraduate's point of view, and he-felt that it was something pretty super for his sister to marry the great Bartlctt of Yale. Yes, Bruce Barllell was something pretty extra special. Jimmie was a highly sensitive young man, however, and Bart could have shaltored the admiration wilh one false move; but his every move was right. He held oul his big hand, smiled broadly, and said, "Hi, Jimmie, I've been wanting to meet you for a darned long lime." "Nol as long as I've been wanting lo mccl you, I'll bcl," said Jimmie. "Nalc used to talk aboul you when I was a liltl ckid." "Did he?" Bart's smile grew broader. "Well, he talked about you, too; so it's fifty - fifty," Half an hour later they were arguing football, and by the middle of the morning they were buddies. the New York and Philadelphia papers gave. Rose's sketch of Gayle appeared always, and many of the papers ran a picture of Bart, loo. Where, Gayle wondered, had they gol all the material'.' Thc in- formalion aboul her ,'alher, who was Professor of English al Calvin college, came obviously from "Who's Who," bul where liad Ihcj learned lhal she was a direct de scendcnl on her molher's side to Samuel Rogers? Come to think oC ii she had mentioned it to Bart once He must have told Mrs. Bartlett and she in turn had told Miss Ho) land, Gayle thought admiringly certainly knew her business. She sighed. It svas kind of ex citing to see one's piclurc in Ihc newspapers, bul she knew il wa there simply because she happonec •to rbe engaged to Bruce Bartlctt Prince Charming had chosen ; bride, and the world, of course, ,wa_ interested and curious. She woulc be stared at, commented on, anc to most people she would be ; grcal disappointment She coulc hear them saying, "I wonder wha co.uldn't tell them; thai was sure ho ever saw in her." Well, sh Relief At last For Your Cough Creomulsion relieves promptly be* cause 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 mem» brancs. 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 VISIT Hope's Exclusive Children's Shop Clothes for Infants — Toddlers —• Children Gifts —- Toys — Cards SUE and LEE Tots to Teens 223 S. Walnut Phone 949 Jimmie, Bart, and Mr. Kent went to a baseball game in the afternoon while Gayle and her mother entertained thirty friends al tea in order to announce the engagement. To Gaylcs secret amusement girls refused to home lorig after was time to go. They ottered no pretexts; they simply stayed, and she knew why they were staying. One and all, they wanted to meet Bart — not "Black Bart", the famous Yale football plaryc but Bruce Van Dyke Bartlctt, the handsome son ot the great multimillionaire Van Dyke Bartlctt. And while the girjs waited, the men sat in a bar drinking beer and enjoying themselves waiting, as Jimmie put it for those fcmmcs to fc'cl the heck out of there. Most of them, however, stuck il out until Bart appeared, and then they made a fuss over him that reduced all the Kcnls to an agony of cmbaraf!- sment. But if Bsrt was disturbed, lie successfully hid even the Jaint cst resentment or confusion . He smiled and accepted the effusive congratulations, assured everybody he knew just how lucky he was, and told them he thought Calvin was about a pretty a litlle town as he had ever seen. Eventually, of course, the airls J.J * DIUMUJ*,? , \J± \. l_iu 4 <3t, 11 It ,{3 had to go, and Jimmie said ."Pi- Bart, you're the eighth wonder of the world. How'd you do it? I'm telling you, man, I'd have died I'd been in your place." Barl dropped to the davenport and laughed. "It was something wasn't it? Worse than the last Dartmouth game, if you're asking me. Bul what's a guy to do. You 'vc just got to take it; that's all.' The next morning the Kcnts were amazed to find Ihe amount of space given to Gayle's engagement in iht Columbus newspapers, 'bu that space, they found a littk later, was a nothing tu the space Frcju Goering in Last Visit to Husband By EDWARD W. BEATTIE Nuernberg Oct. 9 —(UP)—Plain ind grim Emmy Goering went to he Nuernberg prison loday for her asl visit with her husband, Her- nann Goering, who was ordered landcuffcd and placed behind a ;lass partition for Ihe meeting. Frau Goering was the first wife >f the convicted Nuernberg defendants to lake -advantage of permission for Ihe wives of Ihc 'con- lemncd lo see them again before hey are hanged. Cluthing a big handbag, Frau alk. Only when his team is She icln'l know .At the moment "von guess. She wondered if cvw Bart knew tired and let down, she couldn' (To Be Continued) Condemned Nazis Holding Up Well By DUDLEY ANN HARMON Nuernberg, Oct. 9 —(UP)— Her nann Goering burst into a fit o vccping when he decided to re nove pictures of his wife an daughter from his cell, a U. S Army officer revealed today, bu lone of the condemned Nazis ha shown any sign of collapse. Thc army lifted a corner of th curtain of secrecy over Ihc Nucrn- icrg prison where the Nazi war criminals were waiting out their asl cighl days. The glimpse inside he ''death row" showed some o.f :hem jittery and distraught, but all cooping themselves under control. On orders from Berlin prison officials began a series of two daily srcss conferences. The first dealt largely with dispelling loose rumors, and giving fragments of in- 'qrmalion on the prisoners. Maj. Frederick Tcich of Ncwin.tj- on, Conn., officer of the Internal Security Detachment since the war crimes trial began, presided at the firsl conference. He was flanked y public relations officers. Taking up a sheaf oC questions, lie disposed of the bulk of them with negatives. No details of the executions were available. Ho did not know who tlio hangman would be. Master Sgt. John C. Woods, a likely candidate, is nol listed al present on the prison staff. No apparatus for the executions in the prison. Physical preparations have nol ycl begun. Disclosing for the first time thai there had been no breakdowns or collapses among the condemned men, Teich said Goering after a spell of broodjng came to a decision to. got the pictures of his wife and daughter out of his cell. He put them in an envelope and sent them to his lawyer. Then he blubbered like a small boy from whose hand a treasure has been .snatched . But Goering maintained his poise throughout his last meeting with his wife yesterday, Teich said. Frau Goering look advantage of a revision in rules permitting the wives of the condemned one more visit with them. Ol all the convicted men, Goering generally retained the mosl dignity, the officer reuorted. 1U> was followed closely bv Konslan- tin Von Neurath and Wilhclm Keit- cl, the latter never losing his pn cise military poise. Grand Admiral Krich Hacder, who asked that his life imprisonment sentence be changed to death before a firing squad, was reported lo be the most despondent of tin prisoners, and Rudolf Hess th< most indifferent. rpering hurried through the door of room 57 in the Nuernberg court- louse. Gocring's lawyer said that as frau Goering was hurrying here from Ncuhaus in South Bavaria he former Reichsmarshal was in such a mood thai he could joke ,vith his guard. The lawyer said lhal whc» Goer ing was being taken handcuffec clown a corridor, he broke into a trot, calling as a joke to the guard "I can beat you even though I am handcuffed." Hjalmar Schachl left Nuernberg this morning. The first of the three acquillcd defendants to depart, he was reported to have gone to Ihe home of a friend near Stuttgart. • Hans Frilzsche got his German ration card. He was reported preparing to go to Pleisseberg, near Augsburg. Grand Admiral Erich Raecler, former German naval chief of staff, has appealed to the Allied control council requesting that lie be shot rather than serve Ihc life sentence handed him by the inter- nalional Iribunal. Racder's attorneys said Racd- er's appeal stated he considered death before the firing squad a •'lighler sentence" than imprisonment. He is 70 years old. The Allied council can only lighten sentences, nol increase them. Hans Frilzsche and Franz Von Papon, the other Iwo men ac- quillcd by Ihe international tribunal, remained in Nuernberg. Von Papcn spent his sixth night as a free man in the prison, and Fritzsche was with his attorney. Military government officials said Schachl signed a paper yes- lerclay that he would appear before a German courl. He believed the Nuernberg court was prejudiced, however, and desired 10 appear in Slullgarl instead. Just where he will be tried was certain. —_—_ 0 topped will the bowl speculation C quieted. He's the United Press coach of he week, short, stocky, bald-head- d Dana X. Bible, finishing a 10 ear contract as mentor of the University of Texas Longhorns. At the end of the season—which nay not bo until Jan. 1 — he voluntarily will quit coaching to become Texas' alhlelic direclor al salary of $9,000 per year. As coach he gels 15,001), more than he governor of the stale, and here was some crilicism of that act when he started as coach. He came to Texas from Nebraska, where he won 50, losl 15 and led seven while winning six Big Six championships in eight years. for Iwo years his Texas teams were losers, but he was building in a mclhodical, conservalive way. More and more slar Texas prep Mayers came lo Bible to play col- cge foolball, and Longhorn teams jot better and betler. Three times 'n Ihc pasl four years Texas has ,von Ine Southwest Conference championship. But his prcsenl learn may be his grealest — and perhaps one of 'the grcalcsl in Ihe history of the sport. It has played three games and won Lhem all: 42 to 0 over Missouri, 76 to 0 over Colorado, and 54'to G over Ihc Oklahoma Aggies. Bible docsn'l Iry lo run up the scores, but that's how good his team is: It just can't help it. He has four backf.ield men who have run 100 yards in less than 10 seconds. He has a former All-America end in Hubert Bcchlol, and a big, i'asl line. It's a typical Bible team, playing with precision and teamwork and no temperament. Bible was chosen in 1937 to replace Jack Cheyigny partly because of . his ability as bvvomat, coordinator and administrator, and he handles his teams with a maximum of all three. Bible, son of a professor of .Greek and Latin, starred in football,' baseball and basketball at Carso^-Newman college, then started coaching at Brandon prep school in his native Tennessee in 1912. He went to Mississippi college in 1913, lo Louisiana otate in i9l6, and was at Texas A. & M. Irom 1917-1928. Then came his eight-year tenure ai Nebraska. At each college his record was a winning one, and he has won 204 games in the 34 years. One of nis toughest games of the season comes up Saturday, against a strong tradilional rival, Oklahoma. But the Longhorns aren't vorricd. Bible was 55 yesterday, and this 'ictory will be a birthday present. o Batesville, Oct. 3 —(/P)—Una Mac Slroud, six years old, was run over and killed by an automobile aboul en miles north of here yesterday vhcn she stepped from behind a larked truck. She was ine daugh- cr of Mrs. Nellie Stroud of Gush- nan. Chitwood Execution Set for Friday by Gov. Laney Little Rock," Del' 9 —fyi*)—Execu- tion for Eldon Chitwood, 21, convicted holdup slayer ot Raymond Morris. Mena druggist-alderman, was set for Friday, Nov. 22, by Governor Laney today. Chitwood's conviction and death sentence were sustained by the state Supremo Court, which refused last week to rehear the case. Chilwood and a companion wercV charged with shooting Morris when they found him in his drugstore as they attempted an early morning robbery. Harriman Sworn in as Secretary of Commerce Washington, Oct. 9 — (/F). — :• W. Averell Harriman, tall and .unsmiling, loday was sworn In- as secretary of commerce, succeed ing Henry A. Wallace who was ousted by President Truman in a climax lo a bitter dispute over foreign policy. Harriman. former ambassador to England, was flanked by other cabinet members, or their repre sentalives, while Chief Justice Fred M. Vinson administered the brief oath. • • •Patrolman Accused of Blackjacking Crop Harvester West Memphis, Ocl. 9 —(UP) — An itinerant crop harvester today charged that, a . .West'. Memphis state highway patrolman falsely arrested, cursed, blackjacked and held him in the city jail after refusing him bond. Clarence Joy Waxier, 41, of Ca- . i-ulhersville, Mo., said he was ar- resled Saturday night by Patrol- man Otis Henley, while parked , alongside a ighway wit mem-st alongside a highway with members of his family. He said Henley and another policeman questioned and searched him: When he refused to tell where he had obtained a large sum of money in:his pocket, he said, he was mistreated and arrested. Henley said he arrested Waxier while he was speeding. He said Waxier was "drinking and very nasty and cursed when arrested." o Windsors Plan to Return to England 'London, Oct. 9 — (IP)— With the Duke and- Duchess >'of -Windsor returning to England -Friday for *a good stay,:' Mayfair is looking to King Gcor-ge-VI.for-solution of one of its most-delicate' social problems in years'. • - •'- • > Except for a 1 brief stop-over last year, it will be the" American- born duches'first visit to Tier husband's country since,shortly after she stepped down fr.cimi the throne nine years ago to marry her . tin- Little Change in Oil Industry in Peacetime Washington, Oct. 9 —(/fl— Thc oil industry has scarcely fell Ihc change from war lo peace, so quickly did civilian consumption pick up war curtailments, the natural resources department of ihc U. S. Chamber of Commerce says. Production, it estimated in a recent report, will far outstrip in l!H(i that of 1941 — 1,603,000,000 barrels compared with 1,402,000,000 in 1941. Coal production was running nbout 1,000,000 tons a week ahead of that in 1945, the chamber said, out it was expected to fall short of last year's 576,000,000 tons by be tween 30,000,000 and 35,000,000. However, the Chamber estimated, it will exceed the 1941 output of 114,00,000 tons. "Iron ore presents the saddest picture with an estimated 191G production of scarcely half thai of 1941," the Chamber said. "The reason — strike upon .strike. Production, February to May inclusive, was only a third of the 1945 production during the same period." Estimating that the copper, lead and zinc production this year will be 5G7.000 tons, 353,000 tons and 5f!3,000 tons, respectively, compared with 006,000; 401,000 and (W5.000 in 1911, the Chamber said the decrease may be attributed to lack of development work durin;, the war, price uncertainties anc labor difficulties. "The year's production by tural resource industries Sins been influenced by such other factors as government war plain sale, slock pile and developing foreign poll cy." the Chamber said. —o— President Chester A. A. Arthur and New York's Governor Groytr Cleveland presided at the ouenin; ul the Brooklyn Bridge in 18B3. Doe* Your Back Gel Tired?, A SPENCER relieve back* fatigue give yon restful posture. . MRS. RUTH DOZIER 21 6 S. Hervey Phone 942-J Something New Has Been Added RADIO SERVICE YOU JUST PACK IT EXPRESS IT WE REPAIR IT & RETURN It Your Radio will be Expertly repaired—packed carefully and returned promply—Express C. 0. D, "All work guaranteed" R. M. John-Radio Sales & Service Company 910 Main Street Little Rock, Arkansas Everybody's talking about Little Rock. Oct. 9 —i,T'i— Nine i.Milrirs have been received in the contest for rodeo queen of the Arkansas livestock show lo be held here Oct. H-20, Clyde E. Byrd, .socretarynianager of the Live- .stock Show Association, said to- He anticipated many more en- iries would be received before the winner is selected at the first rodeo perj'oi mance next Monday night. All oontcsUints will register ;U the Albert Pike hotel at 9 a. in. Monday and will ride in a downtown purude al 10:30 a. in. Vretiy \,nkle& Good newt.! Here arc the shoes that tiallcr Your ankles and add tuch a smart Mule to your costume. Conic in and try on a pair. <idvcrli*cd in WP/f$' $6-95 REPHAN'S 'THE FRIENDLY $TQRE" iff,

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