Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 18, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, October 18, 1946
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'I t- > *< n, 1*1 >i Page Two HOPE STAR, HOP*, ARKANSAS triddy, October Ifi, Arkansas Roorbacks Fans of This Section Fly to Porker^ Games Robbers Got Only Port of Jewels London, Oct. 18 —<#)— An. intensive hunt for the thieves who stole part of me Duchess of Windsors Dewelrv extended today into Europe aiia reached across the Atlantic^ a^ authorities..proceeded on' a theorv 4he daring crime was the woskVt international gem thieves T-he tweed-clad Duke, who had come to England for a P. riv f te ; ouiet visit, himself valued the loot at not more than §80,000. Speaking from his temporary home ai bun- nmgdale, where the robbery was committed Wednesday night, he tcld British newsmen he was deeply concerned and annoyed at the exaggerated reports of the value ol tha.stojen jewelry," whicn one British oaper placed as hign as 32,000,000 ' • .. . •-There is- absolutely no truth in the published statement that the jewelry was worth 250,000 pounds (51,000.000)-" the duke said. "I. can understand that a quarter of million' pounds makes better reading than 20,000 psunds,. but 20,000 pounds is* the value." . Scotland Yark, supreme headquarters 'of a ramified investigation, put its criminal investigation division's, most astute minds to work!:.on, the. case. R. M. Howe, assistant commissioner and o.ne of tha.Hation's foremost crime specia- •Photo by W. R. Herndon Making the trip to Fayetteville last week to see the Arkansas-Baylor game were: (reading left to right standing) E L Carlson, Pilot; Richard E. Lee, co-pi lot; Talbot Feild Jr • Betty Whitlow, hostess; 01 ie Olsen; Mary Ann Young' Evelyn Burton; Martha Ann Alexander; Marjone Dildy;'jim Buchanan; Betty Peck; Leo-Robins, president of Hope Razorback Club; Bill Drake; Billy Houston; Hollis Luck; Byron Hefner; and Lyle Brown. Front row: Billy Ray Williams; Beverley Johnson; Alvie Williams; L. R. Burgess; Percy Burton, Jr.; George Peck; and Rae Luck. carried cotton prices up to gains of as much as $8.25 a bale, heavy liquidation and hedging again entered ihe market. Prices cropped swiftly despite fairl mill buying on Ihe scale-down. The markeTs action continued lo be influenced by i'car decontrol developments will prove deflationary on prices. Selling pressure was accenlualed by Ihe fact this is the peak hedging period for the new crop. Late afternoon prices were :?1.75 o $5.50 a bale lower. Dec. 33.38, Ich 33.00, and May 32.50. Futures closed $1.75 to $5.50 a ale lower. Dec high 35.38 — low 33.38 — last Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1917, Consolidated Jonuor> 18, 1929 Published every weukday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washfaurn, Secretary-Tr<x)sur»r at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. H *--~. * - 1 - fj h"-. POULTRY AND PROUCE Chicago, Oct. 18 — </P)— Live poullry, unsettled; receipts 24 trucks, 3 cars; FOB prices: fowl 29; leghorn fowl 25; roasters 28-30; fryers 33-35; broilers 35-37; old roosters 21; ducks unchanged. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Oct .18 —(&) — Hogs, 3,500; weights ovei 170 Ibs opened 2.50-3.50 higher; some later bids 2.00-3.00 balov, Alex. H. Woshburu, Editor 8. Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier early; lighter weights higher; sows about 1.00 Entered as second class matter at the TILUAMCI LLULL o XUi. dliwoi* x^iii*'^ W^*W%.»M i i^iit^i cu %jj j*.——• •— . SsteT-Vtook personal charge of the Port Office « Hope Arkon**. under the hunt.-which is reaching into the Act of March 3. 1397._ hunt,-which is reaching haunts- and hideouts of known crooks. in . Britain '.and continental countries-, of the theory that the thiey.esah.ad .tried or would try for a ttuickig^taway from England. 3 ",'jfewelry, < v,'as taken from the s',bedroom in the Ednarn (AP)~ -Means Associated Press. eans Newspaper Enterprise Association. Rotej: (Always Payable in / city carrier per week 20c „.. 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp Nevada, Howard, Miller and L'cdgerthome.of. the Earl of Dud- t. 0 F Q y'ette counties, $4.50 per year; else ley- -HV- Surrey ..Wednesday night bv , Y here 58.50. a -'-ca-t- bur-gla-r" -who,-police said, 1 evidently- climbed an ivy-encircled Notional Advertising Representative — 2.00-3.00 higher low 33.00 — lasl Tells of Visit to A Lolo Village (Editor's Note: .lulian Wilson, Associated Press photographer from Louisville, was one of the only six Americans who managed to scale I 1 *. 1 ' 00 , fool Lianijponsnn in the wulai mountains ot wild, western China in the search for survivors of a B-2D that cradie-l there in March, 1945. Hi? lound the- skeletal bones of one crew member which were taken to Sichang. Wilson volunteered for extom i on the hazardous trip nilhough a ^J^?",: trial physician had eaulloni'd him he lallc -' might require surgery at any tinle for si troublesome hernia. Of Ihe ascenl he said, "The higher you go, Ihe less you can walk. The next rock n few yards ahead looks like a day s journey away. My eyes Veil as though they were going lo jump i out. my heart pounded, my cars burned and 1 fell ai; il 1 couldn't get my next breath ' His story ot a night in n Lola village, where the parly rested, follows.) By JULIAN WILSON Sichang, Oct. 15 i Delayed)—</P)— The Lolos are just as curious about Americans as we are about them. LI. Col. Herbert Wurl/ler, other members of his American' graves registration search team and l learned lhat as a Lolo chieftain .md his villagers carefully exam•nod us, our ciolhes, our equipment and my cameras They even pinch ed our skin Satisfied, they admired us and feasted us . Some of the Lolos never before had seen white men. They didn't mow until we lold them that inc. war with Japan was over _ Our parly of 50 spent one mint at Lnnchang. a Lolo villap \ The ch'ef, Meh l.o-Yu, received us cord Charge Against Texarkana Official Is Dismissed Paris, Tex., Oct. 18 — (1C)— Lee Talley, former Texarkana, Tex., iklerman, was acquitted today on charges of accepting a bribe. The ' 'o the jury last nig)- 1 FSA Making New Loans on Farms PSA fn'rm • loan fun#« rexnrknna street. He said he hnd.j always .favored the project. Mayor W. N'. Hnrkncfs had testified earlie! that he, Talley, and Harry Everett, also a former alderman, had received $1,000 each from Albert McWilliams, another former alderman, to vote for the the first- of n sehocYui'ed series, wa sbrought here 1'roiil Texarkana on a change of venue. Paris, Tex., Oct. 10 —(/I 1 )— A charge of consent to accept a bribe, filed against Albert McWilliams, former Texavkana, Tex., city aid- 01 man, was dismissed here last light during the trial of another former Texarkana alderman, Lee Talley, charged with accepting a . The iury in the Talley trial retired at 9:36 p. m. last night to con aider the case and had not reached a verdict this morning. The charge against McWilliams was dismissed on a motion of the sl'Ue, which said there was insulfi by applications, W. M. Sparks,1-S [Supervisor at Hope, Arkansas said today, These loans arc made to farmers who have been unable to obtain reasonable- credit elsewhere and who need help in planning and car- ryiuK out improved farm and home management operatio.ns. Veterans who are interested in inciting started in farming also arc eligible S( y these loans. ' '' All farmers who desire to'make application, for these production loans should apply as early as possible at the office ot Mr. Sparhs at the Court House, Hope, Arkansas. The office is not open on Saturdays.;) • Usually these FSA production! I loasn arc used to buy livestock? I, farm equipment, feed, seed, ferti-|| lizer, subsistence items and to meet other expenses necessary for .successful farming operations. t O, •Friday, October 18, 1946 HO ¥ IS TAR, H OP E, ARKANSAS^ PogeThf eviaemiy - uiuuueu an iv j-ci^.ii>."-" n">•*•"-•"-—• ~ iV,;_,r,hic T»rin pipe •:*> a second-story window. ^"^u.id^Cbfe ISo ?to%i Mich More mystery was added to the £ ar ^ V er,u« Ner Vo.! City, 292 Madison circumstances surrounding tie 4>ve . Detroir Mich ., 2842 VS. Grand daring theft when searchers last S)vd . Oklahoma City. 314 Terminal Blda.' ni°ht found, a substantial quantity M SW Orleans. 722 Unior, St. n . ii Tir:_ Jrt^*.'i- ti»/>r«1/l _ •fammic 1 ''™" ' in-* early bulk good and choice 1VO )bt, up 24.00-25.00; top 25.00; few latei sales 23.00; 100-150 Ibs largel> 22.00; sows mostly 20.50-21.00; :Ce\\ stags 18.00-20.00; boars 12.0150.0 Cattle, 3,500; calves, i,70; open ing trade slow; about sleady on few wilh olhers indicating furthe decline of as much as 1.00; on lot average to top ood steer 25.00 ;few good 22.50-23.50; several lots medium steers 17.25-19.00; heif : ers and mixed yearlings opening about steady most medium to good kind from 16.00-19.00; cows uneven and under pressure, but opening deals about steady at Thursday's decline; common and medium beef cows 11.50-15.50; canners and enters 8.50-11.00; vealers sleady, wilh hoice at 27.00; medium and good | argely 18.00-23.75. 33.38 off 110 'Ich high 35.00 33.00 off 102 Vlay high 34.50 — low 32.50 — last 32.50 off 92 ly high 33.00 — low 31.GO — last 111.GO" off 90 ct high 30.85 — low 28.8 — last 38.85 off 35 Sec high 30.45 — Hw 28.45 — last 28.45A off 45 Middling spot 34.20N off 108 NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Oct. 18 —(/P)—Cotton futures broke the 200 point limit of fluctuations here today under O eneral long liquieition and after the first hour of trading the market remained idle. Closing prices were weak $3.5 to $5.45 a bale lower. Doc high 35.38 — low 33.38 — close 33.38A Mch hUh 34.81 — low 32.81 — close 32.81" May high 34.5 — low 32.5 — close 32.5A Jly high 33.45 — low 31.45 — close 31.45A cl high 30.36 — low 28.33 — close 28.36A o Englishman Gets Big Hanc at Rotary Americans and Englishmen, being cousins, gel on no neui.v and no worse than relatives usually do, Commander Kenneth Downoy of the Brilish Navy lold Hope UoUry club in an interesting and humorous speech today noon at Hotel Barlow. - T ", C °'^ SMTrt Ei«:ino'";S y poS"K'Sr;'i'=d"w 'K F ? si^rSS% ;j s ! ssxx&mssxsi. a v SK his point, thai ignoiance 01 L '"-' 1 { . <n Plf ; ,, nL .| j^ ew American, Bnt- other pernuts ancient Drejuaices io ','•", pu:..,;.,, r [fios. Social ana P ertona I Phone 768 Between 9 •. m. and 4 p. m. i Social Calendar M»rtd«y, October 21 'The'circles of the Woman's Missionary Society of First Baptist Church Will meet on Monday after- jjppn at the following places: f. Circle 1—12:30 at the church for pOtVluck luncheon and meeting. I Circle 2 —2:30 p.m.— Mrs. L. A. Walker, South Main Street. ' ''Circle 3— 12:30 at the church fb)' pot-luck lunchcqn and meeting fclfcle 4—2:30 p.m. —Mrs, A. D ,,. East Third Street. it us we sat around the fire The Lolos consider the fire sacred and never throw anything into it 1 lenrnr-d that when 1 tossed in a match I quickly fished il nut when ihe chief protested angrily The main dish of the meal never is .cooked until after dark, and never is prepared until the guests are present . We spent the night at the chief s house, "sleeping, or trying to, on straw mats placed on the hard ground clent evidence for a conviction. The charge grew out of a grose receipts tax proposed against Texarkana taxicabs. McWilliams was declared inno- ccnl on the first charge in the J] same mailer recently when Judge ••,[ A. S. Broadfoot of Sixth District -;| courl gave an instructed verdict ij to the jury. McWilliams still faces | three charges connected With brib- > ery In connection with the exten \ sion of- a slreet. _ , ' Circle 5— 2:30 p.m.— Mrs. Na i. than Harbour. 615 South Elm St. Mrs,. L. F. Hlggason, co-hostess. ' Circle 0—2:30 p.m.— Mrs. Jame McCuJlQURh will have the circle a the home of Mrs. J. W. Secrcsl, 5J7 South Hcrvey. jj The Women's Auxiliary of Ihc First Presbyterian church will meet ' afternoon at 2:30 at the ported on the pictures to be hung n the school's dining room. Mrs. I. L. Broach was appointed to mrchase first nid supplies for the school. Room mothers were appointed. Mrs. L. B. Toolcy was guest for the afternoon and chose as :ier subject, "Parent and Teacher Relations." Miss Lulie Allen made a short talk on the School Act to be voted on in November. In the room count of mothers Ihe dollar was awarded lo Miss Lulic Allen's room. church. Coming and Going Among the Hope women attending District 13 P.T.A. Conference in'Blcvins on Thursday were; Mrs. Clyc Monts, Mrs. P. J. Holt, Mrs. Jesvcll Moore, Sr., Mr:;. W. J. Cox, Mrs. Martin Gchling, Mrs. Paul Rnloy, Mrs. Waddlo Cunningham, Mrs. Leo Complo.n, Mrs. Clyde Coffee, Mrs. A. S. Willis, Huckabec, and Mrs. E. S. Alcxan- Mrs. L. B. Toolcy, Mrs. Lester der. Prospects for End to U.S. Strikes By United Press Prospects appeared dlrh tot n partial settlement of the lyzmg maritime tlc-up todal the Pittsburgh power walkoUt , tied down to a lest of ctiduraneo between disputing company,,nat union officials. Elsewhere, strikes cotHlhUcd without immediate signs of,settle ment in the transportation,, tndllon picture and newspaper industries The nationwide shipping sulk dragged into its 17lh day .with American foreign commerce dtas tically curtailed, relief shipment nt a standstill and the domestic sugar shortage growing dally mpre rotious Wives :DEAn MlSS.blk: My wife's favorite Indoor Sport is telling me that fcr rrtcn, generally married .men O ftfc, my friends and business oelatde, thake love to her. It *ferha to mfc It a married woman &y,i 'bcH'eU Open.to such attentions I-Is Tier oWn conduct that invites t, jjnd.Bhe BhOiild settle it herself vltfjout' drftgftlni her husband into r . ; .-My wife 1s 3f7 years old and we ,.av« four children — yet I hava to listen 'to these taWs about how she is pursued by. the 1 wolves even though she professes to love me. replied that the lower she was, the more she needed them. ( have known other mothers who taught their daughters to steal to gel money for them, and still other mothers who put their daughters on the streets — yet these girls stuck to their mothers through thick and thin. Why is this? ANSWER: Your experience does not tally with the report of the social service workers who tell us thai the thing thai shatters children's morale more than anything else is to have mothers of whom made oi M.^.^f r-Nr-rtS-V/ 1A A DIXC By PERCY MARKb FREDDY Sunday School Lesson * W| The International Sunday School Lesson for Oct. 20 Paul Trains fbr His Life Work Scripture: Acts: 9:10 - 22; 11:2526; Galatians 1:17 - 24 BY WILLIAM E. GIUROY, D. D. I B'arVs"mother" is"the first house ,. ,. guest. They visit the Kcnls over Paul was not long in finding Thanksgiving. Gayle's father is bc- Chrislian friends, though at first ginnlng lo rind Bart sophon-.cric— the disciples feared him, as wel 'f ea rs that Gayle will ;ioon be bored they might in view of his so recent with him persecuting zeal against them. Ananias, a saintly Christian ^ in Damascus Mhbr of THE STORY: Gayle and move into their new home Bait i til he was exhausted, and ance of the rooms had Pli'tL l^Ltrl I 1 tU" i. LI, l c:i T.: f v wt vu v,\.»m. l | t3 .v»^...». •ally. Considered wealthy by their Various smells m the house was standards, he controls 500 iCamilics /lictrimt.ntf. fin was a roo-uer that jnd 1 n OO rifles He owns 40 rifles himself. , . . iw.-my years ago, the Lolos naci case of the burning of Washington by Ihe British. American history reports the burning, he said, bul leaves it as an inexcusable crime, although in time of war. Canadian history, on the other m-i _ __ ruling black bone ciass~are distinguished by black turbans, an ornament 'they wear in one ear, and an ever present rifle slung over a shoulder. There were few women about. I those we saw wore silver necklaces ;• n.,,! r.,-,inrr>fl flnBiR nround their hand, he continued, tells how the Americans burned the city of Toronto. And the British histories, he added, wilh usual caution neglect to mention either Toronto or Washington. .Commander Downey made Ihe besl speech heard by Ihe club this year. His appearance was on the recommendation 'of Congressman Brooks Hays of Little Rock. .Jack Cleary was introduced as a new Ro'tarian. and colored cloths around their neck? which, like the men's, appeared never lo have been washed It is reported that the Lolos never bathe The chief's house is '10 feet long and 20 wide, made of stamped mud. Wlndo'wless. it Is pit™ dark- inside. There are no nir holes ex cept iwo vents near the chimney to let out smoke from the cooking rc The door is only three and a half feet high and we had lo crawl in Inside Iherc was a fire in Die fire golf course "adjoining the grounds i ~|—-•-,— ™Ration "of "ill news dis- of»,the lodge. . , notches credited to it or not otherwise British -police -combed London s credited in this paper and also the local •underworld, tightened a dragnet | , e ws published herein, around airfields and seaports and notified, the Paris surete and police in Amsterdam, - New -York City, Buenos Aires and other jewel markets-to be- on the lookout. Discovery -of the abandoned jewels prompted two lines of theory in the investigation — (u That the thieves had been sur- Guesls today were, besides the ccnler o f Ihe floor. Three sloncs speaker; Rev. R. B. Moore, Oscar arO und it supported cooking pots Greenberg and A. A. Albritlon, Al each etu i o f the building was all of Hope; and A. L. Juhle, Ro- a lo r t xhe chief and his entire tarian of Nile, Calif.. family, fully clothed, lay down Commander Downey, accompan- undcr one £ O r the night ied by Club President George New- Tne otner i o ft was a sort of in born," went to Hope High School at door . barnyard- for horses, -cows 10 o'clock this morning where the pigs ^nd chickens Englishman spoke to high school Tne c hi e f asked us what we districating. So was a rooster thai tried to roost on my head All of us acquired a colony of fleas The Lolos smoke almosl continuously from long stemmed pipes They grow potaloes, rice and a native corn . . Only the priests write, writing is considered beneath the dignity of the upper class blackbones The women definitely are at the beck and call of the men. Dressed in gypsy-like skirts and jackets, they appeared not unreasonably shy They are fairly attractive When a Lolo dies, his body is fntrnsted tn a priest, who arranges the burial. Rolalives never ars lold where the dead was interred The Lolos evidently treat their slaves with consideration. There are three classes, those taken while voung, Ihose trained from birth, and adults captured in raids on Lolo villages Slaves' tasks are not onerous and the captives share food and quarters with Ihe blackbone superiors Thai a white man could survive among them for years, if he were George Bernard Shaw wrote for :iine years before he could make a living at writing. —S o George Bernard Shaw's total income for the first nine years he devoted to writing was only $30. SINUS, CATARRH SUFFERERS FOR MISERY DUE TO NASAL CONGESTIO Supply Rushed Here—Sufferers Rejoice Relief nt last from Ihe torture of Blnun rouble, caliirrh, mid liny fever due to nasal ongcstiDn Is Been todny in rcporU .of uccoss with o formuln which hns the power 0 reduce naBal congestion. Men nnd women fho suffered with nconiilni: alnus Kcnd- chea, cIoKced nostrils, rlnelns cnrncHe, jnwkina and sneezinB misery now tell of olcssod relief nfter uslnit It. Kl.ORONOL. O3ts 93.00, but considering result* experl- nccd by users, this is not expensive nnd "mounts to only a few pennies per dose. XLORONOL (ciution. use only na directed) 1 sold wilh -' ••-•• r" •--': -"itoc by J. P. COX DRUG STORE [V Mail Orders Filled assembly. Washington, ct. 18 — (fP)— The **>*-*.' ».-..»*•—— —. ."- VYClOlllllSl.'-'t'i *-v. *"-• \--' Sheep, 2,000; slaughter lambs and nurnber o£ standard radio stalions yearlings opened 50 cents lower; authorized in Arkansas has in- some bids off more; ewes not creascc i nearly 50 percent since established; good and choice the {irsl of lne year . wooled lambs :>A. 50-26.00; medium ln ac jdition, records of the Fed- and good lots 19.50-23.00; throwouts cral Communications Commission around 15.00; sew good and choice snow penc ii ng applications which ...,, on nn m ay more than double the number — i* *,,r, ^ :.-, m i-t 1 ill r< in lVl£» ci II t O Benton Hoses Out Little Roek Catholic High _,„ ..„ , Little Rock, Oct. 18—(UP)—Rain nrised in the act of dividing up anc j the Benlon Panthers com- the haul and had fled, leaving - O i ne a to spoil Catholic High of some behind, or (2) that they de- Little Rock's victory streak here liberately discarded pieces to i i as t night when the Rockets were well known to be disposed. edged out 12 to G . Scotland Yard's assessors still T he score was tied at six-all at were examing the recovered jewel-1 the half but a virtual _ cloudburst iy tpday. yearlings 22.00. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS |of "radio outlels in Ihe slale. Al Ihc beginning of this year, 15 Chicago, Oct. 18 —(IP)— Grains st ., nc i arc l stations were licensed to moved erratically in a nervous U, roat i cas t in Arkansas. Since then market today with price trends seven more have been authorized frequently reversing 'themselves. anc] n j nc applications are pending, During most of the session corn e jt nci . to build new stations or to exhibited a firm undertone wmle expand existing ones, wheat was under selling pressure. In addition to Ihe standard sta- Oats tended to follow the leader- Uions, focr frequency modulation ship of corn. stations have been given condition- Buyers of the yellow gram were al perm it s to operate and another encouraged by advances of 3 \o 5 FQ ap pii ca tion is -oending.- cents for cash corn in the spot NQ applications for television fa- market and a belief that demand cilities nave been filed from Ar- fnr this arain will expend as a )-e-1 ^ansas, although the* commission -• • • . e bands which such stations at ; ,, '""" .7 J V,nlP \rinlrnff 1L " ll " i> B»«'" "'" «. r ,-..-. - - -- •• - KBlSaS, allllOLlgll UI followed the second half KicKoli sult o£ tne removal of restrictions h allocated wave ^rSS*&. r , e SflS four S1 Norman Cox of Benton sURTea , Q January $2.00 3-4, corn was "^ t th j three slan dard f. 0 .™ 8 ^* 0 V}!- f ?L ^Lv^TJ up -3-1 3-4, Jaunuary $1.37-12 L tat f ons were 7 licensed at Little and oat3 were unchanged lo a cent Rock two at Hol spring.-, and one hieher. November 80 5-8—3-4. 'each at Blytheville, Camden, El t°" nnrnrln Va vr>1 t("villp Fol't Smith. touchdown after the Rockets lost the muddy ball on a fumble. Toby Sama, 132-pound nalfback, scored the Rocket's only touch- 'down early in the game on a 76-_,. ..__ the Rockets' rCirst loss of --. ..the season and Benton's sourth ,t$f(MA'ictory. Benton is charged with one >Ww tie game but no losses. to Widerstandmg and cultural rela- fSSfe^S^^n^ ° f the Government Control - ^ ' "" mit -' of Commodity Houses Sought illusion "and hurt," Michael S. Va- j Wasnin g ton> Oct. 18 — (IP)— Sen- vilov,' 'Soviet first secretary, torn « a tor Elmer Thomas (DOkla) said nevVS"-c"OtifeTence. It "was tne inira tod that wn en Congress con- such "conference Russia has held vcnes he wiu introduce legislation :r|;^in.ce "Pearl Harobr. ,1 for "strict federal supervision" of .^delegatesi from Russia andM c odUy exchanges, commis- higher, November 8 Wheat was nominally :arm day; receipts 19 caTs. Corn was two to five cents higher; bookings 85,000 bushels; shipping sales :'.,000 bushels; receipts 127 cars, ats were two to three cents lower with a firm trading basis: shipping sales 117,00 Obushels; receipts 34 cars. o- NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Oct. 18 — (UP) — Dorado, Fayetteville, Fort Smith, Helena, Jonesbqrp,' North Little Rock, Springs Pine Bluff and Siloam Three standard outlets were approved by the commission this year fcr Fort Smith and one each lor Harrison, Pine Bluff, Paragould and West Memphis. The four frequency modulation Movement of Stock Assures Nation Meat By United Press Trip honviost Friday shipment of livestock this year moved into the big cornbelt stockyards today, with a promise of meat for the nation's dinner tables next week. Early hog prices, however, indicated a sharp rise, although how 1 much of Ihis would be reflected in the rail price of pork chops and bacon could not be determined. Hog prices rose to all-time high levels immediately after price ceilings were removed Monday. Yesterday and Ihe day before, however, Ihey dropped sharply. To dav Ihey were rising agina. The American Meat Institute said that- most meat-on-the-hoof [ moving into Ihe stockyards this I week, would rea,gh retail butcher shops late next week. II takes between 10 days and two weeks for a steer arriving at the Chicago stockyards to become sleak on a New York dinner table, the inslitutue Trie carcasses must be chilled | before cutting and the culs must be aged, packers said. Some smaller packing houses, however, were reported shipping meat into retail channels with a minimum of processing to appease the appetile of a meal-famished nation. Some meat | from the early run this week prob wished to eat. Asked ;or chicken, he brought out a rooster and slaughtered it before us Then he led in a goat, slit its throat, skinned it, cut it up, roasted it and served , captured uninjured and was submissive—seems highly probable MONUMENTS Call or See R. V. HERNDON, JR. Phone 5 or 56 Representative for AULEN MONUMENT CO. Little Rock, Shreveport Texarkana Whlte-Fenwick age Thursday .„.. and Mrs. Earl White of this cily announce the marriage of their daughlcr, Earlenc, to Thomas Bl 'Fcnwick, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs'. T. B. Fenwick, Sr., of this city. The impressive double ring ceremony took place al len o'clock Thursday morning', Oclober 17 at the, :• First Christian church with the Rpvcrend William P. Hardgree dUicIaling. The bride was becomingly allircd in a light blue wool dress wilh black accessories. She wore a cnrneo necklace, a Rift from the nrporn's mother, and carried a white Bible topped with white lube rdSes. Mrs. Jack Butler as matron of/honor wore a white wool dres* with black accessories and a corsage, of pink tube roses. Mr. Rich- ard''Fcnwick served as bcsl man i to'his brother. 1 -.: Following a short wedding trip the-couple will be at home in Hope. The bride is a graduate of Hope High School and attended Hender sty]-'Stale Teachers College where she was a member of Delta Sigmt Epsilon Sorority. Mr. Fcnwick is a aophbmo.rc student at Hcndcrsoi State Teachers College. Mrs. W. Q. Warren has returned from a two weeks visit with her daughlcr, Mrs. Clyde Yarborough and family in Memphis, Tennessee and her son, Mr. W. O. Warren, Jr., and family in St. Louis, Mo.. Mrs. S. H. Warmack is visiting relatives and friends in Dallas, and Grand Prairie, Texas. Maritime CommlBsioh records showed lhat 842 ships were-tied up in American ports Tuesday, ehd, n UNRRA spokesman said the strike had forced almost coinplelp suspension of shipments >:t.om the u S., which supplies more th,an hall of UNRRA supplies. ' . -,•. There was nothing to indicate an immediate break in the dispute despite the fact that s shipowners is easy enough to _..._• 'Wife's little game. „„<- is, the fifin - brained woman who thihks that the way to hold her hxisband is to keep him green -eyed xvlth jeal6i»siy. She believes tnat Bhe keeps you on tcnter-.iooks for feaf you may lose her, and she Hain't: gumption enough to know that she is rnaking you wish you could. •"» •-."•• ! .^Vheri a married woman brags of hcf allure' for men, it is sign that .she ,hasn't got it, ed, but there was, so far could see, no added signiitcanCfto any of them. 1**."? ' XX11I %"'X'T"V» ViVvin wne'nrpnnrpd for I « wasn't until after Christmas £.te ts ^in^ h .°n ^IsCBfoUBh he that Gaylc: was even vaguely aware Paul's coming in a though he •• - a or SIGNS and Spray Painting Buildings • Houses Barns • Vehicles • Etc. ( Waller & WaVVr" Phono 710-W or 194-W Hope, Ark. niost important all cars to you are.. THE CAR YOU'RE DRIVING NOW TJki-aine -to the , rnio ': He P t S rn °{;|; 1 sio n" houses" and offices, 'and their s returned to thier homes L,ersonnei •-&. after refusing a demand f statement, Thomas pointed v/t.i.w«»*-«••*'•*•*• *rr ~ M «. »v,nf if* " biaLciiieiit, xitumaa ^uittb^M by, the Justice Department that to the recenl breuk in cotton p ri ces they register, as .agents of a *oi- as indicating a need for closer reg eign country." . ,, Yavilov said the request ior ihe registration was "put in strong language, demanding that they register-or else." »?«nd Hike May Mean More Money fpr Flood Area Little Rock, Oct. 18 —(IP)— Lt. Col Gerald Galloway, Little Rock district engineer, declined loday to hazard a guess at how much the government's increase in the limit on.' flood control expenditures mis iispal year would mean to Arxan- Sa it appeared unlikely, however, that Ancansas' share of the »3o.- 003 000 increase would be sulucient to'launch construction of any new major project such as the big ?47,006,000 Bull Shoals Darn. It may maice possible the continuatipn of work on Blue Mountain and Clear- wates. Darns. ulation of the exchanges. He had anounced earlier that the Senate Agriculture Committee, of which he is chairman, is investigating reports that the price break was due to an organized "bear raid." Stocks moved irregularly in dull trading today while some cotton positions lost the limit of $10 a bale, wheat was down as much as 2 cenls a bushel, hogs firmed and cattle eased.. Stocks were lower most of the day but late in the session a firmer lone developed, attribulatal emost- ly to lack of further selling pressure. Leading issues rallied :'rorn their lows and some including issues of the steel, copper, tobacco, liquor, chemical and (arm implement groups registered gains. Gains of a point or more were noted in such issues as American Smelling, Cerro De Pasco, American Tobacco issues, Du Pont, in and your forthcoming NEW CHEVROLET Announcing his plans for legislation, Thomas lold reporters he has information that "one commission house proposed to a client that a I bear raid on cotton was contemplated and that if the client would put up a half million dollars, the ternational telephone, and Hiram Walker. Reis first preferred was up 3 points. United States Steel rose a point from its eariy low and was up a fraction. Bethlehem regained hal of a loss of nearly 2 points. Chrys ler firmed to the previous close from a 1-3-4 point decline, fianta Wild West News Cheyenne. Wyoming A.P.— Tracy S McCraken, Cheyenne newspaper publisher, saw a large deer beside a highway while driving in the dusk. But he didn't see a fawn that bolted into the road as he slowed the automobile. The little animal struck the side of the car, was thrown on the hood and broke the windshiwld, but then slid off and limped away. McCraken and his starllcd family escaped injury. outlets approved all were for Fort Smith. The pending FM application is or Siloam Springs, where KUOA, peraled by John Brown Univer- ity, wants to add lo its standard ucilities. Pending applicalions for stan- ;ard stations are as follows: Blytheville — KLCN wants to change from 900 to S70 kilocycles and operate with power of one kilowatt day and 500 walls nighl. Jvort brnith— KWHN wants xo increase from 500 watts lo five kiio- watls day and nighl power. Hot Springs — Radio Broadcasl- ng, Inc., wants to build a slalion on 350 kilocycles, five kilowatts day and one kilowatl nighl. Hol Springs Broadcasling Company wanls io operale on 1090 kilocycles and 50 kilowalls day and night (laking over the facilities of KTHSi. Lilllc Rock — KGHI wanls to change from 1230 to 1250 kilocycles and from 250 watts to one kilowatl PUl UP U nau JIlUUUll uuuaia, V"C « - -- ,*„„_„ (Uon o -nnir, %&rA V 33tf&W SUarantee a anVwTs 6 SanS SeWa pium uj. .p-j.uuu.uuo. c . £jc ^ p ararnounti American Woolen issues and international telephone firm fractions. Radio corporation, Pepsi-Cola, New York Central, and American Airlines featured the list in lurn- day .and 500 walls nighl. Russellville—The Valley Broad- casling Company wanls to build a station operating on 1490 kilocycles and 250 watts. over. NEW YROK COTTON New York, Oct. 18 —(/Pi— The cotton future srnarkel declined Ihe daily permissible Irading limit of $10.00 a bale today :ior the third opening rally, which momentarily consecutive session. Following an nbly will be avaiable for the | Sunday dinner table. The movement of meal, however, was threatened by a railroad jam which could slow up bolh ihe shipment of livestock to market and the flow of dressed meat to consumers. Railroad officials and meat packers reported there was severe | shortage of cattle cars in the west. A high percentage of animals marketed this week have been shipped by truck, but railroad transportation is needed i'or the long haul from the western ranges. The Chicago hog market opened steady to $1 higher today at ?23 per hundred pounds. Easl St. Louis were $3 to $3.50 higher with an early top of $23. Indianapolis hog prices were steady at $23. At Omaha, hog prices, rose 25 to r>0 cents, to an early , top of $23.50. Hogs at Sioux City, la., were $1 to $2 higher at $23 bid. Farmers there were asking as high as :'i>25. The Chicago cattle market] opened lower. A few choice yearl- ngs sold early from $32 to :535 per hundredweight, about even with yesterday. HovA-ver, almost all steers and cows were being bid $1 Four-stales Broad- Hope — Hope Broadcasting Company wants to build a stalion operating on 1490 kilocycles and 250 walls. Texarkana casting Company wants to build a station operating on 1490 kilocycles and 250 walls. West Memphis •— Radio Broadcasting, Inc., wanls lo change i'roin 10 kilowatts day and one kilowatl night to oO kilowatts day and 24 kilowatts night. to $4 lower and sales were scat, lered. There was a sizeable holdover from yesterday's receipts. Friday usually is a slack day in the livestock industry. Nevertheless, shipments to the nation's markets today were much larger than last Friday, and they far exceeded the volume of the same date last year. All indications were that farm ers were continuing to cull their herds to market their best animals before prices drop. KEEP IT WEIL SERVICED by bringing il to our modern Chevrolet Service Headquarters a! regular intervals, and gain these practical advantages: (1) safeguard your pros- ent transportation; (2) avoid the major breakdowns which so often hit old cars in cold weather; (3) save money by preventing serious troubles and repair bills; and (4) maintain the resale value of your car. Remember—we're members of America's foremost automotive service organization; and motorist after motorist will tell you, OUR CAR-SERVICE IS YOUR BEST CAR-SAVER. Come in-rodoy. 1 Brpokwood P.T.A. Meeting Wednesday Afternoon > 'flrobkwood P.T.A. met Wcdncs day : aflornoo.n at 3:30 at the schoo for .'.i\s regular monthly meeting The mccling was called lo order b ftip president, Mrs. R. V. Hen ODD, Jr., followed by thc Lord Prayer repented in unison. •* Puring Ihe business session Mr .ptlford Poe, treasurer made a r n'oj't and Mrs. Arthur Martin r BACK ACHE DUE TO KIDNEYS? Independents Start Speaking C Lonsdalc, Oct. Ifi —(UP) trcnuous campaign of dnil> pccches between now and Nov. las been opened by thc '31 Jndc icndenl candidates of • Garlanc county. Meeting here last night, the wa veterans launched their bids :"o election lo county and district o 'ices in the general election it was he same spot where thc.r opened .heir campaigns preceding the primaries last sum- ad begun separate negotiotions ^iri New York with thc AFL. Masters Mates and Pilots, one of -two nions involved in the strike. Officials of thc other UKion..'the CIO Marine Engineers Bencilcjal Association, bcg^n leaving Washington, D, C., for their home ports ast night after government' ottii. cials in the nation'^ capital ...were mablc lo arrange for a , resurrtp- ion of negoliations. The Ila.bof.De' jartmcnt indicated U would '• await he outcome of the New Vojk; con-: 'crenccs before making , another Wirlz said he did not bcli<Jve this course was being considered .scrl-, ously. V ; ..' ." ' OPA said its order removing, ceilings from all vegetable! fat* and oils was the direct result of lilting controls on meat and .HernS derived from it ,like lard. 1 "Thc usual price relationship be- twcen lard and vegetable oils would be dcslorled by the''expect- ed sharp rise in uncontrolled lard prices," the agency paid.' *.;' In another ruling on food, :the dp- onlrol board decided against re-. a sure I once „..»„ 'SiwoitTan to whom men ware so,allergic .that they fled from her it-Sight, yet she. was always telling H6W men made passes at her, and that she coxildn't Walk down the .. i i A. - l . ..1 j t_' ill l_K!*«rv nnnrMilnH T^nO when a woman leads an immoral life or is a drunkard, or a thief, it is almost impossible to raise her children to a high level. They seem to let go all hold on the moralities and sink into the pil in which Iheii unworthy mother is floundering. _ But in the cases you cile in which children stand by their mother no matter what she does, it is doubtless because they pity her Uand love her in spite o£ her sins, 'and feel that the more the world ' scorns her, the more she needs their protection. It is not an uncommon thing for children to mother their mother. aiid then condition she hac as a Christian brother and pronoun- CedthC d would p, h - Kcnl who hod" nolle =:^sa^K rs^ss-.ss.a.v'sa; Eventually she found an tion of her feeling of dissdt wilh the house.There wad only oM fault with it: it was comblfet^d. There had been no growtn> no vclopment, no gradual irrtj ment; from the day she and —--,took possession, it had been a ilnUn ed thing, as fine as She coUld ever make it. That .house was flat a part of her as her mothers house was a part of her mother VJ- and it never could be— "I Bio twenty years work in a monttv she thought, "and how there's v nO« t thing for me to do." {•< DEAR MISS DIX: A few -rears tunfc . 01 it* w *•***•» » ,,«... —-- -- UHj/vn iviioo tj^f^t f*- *•*-»» • •—* street .without being accosted. The husband told me that he married vamps keep quiet about, ^ ^ love me ariy .more, but he their "little affairs. They don't want did t wanl to sepcra tc because it LlWil. iin**i «*»«»» M* -.••*-»/ _,.-- - tp,;lose their mertl tickets,'and the ' .thing one would think of dolnf 'would be to .tell Friend Husbam lhat his best friend or his business paVtrier Wanted her to fly to Reno wi}h him;-..; • .- •'RrVbably Imaginary " Vu are quite aware little romances are •dn't'ireljl, imaginary, but, all the] game,-it*is boring to have to lislen When. So why. don't you shut her : 'tip.:by telling her, that she has ypur 'fiVir rierm^ssipn to', excercisc her io\vors pf .fascination on every 3he'"jriecls, -'.but for heaven s ip-^v,, to-refrain from telling you 'dirabout Hi" because ,it makes you ' I'Urcd;and interferes with your might be that he would change m four or five years. We have three lovely children. His current love affair is with a married woman who also has children. Her husband told me that he is going to have a showdown with them. I still love my husband and want to do what is right for all concerned. What do you " ! '- " : " n to kill him that Paul's new -found boy we Christian friends had to effect his «ut it « »j ooy, ^c ve -u«-u, ne^,,,™ inttinit Vim down in a got a. name — James ricm rjdiui.ii.. There were times as the —-.. months of her .pregnancy crawled by that Gayle thought she ought ¥! jw> be ashamed of herself. She naa everything in the world to make any woman happy: a handsome, devoted husband and a beauUfpl 10 me with three expert people r |o take care of it and her. She was in excellent health, and she Was going to have a baby. But'.she ifclt restless and impatient, tired of tne theater, tired of shopping, th- J -*' Democratic mer. The independents were aided last nighl by two war veterans who received Democratic nominations but who arc fighting the political organization controlled by Mayor Leo McLaughlin of Hot Springs. They arc Sidney S. McMath, who defeated Curtis Ridgway for prosecuting attorney; and J. O. Camp bell, unopposed in Ihe primaries for nomination as iax assessor. McMath sounded the keynote for the independents when he clc clarcd thai their party pledge signed prior lo Ihis summer's pri m'ary did nol bind thorn lo suppor Democratic nominees elected fraudulent • and -corrupt methods/ . He reviewed < court efforts of can'didales to have allegedly frauc ulenl poll lax receipts invalidatcc and to conlcst the outcome of th election. The contest, suit was thrown out of Garland county circuit courl on a tcnchnicaiilv. Other speakers included Clyde Brown, independent candidate ior circuit judge; David B. Wh'tling- lon, opposing Slate Senator Ernest Manor; I. G. Brown, candidate i'or sheriff; Q. Byrum Hurst, >:or coun- tering ceilings on dairy, pfo'duclp/ ven Ihbugh Jl iound that prices; 'especially for milk and? .cheosc; lave now risen to ah unrpasonV able level." .•!•"-..'. . .i"., Said the board: "The reeontrpl . iiJEAR MISS DIX: I am a middle- hgea.'.man .who, has gotten around a' 7 lot' and there is" one thing that I h'aye 'f6un4 • th^t is a perpel- uiii' puzzle 'to. me, and that is the ...L-^»--.rf woman is and Ihc lower • her children have asked the cnil'dren '"'whose". mother was M* ? /^'l- ' L J L^.U- In^v i.i 4Vir* CM1 ANSWER: Well, your husband certainly has his nerve in asking you to wait around for four or five years while he makes up his mind whether he' loves you or some other woman, but at that, it seems to me, it is your best bet. For it provides you with a good home and a Hood living while your children need it most, and il gives you an opportunity to fit yourself to be self - supporting in case he consid- PI-K nhilandering for a few more escape, letting him down in a basket from the walls of the city. It was thus that he made his way to Jerusalem, and here also he proclaimed boldlv his new faith in the Lord Jesus. But he did not stay long in Jerusalem, and his public preaching was abated while he sought fuller preparation for his life mission. Scant attention has been paid to what have been called "Paul's silent years," but Paul underwent years of meditation before he embarked upon his missionary career. Just what Paul did during this period of silence — and how many years it lasted — is not clear. Don't tell father, though." "Not," asked Mrs. Kent, "Van Dyke Barllctt?" "No — James Kent Bartlett. I won't have anything else, and Bart's perfectly willing." 'And if it's a girl, will it be Octavia Bruce Bartlett?" "Mother! I should say not. Besides, Bart says Gayle is the only name he likes for a girl." Her family had been so enthusias tic about her house that she thought for a time she was as enthusiastic as theyi were; but once she was alone again, she found herself time after time. wandering from room lo room, and each room ri«?- ? sjnk?;"tlie'"rno"r"e her s'eqjfi to-love'her.-I hav ' T _,__! This: If excess acidity of your artae makes your back ache so you groan '. ,vi'io you get U P three or four times a lll«llt to pass water, now be of good cheer. :.Three generations ago a famous doctor noticed that hundreds of his patients had this backache. He developed a medicine tfinde of exaclly the right amount of six jti«n herbs, roots, vegetables, and balsams —truly Nature's own way to relief. Npw millions have used it. The medi- eirte.U Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root. In- itintly you take it, it starts to work flushing out those excess acids that may _ . be causing your backache ... increasing ly judge; W. J. Willuns, for Ircas- tht flow of urine to help case that burning 'urcr ;Ray Owens, for tax collector; '.•erisation when you pass water , . . and ;E. M. Houpl, for county and pro of all or any part of the-dairy jilt hafl duslry would be inconsistent -with. " he accelerated decontrol program mnounccd by the president x.x x."< Thus the board, which only two monlhs ago was an nll-powerl\^ supremo court on prices, faced '^h<! future with '.lilllc-lo do. ••••'- .;", Convcrsvativcly, Chairman Hoy L. Thompson said "the change m Ihc government's price .- contro}. policy will xindoublcdly lighten tlie load "of the board." •...'. ... La Guardia aired his vieWs. in,."n broadcast from Oklahoma City and liveslock prices shattered records' at the nalion's major stocky'nr'ds. Slaughter pens w e r e hot large enough for the loads of -cattle and hogs which jammed highways.'. ^';• La Guardia, former mayor,'.of New York, said that Mr. .Triirridh, in his "about face" on meat controls, had "joined the opposition,'"' "The budgcl of every American family has been hit," La Guardia declared. "The cost of living:'/is leaping beyond the reach of the average family. The lid on prpfU leering is off—the bars of control ..^-'w'fio'lay'. in the gutter le'^Unie why this was. They tor u VJ.ITVIW*. --~ — - -- i'ti any other woman. His wife stilt has a priority on him. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, (Inc.) "TI • »ViVi7i( )« thinir-nf -i m-m from room to room, ana eacn room f Ulnx inhi: Jtv as benig in re- seemed more meaningless than the tr^t? aVd'probably 8 thos"' years one she had left. She called Tom were spent in pursuing his own course, studying, praying, conversing wilh others, feeling his way . in and had him move furniture un- HbwGpering Poison by.THpMAS, A, REEDY into the richness and fullness of . Bla his missionary activity, waiting for As long as a husband doesn't ask the Master's call and guidance, r a divorce he isn't in love with There is a lesson for us all in " the fact that so great and wise a man as Paul need preparation. Zeal, even in a Paul -like man, is nol enough. , , If we would do great work for God, zeal must be fortified wiln knowledge and discipline. The church Has suffered greatly from those who have never learned that Rock Wool lesson. |j<)isbn',vial into , 86411*4; on, the- toil tUat bladder irritation that makes you iet up nights. Caution: take na directed. You'll say it's really marvelous. : For free trial supply, send to Dcpt. U, 'Kilmer & Co., Inc., Box 12S5, Stamford, <J6nn. Or—get full-sized bottle of Swamp- Kcot today at your drugstor*. Da t c clerk; c j rc uil and Leonarc; chancery It. Ellis, ;-.'or clerk; and Tommy Freeman, for constable. REST ASSURED THAT WE'LL MAKE DELIVERY of your new Chevrolet just as quickly as we can, although it's impossible to give accurate estimates of delivery dates; We're getting our fair share of Chevrolet's current output, but production U still running far below normal, even though Chevrolet built more cars and Jruck* than any oi/ier ma/n//acfurer during In* third quarter of 1946. Meanwhile, our sincere thanks to you for waiting for delivery—and our assurance that your patience will be well rewarded when you take possession of this car, giving BIG-CAR QUALITY AT LOWEST COSTl Mirror Beauty Shop 115 South Elm Phone 916 • Our Shop is New and Modern • Our Operators Are Experienced • Call us for an Appointment arc down." Saying lhat the "first industrial LOOK! THIS LARGE SIZE JAR of MOROLINE Petroleum Jelly for minor burns—cuts, bruises, uhufcs, ubrmmms, mid skin irritations. Aids li AND ONLY slrike in our counlry has forced a .complelc surrender of govern* ment," La Guardia -added: , p "The precedent is dangerous; From now on every special inter- csl, anv combination not liking' he law, not willing to accept- a de-, cision, bent on getting nUi:ils;..(lc< nands, will -.follow the ^xarhplc^r. stop producing, stopi selHh'S,. Slijp' service, stop working — dislocate' the economy of the entire coii jr impair Ihe heallh of thO pe' or jeopardize the life and safety, b'f a community — until all demands. have been granted." . ','•••':•.. Alluding to Ihe player wh6 ran for his own goal line in n Rose 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 18 —(/P)-r 'Her- sably slipped his his mouth while P«..., -.. ..- —-et in a corner of hi?' cWliWcdnesday night, prison dfticlals theorized- today. Col.''- B. d. Andrus, Prison com- iriandant! showing correspondents the^c.cU Which has been occupied by. the condemned -rejchsmarsbal, iJoifltc'd 'out that ;thc toilet was so Ideated' that the gtiard peering constantly! through the door could not possibly have-seen the upper part of:the prisoner's ,body. . _ . it was' recalled that Nnzi Labor Chief Robert Ley managed to avoid detection' in the same way when he hanged himself by attaching a wet towel -id -a, plumbing fixture. --Ithc legs and feet of the prisoner we're 'plalnlv visible :to the guard, \vno "was' instructed to enter the Little Rock, Oct. 18 — (/P)— Establishment of a new manutacturing industry by nine Fort. Smith.ians to produce rock 'wocl at Tdxarkana produce was announced by the Resources and Development _ Arkansas onv The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, Written for NEA Service Most hospilals perform a number M.D Menta! Unit Little Rock, Oct. 18 — (#•)— Organization of an Arkansas Mental nc ' rnUsion todav simultaneously with hr. f?rm's fili'iK of its incorpora- Hygiene Association was author ized by the board of control of the Arkansas State Hospital here today. Discussion of the organization highlighted the morning session of I Ihe board meeting at the Little Rock unit of the hospital. Dr. N. T. Hollis, acting superintendent of the hospital, was di reeled to begin organizational activities '-"tomorrow," and was authorized to employ a sia;e jecrc- and clerical help lo assist him for 1111= U bl^l) I.1.A.LVA W*. *J4.«Wjt*j*»-*o» """• rj-j going out to .dinner, tired of nay- ing people in to dinner. ?r f She Was tired, to death of .tow- chat about the theater, clPthesfpr the latest night club celebrity. Sl),e wanted some talk she could feet Hfcr teeth into. Europe was in-a. »«ttj moil. Hitler was swaggering Brpjma swooping suddenly to sna'tch. ]yvt some ooor little country, slaugpt*'- ing innocent Jews, and threaten to slaughter all Europe if it-KW his way. Chamberlain ran,.. hit and thither with his silly 1 brella and talked about ^appeasement. It. seemed to her the^ijvnplo world was about to blow up. ' ;'j* She tried repeatedly to get Baft's opinion. He gave it readily enough. but once given, he was app^reijtly done. "They all say downtown:" he said, "it's-a false alarm. ^Wn blow over if Roosevelt will .Ke"ep lis trap shut. Hitler's -bluffing. What would he want to go-to-war for?" . ' ( \,1' . '__ i j AVhen spring came, her ^spirits rose. She spent hours every - fair day in the garden- with Tom,, .The garden at least wasn't sometnirt? finished, complete — and, ''11131315 heaven, it never would be." Eyery spring it would be a new miracle. and there were always new flowers lo be planted, new arrangements and experiments to be tried.i ,-,,r '. She was becoming very large. "I'm sure it's a boy," she ^ told cell-..on. So -- 'slightest ^ suspicion " ' Some pHsjphers' .frequently objected In/'ttiiSi 'SB.id Cap!. .Robert Slarncs Bowl foolball game, La paid: Guardia Harry Truman will do down in history as the Roy Kiegcls of American polilics." Conciliators scheduled a joint conference of company and union officials in Pittsburgh's 24-day power slrike, allhough neither side has altered its demands. U was the first joint conference since day. The Allegheny Counly Sleam Capl. R pt'rBlririin^hfcm, 1 Ala., a prison offi- ',HqW : tlie poison vial, container. Within -a iWo-ln'ch. cartridge, go iito- ihe'tcelL remained a majoi tiystfiry'. ; Col. '• Andrus said i Would' have been impossible foi Goering to conceal the cartridge on his person for any length of time. He said the prison doctor never at any time made a rectal examination of Gocring after the Nazi leader was commitlcd lo Ihis Healing Co., which heats DuQucsne alfiliiile 384 downtown buUd ion's picket lines, n three big downtown Young Chevrolet Co. «•* *Afl F «« Phone 140 300 E, Second Lots of Luck, FeEiows.. But please don't shoot at birds on telephone wires or insulators. Your shot might wreck vital long distance circuits . . . and telephone equip- jnent is hard to get. Thanks. SOUTHWSSTSRN BEU TELIPHPNE CO. ent buildings began using rail- id locomotives to supply heat. • n a bright spot in the labor pic- ure, however, 600 striking main* cnancc workers at Columbia Uni- rsity abandoned demands for a ion shop and relurncd to their js. The walkout ended on a rul- g of the New York State Media- on Board thai because 98 per cent (he employes had been organized lore was "no sufficient reason to ontinue the slrike." A slrike which has ar-•—^ of clinical laboratory tests every patient al the time of i _.... admission. The American Hospital formation of a state executive coun , . . in organizational activilies. his I The associalion plan calls ion arlYclcs with the secretary of Association, the United Public ci i and organization of county ion aiucics wuu u«- 'Health Service, and the National chapters throughout the state. The Tuberculosis Association rcco association would work not only for mend that an X - ray chest exam- the betterment of the hospital, but illation be conducted at the same a i so toward the formation of a def- late. The firm, incorporated as the Tex-Ark Rock Wool Corporation, will establish its plant just o.utside Ihe Texarkana city limits. The firm listed 1.100 shares of .plOO stock and $33,000 paid-in capital. State Geologist Harold Foxhall said the industry first of its Kind in the stale, would process ozan marl from deposits near Foreman, which had been declared by Ihc U S. Bureau of Mines to be su- olhor found in the perior to any Southwest. The incorporalors are Palon, B. W. GrcgR, Paul time. linite slate The purpose of these tests and gram- mental hygiene pro- X - ray examinations is to deled Recognizing that recent news- disease which is not discovered by paper publicily had centered inter- physical examination. In some in- es t O n conditions at the hospital, stances the condition is mild while board members agreed that how in others no symptoms of any kind was the logical time to form such arc present. an organization. Bart. "No girl could kick as, Hard as that little imp does " Bart laughed gleefully it's a boy. -Let's see; this is Say he enters Yale at "eighteen. That'll be 1957. Think of it t he'U-t^e the class of 1961 Lord, Gayle, .-it doesn't seem as if there could be a class of 1961 does it? £'1 . up goal posts down at the end?«l" f f, the garden, and I'll bet I *: make a good drop kicker out of hini~,be» 'fl fore he's twelve." He leaned )>ack In his chair, his black eyes dreamy his lips parted in a-smile. 'James Kent Bartlett, '61. Can't you V J ~ Ihem in the bowl' I can't wait.- let's go somewhere." " ,' "You go, Bait. I don't want vo. I look awful." ,;', . «,. 'No you don't. We'll ruSt- pjay bridge somewhere." > - >•'' ' Td rather not>-You go '\ahead. I'll be all right." , • Bart submitted to a bttle^ urging for his conscience's and then he went. He always, Somelimcs Gayle felt desert .U IJ1 UOUJll.. I dll UL £Ulll/'tl IIU11. The urine and blood are usually I "The newspaper publicity and tested. The urine test may reveal a gitation has been exceedingly the presence of albumin, sugar, helpful in focusing attention of the " blood, or pus. No examination of a pubUc on t h c hospital." L. B. While S. i'Ycd hospital patient is considered com- Benlon, a board member, declared. ----Lie, V C 'Doctorrnan, William H. Williams, .M. Lilc, John C Ragon and Loyd V. Sullingor, all of tort Smith. The samples of the marl deposits were obtained by Foxhall last winter while he was driving between Texarkana and Fort Srvuth during heavy lainstorm. Noticing an un- suul deposit in_a opped in aboratory »> -•- . , een searching i'or yaw maleiidl or rock wool manufacturing at plete without a urine test. Blood Reveals Infection The blood is tested for the Mrs. H. B. Ingram, Conway, another board member, added lhat the a * publicity had "made many new - . road cut, lie the Bureau of Mines dboratory al Rolla, Mo. He had jail. s, prepared to reopen as AFL mstcrc agreed to take coal ough the sinking independent depart- suspended A high source, meanwhile, revealed that thc Allied Control Coun cil had rejected after long and bit ter argument a proposal that the brains of Qocring and the 10 executed leaders who followed him in death be examined scientifically. The subject ot examining 'the brains of thc men condemned to death by thc international military tribunal was raised in several ses signs of thc four-power council iioi Germany, an anonymous bul thor oughiy reliable officer said, bul i was vetoed each time. With the ashes of the 11 dead Nazis scattered to the winds, it be c-ime apparent here that thc de cision to cremate thc execute men, together with that of Gocring was made only a short time befor Wednesday morning's hangings, be cause officials in Nuernberg wer preparing as recently as last Thurs day for ordinary, but cxtraordinai ily secret burials. Only three days before the oxc he request of various Arkansas interests. ama, a prison officer, said Alfred Rosenberg was contused when nc vylkecl down the cell block and ailed to Uiko proper turn at the iblication of the Los Angeles erald-lSxpress continued, with oth parties accusing the other of ailing to ncgotialc in good faith, egotialions were broken off last cpt. 25 aflcr Ihc CIO newspaper guild turned down an offer of a 12 -2 per cent wage boost. A nationwide tie-up of Western Jnion Telegraph Service was avert- d temporarily when the Commer- ial Telegraphers Union (AFL) do* •naiided that the company meet ilh union representatives on three jucotions in dispute. In other labor developments, ransii strikes continued in Chicago and Columbus, O., and approximately 2,000 workers remained olf mount of hemoglobin (red coloring friends" for the institution, mailer), and Ihe white cells are counted, for an increase in their o number denoles probable infection. Less commonly performed are counts of the red blood cells and | examination under the microscope western Trophy Without Hpnor Trodegar, Wales—A. P.— When loved and uncared for. "It" wo 1 hurt him —," she would and then she would loyal)y thc thought. Bart simply the kind of person who^ and read. Perhaps he 1 >¥-.- t a few years, but now he hi much energy. Home to htm;, just a place to take off ,fre somewhere else After the£" ^r^-r came, though, he might be, dlflftr- ent. , ' '• ?$• (To Be Continued) -i^\ , the British Legion rejected it a I cause "the Japanese were worthy foes." be not of stained 'imear. 5 thi red and | offered^ na^caplured ( iii Burma, white cells. Some hospitals require that blood test for syphilis be perform ed OP all entering patients. Blood specimen? arc filed by number to avoid identification with any pa-1 tienls name, ttnif avoiding cmbar- assmcnt when syphilis is discovered. A single positive test is not con-1 elusive. Several tests must be made before the syphilis diagnosis can be confirmed. Beware Coughs from common colds 1 H^g Oil Creqmulsion relieves promptly be- tops. Apparently dazed, nc walked he left "He Starncs said. it the 'time." Cells the men occupied still were off limits to correspondents on vhc tour. The number >"ivc cell where Goering look his life was uie only one however, which nad an individual guard before it. This, was blocked off pending completion ot the investigation into how Goering heir jobs in textile .'inns in New York in ivagc demands. -o- converting support of Become Cattle Brands Cheyenne, Wyo. —A. P. —Reproductions of insignia worn into bai- cutions took place security officia bere stated that disposition of 11 bodies never would be made pu lie, but the Allied powers apparen ly changed their minds somctin afler that. The cremations were conducted in the strictest secrecy and there were no indications as to where they occurred. Disposition of the ashes also was in the top secret category, without a hint as to whether the ashes were scattered over land or sea, although the prevailing opinion was that the dis- posilion was made from a plane. Prison officials threw Nuernberg jail open to all the press for the 'ifst time today and showed corrcs- xmdonls how the condemned Nazis valkcd approximately 70 steps rom their cells to the gallows. The death route led from xhe cells 45 paces to the exit door, down a flight of 13 steps, ihrough a wooden door and inio ihe open got Ihc poison vial. The execution chamber exuded the pungent odor lons of disinfectant used voday f gal- move all traces 01 me hangings. ' ' Starnes blotches on the RELIEVE COLDS f H v wpll oslablished and dis- branes. Tell your druggist o se you POVP -v y in the earliest stage of P ers a bottle of Creomulsion with the un- lung may | be benign, removed. In case of heart disease, the in caKU u; nuetj *. uuvujv, \ f — *• • —Xi' « t* u » I.**.' shape of thc heart on X -ray ex-1 forCoUgnS.CheStColdS, BrOnChltlS amination may reveal the kind oil heart disease which is present. miserits, At bedtime rub throat, ch c . with Vicks VapoRub to ease coughing, loosen up the phlegm, help r«hev«con- gestion in upper bronchial tubes, innte restful sleep, Relief comes as VapoR,yb PENETRATES to upper |5roncW»i tubes with its special medicinal vapors, STIMULATES chest and back surfaces like a warming poultice, , ' i Often by morning most of the rnt>" cry of the cold is gonel RemonperT- ONLY VAPORUB Gives You this •pedal double action. It's time-tew, home-proved • • • the best-known Jwfle remedy for reliev- A 4 • f+ m^ JA ing miseries of m^ | \+ f% 9 children's colds, W VATofM* ,^n,v* ...*«..-. .-~ — floor were from oil. A considerable quantity ot oil was used vo guarantee Ihc traps' operating without a hitch. , . , .. "There has been nothing bul oil n this .floor" Starncs assorted. And as far as I know there never was anything more than oil on it. The condemned 'men never nad been in the ivy-covered gymnasium until Ihe ..linhi 'ihcy hanged nor the Second World War are beginning lo appear on ranges along wilh the Wyoming familiar brands that long have denoted own- ei ship of cattle. Among the brands of this type already registered are the patches o the paratroopers and the 89th am 34th Infantry divisions, and pilo wings centered by the owner's m itinls. Routine X - rays Valuable In hospitals whore routine X -ray chest examinations are made, physicians have found them, of the greatest value in discovering disease which was not evident on physical examination, Twenty million adults in the United Stales have had special X-ray examinations made of their chests in the last five years. Of every 1000 persons so examined, 12 showed evidence of tuberculosis and 12 oi oilier chest disease. Since one person in every 10 enters a hospital each year, the a- doplion by all hospilals of a rou- ntllMi-'iit-it*'- 11 "'*' • -«• • c> i u i Jij i. — .j ' , were they in thai particular open| lnlc x - ray chest examination air courljaru. Ihey made only one vou id uncover many cases of un air. Their last 25 paces across vanj, between old Irip Ihrough thai dour. A few scattered arlii'les oC clothing of I ho condemned men .leally laundcicd lay in thi- prison laun- dry—Uieir last mute effects. Huym books the men used still lay in Ihe liny chapel fasnionod fibm two cells, nn altar .'Jl one end and u big crude wooden cross nailed lo Ihe wall at the other. There was a little footpump organ bul Captain Slames refused vo say who played it. Two Gorman doctors were on J'oi and*a woodshed, was undcr a bril-'duly in the dispensary ™-»dy emergency witn lne i>c\ti liant light. Thg at the door of thc small gymnasium inside which two gallows operated alternately. Only one untoward incident occurred during the march. Captain Robert Starncs, Birmingham, AUi- Na'/U senteneed lu loini prison terms. Riidoll Hess and Constanlii Von Ncuralh were visible in tiioiv ecll de.ors, boll vuuiu uin-v-w. suspected tuberculosis as well as of oilier chest diseases. | QUESTION: 1 am a patient in a tuberculosis sanatorium. My physician tells me that I am recovering satisfactorily. H 1 should stay after my disease is arrested, would il not be possible for me to eontracl another infection from one ol Lie patients? . . , , ANSWER: Tuberculosis reinfect- ion is avoided by practicing the ordinary rules of hygiene. Tuberculosis sanatorium attendants do not ' ' For Accuracy and Purity contract tuberculosis infection, looking weary and uninterested ii anything going un outside, except in rare instances, because Ihey practice those rules. Following recovery from tuberculosis, one resistance to Ihc infection is raised, and this fact sUves you further Let Us Fill Your PRESCRIPTION In oil the years we've been es* tablished, every prescription we've filled has unfailingly met the physician's specified* tions, and have been promptly delivered to the patientl We Have Registered Pharmacists • Finest Quality Ingredients WARD & SON We've Got It Finley Ward The Legding Phone $2 Druggist Frank Ward

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