Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 21, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 21, 1946
Page 2
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-^jft**»Sto^«M^fiK"t.i*lw2&&f** wii&tiw** HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Mnntlny, Of.fof^r 91 f 19-1A "-* Turkey's Reply to Russia on Dardanelles Brings Another Series of Charges From Reds Sy DWEITT MACKENZIE H.P* Foreign Affairs Analyst ca- Is- j^*.™., prettv stiong nntstatd ».\vhien the Moscow Piavida (of•* ficial Communist party publication) • ihahded us with our breakfast this morning—-I mean the accusation *that American jnd Turkish diplo- l mats haVe been participating in u ''extraordmaiil.v crooked secret ~ talks' on the future of the Dard{! ,,Still/this pungent Russian condi- ,-jnent tends to emphasize the tiuth *<rf the prediction in our column last Saturday that the Big Three are approaching a show-down over 4 the serious differences between ihe "Soviet Union and the western Allies. Control of the Dardanelles— «»as. I, pointed out—is one of the is- A sues, which will help clear up the 1 mystery of how much further Mos>•» cow,aims to expand its sphere of '* dominance „ Trip Pravada article of course i had reference to the fact that Tur^key, ha 1 ? rejected the Russian de- -tmand for a share m the defense of * the straits, and that Washington tiecently advised the Soviet Union 1 that Uncle Sam didn't intend to be > squeezed, out of having a voice in ,^-the. Dardanelles. Britain has made t similar representations. ;h» The Pravada piece was by Com- 1 .mentator David Zaslavsky His -"article was headed "Turkish pie "-With Anglo-American filling," and he asserted that the Ankara note „ was of Anglo-American oligin He said the communication appeared j-to be a translation of the American -Slanguage into Turkish and .added: "It is important only, that this * translation expressed . all "the ** delicacies or—one should more ^ truly say—all -the coarseness of ^. Arnerican speech.' ' 4»V The commentator also propound- "led'tnis question: "After all, where 1 is'Turkey and where are the straits ''''located We have heard of'dollar diplomacy and about diplomacy of "^he 'dollar Maybe the geography of the dollar is beginning to ap- ,- pear with a new division of the * continent." -••- -Well, the question of whether ""Uncle Sam has been up to dirty h work: at the Balkan cross - roads ""will'have to be left to him' to ""'answer in his own coarse language "—the uncouth old scoundrel. One can'only observe that he has made it amply clear recently ' that he ' doesn't intend to be pushed about. However, we do have from Washington a highly interesting report bearing on America's attitude tovfafcl^ Europe, Officials who are in a" position to "know, '* sa'y 'that , Secretary'of Stgte^Byrnes is.rapid- .ly lining up an American "economic galley to jfit in jwith~"a,..patient but firm" TJ. "S k> attitude, towards Russia and her-'Slav neighbors.. . : - • The 1 secretary is- said to be form* ing 1 a' proposal to pour several '""^"-•"re'a' millio'n dollars into Italy, •lU arid /Greece while choking ^""rfpah 'financial" help to . ,__-.- in the capital sav the L H eastern European nations. The iri- > L *'forrnapts in tlje capita}-.-"say. , the t Arne^can delegation-to T the recent 'f Pa*J6'«f>eace -conference:• decided J* th3t-*the»best»policy a 'would be to 8, ;give all possible help to nations * friendly to the United States but S'^tHpe'£ajd tp ftfpse who are" un- Saw Goering Kev. Henry. F. Geracke, of St. Louis, MO., the Nuernberg prison chaplain who holds the.rank of captain in the Army, was the last person to see and talk to Hermann Goering before the convicted Nazi .leader 'cheated gallows by committing suicide. friendly. f f .The argument over the Darda* 'nelles will provide, an..illuminating i test' case. Granting Russia joint « , rnilitary defense of this strategic f passage would -be tantamount to < handing her complete control. The * Soviet'Union of course has a tre- * rnerft'ous' interest ih these straits ._ ,, her degrees frpm the Black sea to the Mediterranean. | But the Dardanelles cuts through i the bridge from Europe into ""the'Middle East "and the waterway "Therefore' is of prime importance , to ojher western nations, i Britain and. .the United . .States i coacede^Russia's rights to full use i of the Dardanelles. The only point ' at issue-te-theTefusal to give Mos[ covv*"-rnilifaTy domination of ' the I C*-**WS - *' **&**. f *.<-r- ^.. -^ t. ,.. AMG Protests Fatal Shooting by Russians Berlin, Oct. 21 — (/P)— The American Military Government protested sharply to Russian authorities today over the fatal shooting of Harry D. Flory, Jr., of Pawnee City, Neb., by a Soviet military policeman in the Soviet sector of Berlin. The office of Lt. Gen. Lucius D. Clay, deputy American military governor, disclosed the protest; saying that it was concerned "not so much with the shooting as with the fact that an American party was molested at all in this city where' there is free traverse between the occupation sectors." Flory, 28, was a civilian executive in the AMG. He was- killed Sunday when he failed.to follow orders to proceed to Russian headquarters after a Russian major and a military policeman had halted him and his .companions on a picture-taking jeep ride, two American women and a German chauffeur. Reports to agents of the Ameri : f:ari Army's 'Criminal Investigation Division said the Russians nalted the Americans because they had been taking photographs in the neighborhood of Unter Den Linden. Later U. S. Army headquarters here said it had an unofficial version from the Russians that the Russians stopped the Americans while "looking fo'r hoodlums in an American jeep who invaded a polling place" daring Berlin's Sunday elections. An official report of the incident from Russian headquarters vas expected tomorrow. MolotoySays Reds Work for Peace New York, Oct. 21 — W)—Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov promised today that the .Russian delegation to the United Nations would contribute its part toward strengthening world peace. "The delegation of the Soviet Union will dontribute to insuring lhat the work of the United Na:ions assembly and the council of foreign ministers is successful and is accomplished in the interests of strengthening of peace and the well-being of peoples, great and small," Molotov said as he arrived on the Queen Elizabeth. He was accompanied by Ukran- ian Foreign Minister Dimitri Ma- nuilsky and Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vishinsky Mr. Molotov made hs statement to more than 150 representatives of the press, and radio aboard the 9ueen Elizabeth a few minutes before the giant liner docked. He said: "I am sure that important tasks low before the United Nations can ae successfully solved and that any difficulties can be overcome given good will and the real desire to achieve mutual understanding. The delegation of the Soviet Union will contribute to insuring the work of the, United Nations general assembly: and council 'of i'oreign ministers is..successful in accomplishing the interests of strengthening peace and the well being of .peoples;, great and small. Permit me to thank the representatives of U. ,S.' authorities present here for the. warm, reception extended me and my colleagues." Shrine Honors War Correspondents MA. Airlines "Continued from Page-One i 1 at -that time. !• The fact finding board called for i* a $750 increas ienthe3,00$Ona-F jt a $750 increase in the $3,000 an- K nual. ba.~<e. o^y .celliog for pilots as i, well as adjustments in the hourly ?»' and mileage rates for pilots of the It highspeed four engine "planes used a in transoceanic service. i' Behncke announced in Chicago a JJ ' month -*ago that the pilots had re! jected the^f'ecommendatio.ns, which J TWA said'-it had put into effect , August. '.„:.. . '." , Tpday Behncke reiterated a pre" vious assertion that the new pay formula would amount to a "pay •-••slash-of- 4 -as high as 24.7 percent for same pilots" and was "12.1 percent i cent le etnahtcanhohmvp i than the company had — jrr-5,.^. offered," presumably te- fo^rg trie presidential bpard was set ie union chief^addad that under » the pilots "final proposals" sub- t mitted to Frye on Saturday, first pilot pay rates would ran-ie from $1,070.76 to $1,187.43 a month for Constellations flying a "normal 1 * month of 18.750 miles, •J $930.3} tp $1,098.98 ; gkyrnasters, with a 17,600 mile , monthly normal. t Frye, in his statement, had de- I dared that the union was demand» ing $15,300 a year for pilots flying * 20 hours a week ih the four engine * craft. He added that the panel's recommendations actually "result- edl ifi pay increases up tp. 36 per- More Bombings Are Expected in Germany Stuttgart, Germany, Oct. 21 — Of)—-A ranking American army official said today he expected more bombings like the weekend blasts in the Stuttgart area, as "protests against the denazification program." "The American military government expects a widespread outbreak against the denazification program,' the official, who may not be named, said in Berlin. - U. S. military and German criminal police worked with counter in-> telligence agents in efforts to crack (he bombing of two denazification board headquarters and U. S. military jail which some investigators thought to be connected to the approaching German trial of Hajlmr Schach, truculent old banker who was acquitted at Nuernberg. No one was hurt. Schacht, under arrest in a German prison some distance irom the one which was bombed, -shouted to a reporter from his cell that the bombings were "obviously Democratic protest against the Hitlerite measures of the Germans who want to try me again." American authorities disclosed that an American motor pool was destroyed in an explosion in the Mannheim area early this month and that a week before the Stuttgart bombings, an American army officer's car was demolished south First 93 Units of National Guard Set Up By WILLIAM F. MCMENAMIN Washigtpn, Oct. 21.—(UP)—The first 93 units of an eventual National Guard -of 682,000 men have been organized by the states and approved by the War Department. Ultimately there will, be about 5,000 units; The 93 represent just a start. . Maj. Gen..Butler B. Miltonber ger, chief of the National Guard bureau, announced today that ihe Guard: hoped to have 240,000 officers and men organized by July 1, 1947. This would compar.e with 300,000 in the pre-war National Guard. The army looks upon the National Guard as an "M" day force thai can be called quickly inlo action lo defend Ihe nation in support of the regular army in an emergency. National Guard units are being organized so they will be capable of. defending their communities against direct airborne enemy -at tack until an over-all military de fense can function. The x new National Guard will incorporate changes in weapons o: warfare brought about by scientific and . technical research and development, the guard bureau said The disturbed international situa tiori was taken into consideration in planning a National Guard more than double the size of the one in being beiore "World War 11. The 'present plans call for 620, 000 officers and men in grounc units, 60,000 in the air units anc 4,000 in slale headquarters detach ments. The new air Nalional Guard wil consisl of 72 fighter squadrons an 12 light -bombardment squadron with at least one squadron in eac state. They will be equipped with the latesl lighters and light bom bers. Later, the army said, they will be equipped Avith jel-propellec planes. The. complete National Guan will have about 5,000 units. Thej include; Ground: Arkansas: Headquarters head quarters detachment. Air: . Arkansas: 154th fighter squadron single engine; utilily flight, 154th fighter squadron; Detachment B, Pictured as it was recently rededicatcd to honor the press, radio and newsrcel men who made World War II the best-covered conflict in history is one of the few known monuments lo war correspondents. The shrine, first dedicated in 189G, is situated at. the crest of the Catoctin Range,' near Gtiplnnd, Mil. Miss Loder Celebrates a'Birthday Before tasting the cake celebrating her first birthday, Denise Hed•wig Loder poses for a picture with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Loder, o£ Hollywood, Calif. You may recognize mamma—she's •\better• Rattling Good Idea 237th Air Service weather station. Group; 154th mnnth f™. of nere bv an infernal machine, montn lor The investigatol . s thought both incidents "possibly may have some connection." Schacht, who nance minister was and Hitler's ft- Reichsbank cent for in. international: j , services" as welj .a,s.;$ie .4750,; boost lift in base p_ay andj **"- TWA, in adf'; rnestic flights, a |t senger service tp S» Paris, Geneva; Rome. Athens, r, Adjustments, lo $k.4*ijy do: '9p«r3tes pas" isb6ri, Madrid, Algiers, Tunis. Tripoli, Cairo and Drahran, Saudi f Arabia. i The union announcement that, the t strike was on said planes still in « the air at* a. m. in this country » would continue to a division point a,* and that those abroad would fly on jj to the city where the pilot normally lays over for a rest, ""he present str.jke involves onlv first pilt oland MFWMFWY first pilots vand co-pilots," Behnctoe said, "but has the fulj. moral support of-all the country's ,-* airline' pilots who are organized and the complete sactinn of the * central executive council L-*_ association." the president early in the Nazi regime, said he learned of the bombings early today. "It could not be a plot to kill me — who would want to kill me? 1 ' The tall, heavy jowled i fiercely. "I arn no •NS protesting against the measures of these • fiey .... today are trying to imitate /Hitler.. "I am being detained illegally. These Germans are stupid ':'ools. Criminals. Rogues. Hitlerites. Who ever heard of a man being tried twice on the same charges? This is not democracy, this is Hitlerism." in Berlin, however, ihe Deputy American Military Governor, Lt. Gen. Lucius D. Clay, expressed belief the blasts were caused by "Nazis who hoped to destroy re- crods in the German denazification courts because they feared trial." No such records were destroyed. Army investigators ascribed all the bombings to one man or a gang travelin gby automobile. They occurred within less than four hours. Dewey Promise Action for Homeless Vets Albany, N Y., Oct. 21 — (IP)— A dramatic 23-hour- seizure of the New York .State Senate chamber by more than 70 World War 12 veterans was at -an end today with the assurance of Governor Thomas E. Dewey that "we are doing everything we know how" to alleviate the housing shortage, Desvey met with the tired and hungry ex-servicemen for 40 minutes yesterday in his executive offices. After hearing Dewey, the group returned to 'the Senate chamber, decided to form a permanent organization, issued a statement that they would work to defeat the governor in the No. 5 election and ended their sitdown. The veterans left the capitol in a defiant mood, threatening to carry their, 4ernanfM:,/pr -? n $800,000,000 : P.r3jf?a/ri.'.wto every sec-'''; . .'V j 9QO veterans, rK'.Crty; ..who .- ;.bi'two New -.JlQ.jcaJs., marched on at'urddy. The union JI--T--., York. the "'capito . locals, consisting of teachers anc public workers, seek pay in creases. Dewey who met the veterans a. 1 Oa. m. Sunday, told them New York State had ' completed more housing than any of the other 47 states and had outbuilt the federa government. Dewey said the federal govern ment had ''seen fit" to "seize and divert" scarce housing material to federal projects. "If the federal governmen would stop grabbing we'd be al right," he declared. The veterans group returned t New York City last night. Garter Gat Market Rep Heaven didn't have to protect the working girl—at. least as long as she wore a garter pistol like the century-old derringer POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Oct. 21 —(/PI •- T'ive poultry weak: receipts :il mieks, fipe cms, FOB prices: .owl '.»: leghoin fowl 2'1; roasters 2B-:iU: 31-'if ; broilers 3:1-1)5; old roosters 21; FOB wholesale market: chicklings 30; heavy young ducUs 32, light farm ducks 2H. Butter fnm; receipts (two Jnys) (>02 R32, 93 score AA 81.5-82. '12 A 110.5: 90 B 79.5: 89 C 71! Eggs ucuk, icccipts 10,340 ;U. S. extras 1 and '2 — 50-55; U. S. extras i '.ind •1 — 45: U. S. standards 1 mid :> —41 ;U. S. standards 3 and4— 39.40: current receipts r)8-<j9; dirties 28-29; checks 27-29. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National stockyards, III,. Oct. 21 (USDA)--Hogs, 5,500; slow, opening 50 to 1.00 highc rthan average Friday; 50 cents over best kind: early sales good and choice barrows and gilts 180 Ibs up 25.00-50: top 25.75; some carrying ends of lighter weight 24.50; weights under 160 Ibs in light supply with few sales 22.0tj-;iO early sales good sows 21.50-22.00. Cattle, 13,000; calves, 4,000: few loads of steers for local slaughtering houses 19.00-iC.OO; those include a representation of good to choice kind and appeared f.lightly under T riday but around .7.00 under ihe high time last week ;bids unevenly in most cases sharply lower on butcher yearlings and cows with relatively little done; market not established on bulls) some e'irly bids 1.0 or more lower than Friday; vealcrs 5.00 lower with choice 22.00 medium and good 1C.OO-/S0.75. Sheep, 5,500; market not :ailly established: about a deck good and choice wooled lambs to small killers 20.00; 5.00-0.00 lower than early Friday. o GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago. Oct. 21 —(/P)— All grain futures moved sharply higher in an active trade today, spurred by an advance extending to 5 cents, the daily limit, in wheat. The iipturn Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; PruJj 1917, Consolidated January 18. 1929 .. - , AT . f, M (1 1 I V 1I1111L, JI1 >V 111-il I . i I If U IJIU1 1 1 modeled by actress Marian Can-. | senl thc Jaluial . v wheal ,-i e uvcry The garter gat was an exhibit | above $2.00 agai at Pacific Coast Antiques Show at Los Angeles. May Tell All Buying of wheat was based upon news dispatches /rom Washington u'.scrting that ceilings probably - will bo removed from i'lour withir •a fow days. Corn and .oats follower I Iho bread cereal upturn, gaining more than 3 cents at limes. Strength in corn reflected highoi prices for hogs and stronger cash market. No. 3 yellow corn sold al $1..",0 a bushel gainst $1.74 on Saturday. All wheat contracts closed '. cents higher, January $2.01 1-2 Corn closed 3 5<-8-4 3-B higher, January $1.39 34-78, and oats were up 2 18-3 12, November 81 18-14 "ublishoH even woukdnv aftornoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. M. Wflihburn, Secretary-Treasurer at tho Star buliclfna 212-2U South Walnut Stre«i Hop?. •••-'• Alax. H. Woihburu, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jonei, Managing Editor Goorao W. Ho»mcr. Moch. Suut. JCM M. Dovh, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomoi, Cashiur Entered as second class matter at the 'ost Office at Hope. Arkansas, under tho ct ol March 3, 1897. j—Moans Aiiocioted Prnss. —Means Newspaper Entarprlsa Association. Subscription Rntoi: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month B5c. Moil rates—in Herrtp- Oond, Nnvoria. Howard, Miller and' .aFoyotte counties, $4.50 per year; cUe- <hero $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies. Inc.; Memphis Term., itcrlck Bulld.no: Chicago, 400 Norn Mich- aan Avcnuo; Rev Cork City, 292 Madison Avo.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 V\. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City. 314 Tormlml Blda.- Now Orleans. 722 Union St Member of Tho Associated Press: Thc <kssocloted Press is exclusivoly entitled to the use for ropublicolion of all news dls- latrhes crrciitod U it or not otherwise creclitcd IM this paper and also the local tews published herein. Irish Warbrfde to Trial for Murder Las Vegas, Nov.. Oct. fil —(UP) — Green-eyed Bridge Waters. HO, Sales of No. 1 red wheat were made in tho spot market at $2.17 to $2.18 Wheat was firm today; receipts 4 cars. Corn was steady on choice grades, but lower quality was dowr two to five cents; bookings 05,900 bushels; shipping sales 15,000 bushels; receipts 245 cars. Oats were one to- 1 1-2 cents higher with a steady trading basis; bookings '15,000 bushels; receipts 51 cars. o NEW YORK COTTON Now York ,0ct. 21 — (/P)— Cot- ion futures fluctuated widely under Uemendous activity today following tho emergency suspension, at Louis Budenz, former editor o£ the Communist Daily Worker, who recently offered to disclose to anyofflcial government agency the name of the "secret individual who directs communist activities in the U. S.," has been invited to do just that before the House committee on un-American activities. Budenz, now an instructor at Fbrdham University, renounced communist principles last year and rejoined the Catholic Church, ^Hitler Lives? Make no bones about it, members of the Financial Employes Guild (CIO) were in dead earnest when they recently picketed the Wall Street office of the Bankers Trust Co., in New York City. They biought a skeleton along to emphasize their contention that "the skeleton in the bankers' closat is low wages." Chinese Again OpenPeace Negotiations By HAROLD K. MILKS cd. There was no immediate hint of the trend of the conference, which began almpst. imrnediately after the Communist loader. Chou En-lai arrived by plane from Shanghai. U. S. Ambassador' J. Leighton Stuart attended. Other conferees were tho original delegates to last January's political .consultation conference Nanking, Oct. 21 -07>- Chinese which set up a paper peace-since .?', _._', • ' , sl-inl. fill r,t hole's fov both sidps. Communist and government tiatois met today for what .some observers called a last-chance peace conference. Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek himself called tho meeting to order, while fresh fighting flared in the north and one- Red spokesman said secession of Communist areas from China "hangs by a hair." Within an Jiour, however, Chiang departed, accompanied lay Madame Chiang on a four-day inspection tour of Formosa, the official Central Daily News report- shot full ot holes by Doth sides. Each blames the other. Up to the moment of today's meeting at least, Communists had not changed their public stand— a demand that both sides revert to their January territorial holdings in China. And the government still was insisting that any new truce should freeze positions as they now arc. (The Communists have lost several key areas since January's short-lived truce.) A new ' Communist offensive thrust has cut the Peiping-Ticntsin Former Lt.-Col. William F. Heimlich, of Columbus, Ohio, until recently chief of U. S. Intelligence in Berlin, be'.ieves that Adolf Hitler, his mistress F.va Braun, and Martin Bormann, Hitler's deputy, are still alive. Heimlich, now a civilian serving in the Berlin Military Government, led the search for Hitler's body. He says f.hat nothing has been found to indicate -that the Fuehrer is dead. road 57 miles southeast of Peiping however, the government acknowledged yesterday, and battles or skirmishes were scattered nlong 160 miles of the Peiping-Hankow railroad south of Poiping. The Ycnan (Communist) radio said that 100,000 volunteers had joined Hod forces in the last tvvo Weeks and that guerrilla tactics wore crippling the government's military machine far to the south, particularly an Kiungsu province just north of Shanghai and Nan- king. Saturday. Afte tumbling $10 n bale in early dealings, prices regained most of the losses but when the market approached Friday's ievels another burst of liquidation hit and near the close active positions wore $2 to $2.50 a bale lower than the final prices on Friday. Futures closed $4.75 a bale lower to $1.00 higher than Friday's close. Doc high 33.38 — low 31.38 — last 32.G5-85 off 53 to 73 Men high 33.|0 — low 31.00 — last 32.38-50 off 50 to 02 May high 32.50 — low 30.50 — last 31.75-:i2.00 off 50 to 75 Jly high 31.60 — low 29.60 — last 30.1)5-31.00 off GO to 65 Oct high 29.00 — low 27.00 — last 27.90 off 95 Dec high 28.45 — low 26.45 — last 27.52 off 93 VIch (1948) high 27.90 — low 2625 — last 26.82B up :J2 Middling spot 33.45N off 75 B-bid ;N-nominal. o NEW YOR KSTOCKS New York, Oct. :>.} — (/P)—Timid purchasing of steels'gave the stock market a selectively brighter look mresponsivc and dealings excop- oday although many leaders were tionally slow. gtho direction WMS notably r>ioi'Hv during tho greater part of tho proceedings. The steels came vo he fore in tho finul hoiir but failed to follow through. Gains o: Iractions to a point or so were in he majority at the close. Trtrnovei of around 800,000 shares was one of the smallest for a full sessioi since late August. Gainers included U. S. Steel Bethlehem, Sharon Steel (on a sharp jump in net), anta Fe, CJreat Northern, Union Pacific, Sours Roebuck, Douglas Aircraft, Eastman Kodak, Philip Morris, and International Telepnone. eded up a fractio after n i'ormi.u) Transcontinental & Western Air, ended up a fraction after a :'ore noo dip strike. On the offside were Youngstown Sheet, Montgomery Ward, Uouth- orn Pacific, Chesapeake & Ohio Caterpillar Tractor, United Aircraft, American Smelting .American Can, Allied Chemical and U. S. Gypsum. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Oct. :'.! —(/P)—After dropping the 200-point. limit of fluctuations here early today, cotton futures recovered, most of the lps.se under trade buying and short coSA eriiig. The market closed irrogulai 1 $1.75 to .$4.26'-a bale'lower; " v Dec high 33.38 — low 31.28 —.close 3300-05 i -'•'''•''Men high 32.81 — low 30.81 —"close oji.oO" I S May high 32.50 — low .30.5 — close Jly high 31.45 — low 29.45 — close til. the Irish war bridp who ,-s accused of murdering 'tor American husband, went lo trial today supported by gamblers, divorcees and cowboys in a drama overflowing thc seating capacity of a frontier courtroom. Mrs. Waters, visibly nervous, paid a final visit lo thc ' Clark county hospital yesterday io ;<KC her infant son .before going to court for tho trial that could send her to the stalo'-s gas chamber. "I'm ready for anything now," she said, "but I don'l think it'll be exactly what you'd call a big clay; I'm not afraid, though." Because of interest in vhc case of thc pretty former nurse. Townspeople rallied to her aid with a defense fund. A jury panel of 150 jammed the court's facilities and newsmen wore barred temporarily until only 12 jurors romaiji to decide her guilt or innocence. She met and married Frank Waters, a civilian technician with he army in England ,in a wartime •omancc. When ho came homo and w.ent^lo Nevada for a divorce, she "ollowecl wilh their ' ItS-month-oId son, Frank, Jr. Waters was shot it her apartment Labor Day when 10 called to take the baby for an outing. "I thought-he was going to harm ,he child," she sobbed after telling low she fired al him wilh a pisloi concealed in lh<> baby's blanket. 'He was trying to got rid of me." Mrs. Martha B. Waters, mother of the victim, contended ho .was shot because he told Bridget he was leaving Vegas to study i the wake of a pilots' Bread, Flour Continued fium Pagp One Monday, October 21, 1946 M 0 P 1 STAR, H 0 P B, ARKANSAS Pag* Tfirt• Social and P< £; toctai a*ia i ere on a Phone 768 Betwwn 9 a. m. tnd 4 p. m, Coming and Going ® — r I aw. She announced snc "ready and willing io lake my iead son's child into my homo and bring lifrn up as a true American." Jerry Gicsler, Ihe west's leading criminal uvtorncy, declined u> defend tho Irish bvide because of othor business. "I'd like lo help this poor Rirl," the defender of many Hollywood celebrities said. "Bul I'm unable lo do so al this time." ' O™"""" - Tire Company of El Dorado Is Incorporated Little Rock, Ark., Oct. 21. —(UPi —Articles of incorporation vvere filed today with Secretary of ;:>latc C. G. Hall by the 804'Tiro and Service Company of El Doraclj. The firm namod W. Louis Pratt as resident agent and listed :pH,000 as tolal authorized capital 'slock. Incorporalors included in acldilion lo Pratt, Harpor 11. Walker, Marie P. Walker, Frances Pratt and Willie Mao Pratt all of El Dorado. and limiting the distribution of flour for domestic consumption to 85 percent of the amount used last year. Elsewhere on the price ironl, OPA announced: Suspension of ceilings on work gloves made from imported oil- tanned sheepskin and on apparel and apparel accessories made by disabled veterans. A s'x nr>"f!ont boost in ceilings on new metal cols. Some authorities say that suicide FISCAL BOARD MEETS Little Rock, Oct. -21 —(/Pi—-'Governor Laney called a meeting of ihe State Fiscal Control Hoard today for Oct. 25 to fix bonds :Cor state and county officials. How To Relieve Bronchitis Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the 27.63B B-bid. FIREMEN TO MEET Little Rock, Oct. 21 —M 1 )—Plans have been completed :"or the :>.2nd annual Convention of the Arkansas held at Pine Bluff October 23.25" C. B. Roteiiberry, secretary-tress- is more prevalent among educated jurer ol the state association, said Oct high 28.36 — low 26.33 — close * r °uble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous mem- toanes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the un- you must like the way it • the cough or you are than illiterate groups. today. for Coughs,.Chest Cold$, Bronchitis Mr. and Mrs. W. R. llerndon had ns week end guest Mrs. Hermton's father, Mr. S, H. Leiper of Mai- vcrn. Miss Lucille Rugglos of Hot .pi'ings spent the week end with parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. .gglcs here. r. and Mrs. Fred Hunt. Miss ,d» Smith and Mr. Carroll Mes- motcirecl to Shrevcporl, Louis- Sunday to attend the Fair. • i JVIiss Wilma Faye Hartsficld. Mr. '{Howard Reese, Miss Gwendolyn r",ChUl'Chwcll and Mr. Lile A lion "/spent Sunday in Shrevcporl. Louis}.' lann and attended the Louisiana Y .State Fair. 3v'' Mrs. W. R. Herndon will leave \ Monday for a visit witli Mr. and •v» Mrs. H. H. Shumaker and Mr. and I'iji'-'SMrs. C. L'. Yanccy in Memphis, : y<$*£cnnessce. to Arkansas tl.'S (O H!Cl!lVl.' OUl- «' J J '",'- .i 1 "-'™"' " l i i"v.ui;i,i.v; |. ;| | (I-,,, i.'ulnre Church, 10 miles south of Hope on vie vie a 'lational vie- Highway 29. Burial is in charge of Mrs. Frances Sommervillc visiting friends and rchilives Dallas, Texas. Mrs. Robert C. Cunningham Jr. and son Chandler have boon the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles O./ Thomas. Mrs. M. M. HoRmor of Kir.sctl, Ark, arrived Saturday for a weekend visit with her scin, Mr. George Hosmcr and Mrs. Hosmur. Kansas City, Mo., Get, 21 — <UIM — Seven >ouni; f:\niHMS from Arkansas have been selected from among more than /iOO-lhour.uid students of vocational agriculture in Ihe United Suiti.'s (o ii.'ceivi! out slMmling awan Faimerii :)!' Ar lory convention in Kansas City U) day. Known n:i the "American Farm or Degree for 10-1(1," the award has been made to uiie-huiKlred 78 :.'arm boys who represent I In. 1 bosl, in the young 'farmer croup throughout liie entire n-ilion. With ihe '.le- i-'iee goes a ea:-li award of '3.'i :lol- l:irs lo each boy from ihe Future Farmers ol America foundation. Arkansas boys receiving Ihe honor are Limly Verticil Bollen of Vilonia, Byron F. Boyd of Mans Mrs. Beavers, Aged 79, Dies Here Sunday Mrs. Eliza Beavers, aged 70, wife of Will Beavers, died late Sunday at the home of a daughter, Mrs. Callie Rinchart of Hope. She is also survived \rj throe I other daughters, Mrs. Haltlc Pow| ell of llc.pe, Mrs. Lcona Cox and I Mrs. Bess Galloway of Palmos, I four sons, C. H. Beavers of Ful- j ton, John Beavers of Hope, Charlie ! of Snyder, Texas and Jim Beavers I of Camp Springs, Texas and two brothers. Funeral services will be held nt ;i p.m. Tuesday at Providence A friend of ours says, "The difference between a girl of today and her mother is that she docs what her molhcr wanted to do." lleindon Cornelius, o- field. C'aivin C. Burroughs of Bismarck, Dolye E. Gates of Jersey, John jVl.arK Little ol Paragould, Robert W. Miller •:•>( Paragould, and James Rowland of .Harrison, i To be eligible :'or ihe award, a The Hawaiian islands 0,454 square miles. NOW • Tuesday VIRGINIA MAYO VERA-ELLEN Supreme Court Notes Little Hock, Oct. 21 —(/I 1 )—Clemency powers granted lo thc governor by Ihe constitution do not cm- power the executive to "stay a sentence" tho Arkansas Supreme Court ruled today. ( The ruling was contained in an opinion directing the Phillips Circuit clerk to issue commitment papers immediately to send Hal Scaife, candidate must have completed at.' former sailor the priso.n to serve least three vears of nig i school!" 10-year sentence for the fatal v,,,.".,iif,,--il -r-'i-ii-iilliii-.. with hiph stabbing of his wife, Dec. 17, 1943. • nol-• Ue sr.ncli •• -mi • be u I " Thc constitution, authorizes the iualiy'launched 'Cn' a^Mieeessful ' ^cmor In nil criminal and penal farming onterprise embodying | ^h""?, 0 , 1 „ cr n nl ronriove^' modern methods and efficient ^c- , J?^^}' ,J° of ^^ce^^^: . I ' dc.ns after conviction, xxx i "Thc constitutional provisions in- vesUng the chief executive with power in Ihe mailers enumerated contains the further authority that he may grant reprieves and pardons hi rases of treason "x x x. i "It will be observed that thc : term "respite qf sentence' is used in regard lo Ihe governor's righl i to net where a conviction had been j had for treason xxx. Nowhere is ! there a suggestion thai Ihe oxccu- j live may 'slay a sentence.' He : may relieve against execution of ' a sentence, but cannot prevent its issuance as a part of the judicial process; and the ccurt's judgment stands, irrespective of a minister!- jeep Goes for a Swim The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service One person of every 20 manufac- j tures an excess of stomach secretion. This condition is erroneously confused with 'acid stomach." "Acid stomach" do.es not exist. The stomach may manufacture ex- DOROTHY DIX. Morbid Stepmother cess secretion, but it cannot ducc too much acid. pro- ing in his school community and tin' ::tati-'s rural life. Fifty boys of FFA chapters at ! DeQneen and Horatio letl yesterday niorrnrit; lo ;'.ui;nd UK- nans.is City convention and the Amorica noy.nl stock show. Tlvy ;r:ivi'ic:d in a special coach attached lo a Kansas Oly Jioi'.lnorn train. In chiii'R'j of the group are vocal i o n a i agriculturi; instruclors Gcorv',; 1 Davis ol. Il<,ratio and .1. L. The trip was made possible by contributions from business men and farmers of Sevier county, Arkansas. Thc boys will spend four days in Kansas City. 'O NOW ® Tuesday ACTiOff A jeep that cannot float, but can "swim" in water six feet deep lor 45 minutes, was demonstrated recently by the Navy and Marine Corps in Chesapeake Bay, oft Beverly Beach, Md. Photo above shows Marine Sgt. Roy Harmon, clad in one-piece rubber suit, maneuvering the jeep with only half the windshield above water. In rear are a reporter and photographer. "Swimming" is made possible by a waterproof kit which contains ignition system, .battery, distributor, coil and spark plugs. Pipes projecting above windshield are air intake and engine exhaust manifolds. The lining membrane of the stomach consits of cells which manufacture acid, pepsin, ronnin, and mucus. The secretions arc. under the control of the nerves and of stimulants which como to the stomach frcm other organs. The glands which produce the secretions arc concentrated in the various portions of the stomach. Flow Precedes Digestion After the stomach has finished its job of digesting the food from the I previous meal, only a small amount I of secretion is manufactured. Tho first effect of foc.cl on the stomach comes from the sight, smell and taste of the food, or even from the anticipation of the meal. Workers returning to their homes at the end of the day begin to cooked in the kitchen. The presence of food in tho stomach also make gastric julco, rich in acid.as they smell the good things being DEAR MISS DIX: I am stop- mother to a very beautiful and talented little girl. I love her and would make any sacrifice fcr her, but I do not seem able to get at her and I so long for the companionship and complete understanding that come naturally to one's own blood. She appears to love me, but she resents my every attempt to control her o.r advise her. My husband never corrects her when she is unkind to me, no.r does he seern to appreciate me as much as he should. I am trying to make a happy home for him and the mind that she wonH worry about it and lot it go at that. As for the little girl resenting your advice and beipg impertinent to you, that is not because she is a stepchild, but because she 'is a human child. They all do tt.vj&on't deceive yourself into thinkingUhat there would be any intuitive understanding between you and lhe>little girl if she was your own flesW and blood. There wouldn't be. It is the difference in age, in temperament, in what children are taught m schools and what they learn from child, but I feel that I am a fail-1 others that makes the bar be- ure and that he regards me mere- tween every grownup-and young- ly as a housekeeper. Can you help ' ster. £ Q cot Dycanaore By PERCY MARKS © by Percy Marks: Distributed by NEA Service, Inc. Author ol "The Plastic Age" "A Tree Grown Straight" Etc. Mother, fro Be Buried on Monday XXV, When Hitler invaded Poland, Gayle at last saw Bart take an interest in a world greater than the little one in which he himself moved. Ho seemed as deeply stirred as she was, as outraged and horrified. It had simply never oc- curcd lo him that any rider could act as Hitler was acting, but ho was quite confident that England and Franco would crush the "filthy causes a flow of gastric juice. After the food has been in the me any'.' DISILLUSIONED ANSWER; I think that you arc taking a morbid view of the sit- So just go on being a good stepmother, and you will have .-your reward. __._ „„__ „,„, , .. _ DEAR MISS DIX: I love a young : ^y who is very selfish. If she and you will see that your position ! doesn't get her way in everything is not different from that of al- she frets and whines. She also has uation, and that all you need is to try to look tho facts in tho face : stomach for a certain time, the opening between the stomach and intestines relaxes in order to let the partially digested food go through. In persons who manufacture an excess of stomach secre- most any other mother and wife. So cheer up. All Husbands Same There are precious few husbands who ever really appreciate what a good wife does for them. Most of them just take it for granted that, of course, a woman is going to be a good housekeeper and make an attractive their a very bad temper and is spolle'd. Now what I would like to know is whether this girl will change after we are married. Will she make a good wife, or should I try to forget her? ANSWER: No. She ROY H. will not i round handing change. A girl who has been spoil. . ,. ed by her parents makes the worst look after i poss - ble wife> and she expc cts her care of - nus b an a to be the same kind Of - don t go a-1 d ool - ma t her father and mother her compliments | have been Sne never changes -be- sile cause what has been bred in her UI e till tAUUUa Ol. aiUIIltlCIl aetlU- Rninn o rrr,r,/-1 e4 n,-,,-rwi( V>n,- ic 1 ^ may result. , luckv enoueh to draw on in Pnin nniiqm vnm t \r\0 MnH •' '-uuugu LO uiuw on ill 1 Ulll, IldUiLcl, VOIIllUUg, clIIU cn-.r.nJ m nt i- mrvnisil »nn1iii-«-i his Little Hock, Oct. 21 — i/Pi— Funeral arrangements were being :nade j today for a young mother and her small daugliier \\'lio wore drowned .yesterday alter, witnesses .said, vhc mother became hysterical ."allowing a minor accident 1.0 ;\ motor boat in whi'jh tliey \vere riding. The victim.; were Mrs. Paul K. | .rU'nfroo, 20. of Bc-nliin. Arlt.. and I I on r-y ear-old Joyce Pal RmU'roe. I Mrs. Kdward Cohon of Little I Rod:, said she, her husband, their tm ee-yoar-ola son .-tnci Mrs. Ken- fro o iHiG 1 , her daughter '-.vere riding in tlio boat, at 'Lakeside Country Club near here when it struck a .submerged sunup. The boat was tilled only slightly, but Mrs. Rcni'roc became 1 hystcri- c'll and c.mscfl it to .levrlurn, according to Mrs. Cohen. Then the distraught mother strugizlod wilh Cohc-n, who was hnlding her daughter and grasping tiie side of ihe boat, wrested Ihe child from him and had swum -0 foot towaul shore when bolh moth- ei and daughter disappeared, Mrs. Cohen said. al ol'ficier's power to enforce it after tho governor has acted. "Clemency under our constitution comes after, not before conviction and .judgment." The opinion by Chief Justice Griffin Smith affirmed the Phillips Circuit Court decree in a case whicli has been before the tribunal once before. Scaife was charged with fatally stabbing his wife and her mother, Mrs. Susie Davis, while on leave from tho navv. A Phillips county .jury reduced the murder charge involving P/lrs. Scaife to second degree murder and a 10-year sentence was imposed. The Supreme Court affirmed tho conviction and sentence Oct. 2, 1944. The Supremo court affirmed a Craighcad chancery order dismissing litigation of P. A. Fitzgerald and his sister, Maltic -Lee Newman, challenging tho will to their father, Isaac C. Fitzgerald, which left them one dollar each and the remainder of his estate to his second wife, Mildred Lee Filz geralcl. stinker in a few mo.nlhs. But Poland fell, Denmark, Norway, Hoi land, Belgium, and France fell, and England suffered the agony of Dun- kci quo. Bart was stunned. It didn't stand to reason, he said; it didn't make sense. And again and again I Wilh Bart her life moved with a smoothness that now and then as- .onis'netl her. Ho was, of course, in most ways.the most amiable of men, and Gayle gave him no cause to bo otherwise. He expected freedom, and she loft him so free that she wondered Limes if slip wore extremely follish, and sometimes if he had no sense whatever of responsibility. He kept a complete wardrobe al one of his clubs, and ho was as likely as not to telephone in the middle of tho afternoon and say, "I. won't bo' home jlonight, Gayle. A gang of us are going to the fights." She always said, "All right. Thanks for phoning," but once in a while she had Columbia chancery was affirmed in confirming the title of 240 acres of oil property in W. E. and Maude Owen against tho claims ^f TClzi Dumas and others who sought part of the mineral rights an erty. die 'pt'op- MONUMENTS Call or See R. V. HERNDON, JR. Phono 5 or 56 Rnprcsontntive for ALLEN MONUMENT CO. Little Rock, Shrcvcport Texarknna Little Rock, Oct. 21 —(/P)—The I fair labor standards act of 1938 hac i no "-application to the government ,of the United States of America ir its activities in the pros'ecltiion o: .) war," the Arkansas Supreme Court ruled today. The -1-2 opinion reversed and dis .nisstd a Union county (El Dorado circuit judgment awarding six wa plant workers more than $500 eacl plus attorney fees i"or overtim pay in excess of 40 hours a week Tho judgment was against H. B >ak & Co., Inc., which construct ;.d the Ozark ordancc works nca l:;i Dorado. Hope's Exclusive Children's Shop Clothes fsr Invents — Toddlers — Children Gifts — Joys -—• Cards SUE and LEE Tots to Teens 223 S. Walnut Phone 949 heartburn result from upsets in the muscles of the stomach. Rhythmic waves pass over the stomach and keep the food moving along. Blocks at the opening between the stomach and intestines cause these contractions to in- second matrimonial venture should always be making whoopee over it. It is no more than her due. But probably he thinks that second wives cc.me that way, anyhow, and so he takes her as much from her infancy up has become a part of her character and can never be eradicated. Don't marry 'a selfish girl., She will make you perfectly miserable if you do. DEAR MISS DIX: I married a man who wouldn't work and whom I had to support. 1 got tired of doing lhat and divorced him. Now he wants me to go back to him and cramp - like pains. (Hunger pains aie caused by contractions of an empty slomach.) Vomiting Reverses Process In vomiting the muscular contractions are reversed, while in heartburn the loose, fairly wide connection between the slomach and esophagus permits the gastric secretion to be brought up into the , . ... -, , I says if I will he will get a job. I matter of course as he did No. 1. m sorry for hlm but i do.n't love ^^"y.i 1 ? 1 ?... 1 !..* 1 - 11 ^:? 11 .^ 6 ,- 8 !^- him. Is'It my duty to go?^ W threat The stomach is constantly The 1 Supreme Court related al c-gations that the six wore "em ployed x x x to chock and mak records of incoming building ma (crial xxx from cars or truck noving in interstate commerce." "The government is the sum of all tlu; states and of itself knows nt) state lines in the manufacture and shipment of war material," the opinion by Associate Justice K. L. McHancy said. "Moreover, tho act docs not purport to apply to tho government. H applies to employers of labor who Gayle heard him mutter, "I'd like to get inlo it; God, how, I'd like to ct into it." That muttering terrified her, but he said nothing. Somehow ..she foil crtain that a single protest from icr would send him overseas to en- istmcnl in the R. A. F. Besides iis attitude wasn't altogether com irchonsible lo her. He hated Hillcr, he didn'l seem lo be driven by laic. When he muttered, his eyes glowed with an anticipatory gleam, Gayle couldn't help suspecting hat he was more deeply cxciled jy Ihe possibility of high adventure than by any feeling of need to ave the world from disaster. Once they wore caught up, however, in Ihe.social routine of the iiutuiTin and 'winter, he said less a- j'put:wanting 'lo'get. into the fight limself, but he followed Ihe course- of the war as closely and as oager- y as ho .jEollowcd every event in ihe world b.f sports. It was a busy fall and. whiter for 3ayle. There were periods when nor activities seemed .reasonable, oven essential; Ihen a headline would catch her eye or she would listen to a particularly terrifying news report on the radio, and she would feel like a idiotic maenad dancing around the funeral pyre of Europe. In the next year Gayle began to fool thai her life was settling down into a fairly satisfactory routine. Tho fooling of emptiness lhat had troubled her when . she first came to Bronxville was all gone. The people who came to her loss than they- formerly had. The house lalkcd more and gossiped women knitted. Bundles for Britain loomed large in most of their lives, and few of them any longer road tho social columns in the newspapers first. to slop herself from saying,-"'How abouf mo? Do I eal alone — live alone?" She knew loo well what his answer would be. "Don't be a nut. Invite somebody. Got Rose oul for the night." And she had lo be fair. Barl left "her free, too. True, she niado no use of, the freedom, but il was pleasant to know that she had il. Bart's flirtations with other women did not come lo her notice until well along in the second year of her marriage, bul he was so open abc.ul them she could not take them seriously. Worne- 1 always flocked around him, an , as he put it, there were always some who made passes at a fellow. He was as likely as not to say when he and Gayle wore undressing after a dance, "Did you sec Nan playing up to me?" Galyc. who had soon and who had been hurt by his response lo Nan's fluenced by emotions, nerves, food and body needs. ; Unstable individuals lend to have .ipset slomachs al Ihe slightest provocation. Unfoiiunalely, they mis- lake these symptoms for stomach disease and attempt to treat the symptoms wilh stomach medicine. When the victims acquireemotion- alontrol, their symptom sai -sapc al control, their symptoms disappear. The symptoms may betlue to excess secrelion, muscular difficulties or bolh. Then, loo, Gayle had Rose, who had taken a studio in New York, and the friends Rose was making in Manhattan, capable, busy people ith whom Gayle instantly felt at omc. Rose drew her into her circle, nd Gayle'did nol resist. Though he did not confess il even to her- elf, she found intellectual satist'ac- ion in Rose's studio such as she Imc.st never found in her own lome. to all hospital, doctor and nurses bills; cost c( judicial proceedings; lawyer's fees; and judgment resulting tram an injury to any other person for which I am liable on account of thc use of my car. "As a guarantee of the fulfillment of this agreement, I pledge as security all my real estate, chattels and "other property I now own or may hereafter acquire or possess " Our Liability Policy will assume frhese Obligations for you. Roy "To Be Sure - Insure" 210 South Moin Street Telephone 810 Hope, Arkansas Consult your Agent or Broker as you would your Doctor or Lawyer ISiafToDo For That Sluggish, 9®wn-and-0ut Feeling Remember the time when you could eat like n horse, bubbled-over with energy, felt huppy as a lark? Waa It not becaus« you liked to eatH-didn't know what Indigestion was, felt strong ns an ox? As nge advances the "old stomach and the ever-changing blood" need help. Now you may again release vibrant energy to every muscle, fibre, cell. Every clay—every hour—millions of tiny red-blood-cells must pour forth from the marrow of your bones to replace those that are worn-out. A low bloocl count may nlfect you in several ways: no appetite, underweight, nc ciicrRy, a run-down condition, lack of resistance to infection and disease. To get real relief you must keep tip your blood strength. Medical authorities by analysis of the bloocl, have by poal- live proof shown that SSS Tonic Is amazingly effective in building up low bloocl strength in non-organic nutritional anemia. This is due to the SSS Tonic formula which contains specia and potent activating ingredients. Also. SSS Tonic helps you enjoy the food you eat by increasing the gastric digestive juice when it is non-organi- caily too little or scanty—thus the stomach will have little cause to get balky with gas. bloat and give off that sour food tuste. Don't wait! Energize your body with, .rich, red-blood. Start on SSS Tonic now As vigorous blood surges throughou your whole body, greater freshness am strength should make you eat better sle'.p better, feel better, work better play better, have a healthy color glow in your skin—firm flesh fill out hollo\ places. Millions of bottles sold. Get a bottle from your drug store, SSS Tout helps Build Sturdy Health. overtures, would answer. "How could 1 help it'.'" He was sure to laugh then, "You're right! Boy she certainly had made up her mind to get a kiss." "Did she get it'.'" "No!" His laimhtcr would ring with his glee. "No, by gclly, she didn't. Who wants to kiss a skinny slob like her? But say, Gayle. didn't Norma look cute?" "I thought you though she did." "I certainly did. Bub was glaring at me all evening. Did you notice?" 'No. 1 was loo busy glaring at Norma." Then, as likely as not. he would kiss the nape of her neck and cry delightedly, "Like fun you were! Norma doesn't mean anything. She just automatically gives a fellow the eye." It seemed to Gliyle at times that half the women she knew gave Bart the eye automatically, and his black eyes never failed to sparkle with pleasure. She wished he were less vespcnsive, less instantanous in his delighted reaction, and she wished most of all she could escape the pain that always tortured her QUESTION: I am only 5 feel, 3 inchts I all. I wish to enlist in the service, but the height reqir.i'emenl is 5 feel, 4 inches. I am 13 years old. How can I increase my hoitml? ANSWER: It is not possible for yc.u to increase your height in a short period of time. You have three more years in which to complete "your growth. If you have laid a good foundation in yo.ur cnildhood if your diet is well balanced, and if you come from people who are taller than you are now, your height may gradually increase. o A boy who wants to make thc news Aspires to fill his father's shoes aims for something His sister better, She hopes to fill her sweater. ling off an extra big job and deserves a daily vote of thanks from her husband, but she won't get it. And she just has to make up her Goering Told Suicide Plan in Letter Nuernberg, Oct. 21— <&>)— Hermann Goering in a last burst of braggadocio wrote a letter telling just how he purposed to commit suicide under the noses of his guards, a high source.- reported today. That informant said the letter, addressed to Col. B. C. Andrus, and two more found in his cell wcuild be submitted, probably Monday, to the Allied Control Council in Berlin One of the letters, the source said, was addressed to the reichsmnrshal's widow, Emmy Goeiing, and the other was addressed to the German people, urging them to have courage Others "besides, Goering among the 30 doomed Nazi leaders had hoped to bes-.t the gallows by suicide, a security official revealed. Capt. Samuel Binder said that from Jan. 1 until the execution day guards 10 times had found prohibited articles in the cells of the coiv demned. He said any of thest' articles might have been used, for selfdestruction. The articles ranged from a single screw found in the cell of Baron Conslanlin von Neurath to a glass vial in the possessions of Jc.achim von Rib- bcntrop. mother' when she saw.' anything slu 'lit', doesn't told herself and over again. 'He can't help being so handsome, and I guess any normal man would feel pleased. Hut but " (Tc, Be Continued) Scout Master's i Training Course Tuesday Night The second session of the Henip- sload County Scout Master's trailing- CQtirse will be conducted at T hcn Lcvy to)d Sheffield Avenue lope High School gymnasium Tues- , lo ljci>, the rubber jumped on a bi- day night at 7 o_'clock. , i cycle and sped a\vav. District Chair m a n Clifford Franks urged all members ot tne district committee to be on hand at 6:30 for a business meeting. BICYCLE BANDIT Chicago. Oct. li) •— i/IV- David Levy, state conservation employe, was accosted by a gunman as he left his North Side home and was robbed of $125. When the bandit spotted Levy's badge he look that to. Doctor's Discovery FOR FLUSHBNG KIDNEYS • Backache, loss of pep, getting up nights and headache are.often caused by nothing more than improper kidney action due to :xc':ss acid in the urine. Kidneys are one of Naur's ways of removing impurities from the blood. And when these impurities bark up, trouble may start. So if you have these troubles, give your kidneys and bladder a good Hushing ou" by taking Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root. I works on the kidneys to flush them out increasing the flow of urine to help reliev that excess acidity and ease that burnin when you pass water, helps that bladdc irritation that gets you up nights. Made of 1G herbs, roots, vegetables, an' balsams, Swamp-Root is absolutely non habit forming. Caution: take as direclec For free trial supply, send to Dept. 2 Kilmer &, Co., Inc.. Box 1255, Slamfurc Cwrui. Or—get full-sized bottle of Swamp- Root today at your drugstore. ANSWER: Certainly iNDERING not. The chances are he just wants you for a meal ticket. Tell him if he real- y wants you, to go back to work ind prove that he is a man and can support you. Make yc.urself a jrize for him to work for. If he won't work to get you, he .will certainly not work after he has got you. (Released by Thc Bell Syndicate, Inc.) ilSERIES spasms, sore throat, muscular soreness and tightness, irritation in breathing passages relieved with dependable Coughing SIGNS and Spray Painting ' ' - . ' : \ *•" Buildings • Houses *, Barns • Vehicles •'Et^,, Waller & Wal^r Phone 710-W or 194-W Hope, Ark. arc engaged i,-. coinmerce. xxx The proof shows that another company operated the plant after completion and il is nol contended dial any of the appellees wore connoted in any way with its operation xxx "The employes of local construction contractors generally are not engaged in interstate commerce and do nol produce any goods shipped x x x across stale lines. xxx We x x x hold, that anoollees were not engaged in commerce or in Ihe production of goods for commerce within thc purview of the Fair Labor Standards Act, and that said act has no application 1o the government of the United States uf America in its activities in the prosecution of a war. "Tim x x t.i'iai r"-i-" 1 P ' '" '•-'•' ing otherwise and its judgment is accordingly io\ej-seu n.,^ ,....= ....*.-._• dismissed." Id Age Policy Pays up to For Remedies and Supplies See or Call CRESCENT DRUG STORE Phone 600 225 S. Main il Needed Protection. Ages 65 to 85, Costs Only 1 Cent a Day The Postal Life fr Casualty Insurance Company. 5804 Postal Life Building, Kansas City 2. Mo., has a new accident policy for men and women of a.nes i35 to K5. U pays up lo $500 if killed up to $100 a month for disability, new surgical benefits, up to $100 a month for hospital care and other benefits that so many older people have wanted. And the cost is only 1 cent a day, S3.65 a year! Postal pays claims promptly; more than one-quarter million people have bought Postal policies. This speeial policy for older people Associate Justices R. W. Bobbins is proving especially attractive. No and Minor Muwte The workers and the sums awarded them by the lower court— the second division of Union circuit—were Geor"c O ' • H $1057.60; Albert C. Mcrritt $072.22; A. O. Fielder .v>Ub.iK,; v-., 4 ^ Key, $728.62; Charles E. May S5G3.10; Slim Upton $778.82. medical examinations — no will rail. SEND NO MONEY NOW. Just write us your name, address and use—the ramp, address and relationship of your beneficiar>—and we will send a policy for 10 days' FREE INSPECTION. No obligation. Write today. —Adv. ANNOUNCING THE OPENING OF MONDAY, OCTOBER 21,1946 921 W. 3rd Street HOPE, ARK. Phone 119 We make completely new or renovate all sizes of mattresses consisting of Standard, Three-quarters, Half, Baby Mattresses or Bassinette or any other odd'size. We Recover Gliders and other Porch Furniture. We manufacture New Innerspring Mattresses. We Renovate Innerspring Mattresses, including Beauty Rest and Sealy Tuftless. We Renovate feather beds and pillows and make feather sectionals. Regardless of size or shape, If its a Mattres s You Want Made, We can Make it fpr Please allow us to thank you in advance for all your future patronage that you may choose to give us. We Will Make Any and All Out of Town Calls. A postcard or letter will bring our salesman to your door. We will give you One Day Service in Hope. We have all new machinery in the Renovating Room and its of the best quality money con buy which assures you of trv; BEST RENOVATION it's possible to get anywhere. rn VV. WE SELL SLEEP' O

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