Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 23, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 23, 1946
Page 3
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HOPE STAR, HOP ARKANSAS October 53, 19*6 United Nations Assembly to Atmosphere of for Better Times „ T6e"»Uu it ad Rations general as serribly is meeting iri New York " Wednesday in an atmosphere of ^JiGpe'"* for- oetter times. »*»^,i,j fi (y_s i ' J v-- e j^jj n j 1 {[ C assurance ilv president, Paul , ,..«.-.„.-»«»...». ~ "Belgium, that the * 'conference "will be a great success — absolutely:" And from V.M. -ftft MfcWfov, Russian foreign minister i vl "S«d''h£ad of the Soviet delegation, th'e statement that he is sure 'asse ' t "'''important tasks now before the «. JUrrrtea Naions can be successfully solved and that any difficulties can ><*be overcome, given good will and »- the Teal desire v to achi-ve mutual « • uaderltajiding/ ' Molotov pledged r* $j\at»»» Russian delegation "will "Vl eqatHbute to insuring that the work L o| ' sem nited Rations ^general as- y.and the council of foreign " Vf. I Ite ,, ^ministers is successful and is ac- ,»,tofnjJlished. in the interests of •. strengthening peace and the well- '.'tHilng .of peoples, great and small. "'Yt.i't'noV greatest success wnich the ' 'jLfmt^d Rations could achieve at" ,^,,this juncture wquld be to inspire •a sturiCof international cooperation 'and reciprocity that would help rev- move the grave differences : exist- 1 * «ig 'between'' the Soviet bloc and ""'ihe^ Western Allies. That's a sub- "^Jeetf 'which " isn't likely to appear on' 1 flBe''agenda; but'one would ex'•- -oect it to.be pursued diligently by ;j rsJelagales-af-some nations in private — and. good luck to them! . «C .">•"The*-»differences ' : betvveen •xi'-Slavic* group - and •-the "Ot'.icr ''Allies tc-ifalt'into-two categories: u; flj'growing 1 t>ut' of •'the realignment of of'influence, '-and'" 2') • those "the all Hearing Is Set in Blytheville Insurance Case Little Rock. Oct. 23 — </P)—Hear- ng on an order of J. E. Johnson, JlythevlUe, to show cause why his icense as nn insurance agent hould not be revoked will be conducted Oct. 31 by the State Insurance Department, Commissioner "ack G. McKenzie has announced. The order, McKenzie said, was _ased on affidavits aled with vhe iepartment that Johnson had not lelivered policies to persons i'rom .vhom he had collected initial prem- urns. Johnson is licensed agent ior :"ive Jlytheville insurance firms, Mc- <enzie said. Is on Top By JAMES MARLOW Involved in' the crusade' for "Spread of .communism into li h s. Of tnese tne political issue is •^tiy. 1ar the, most dangerous. By the process 'of'-give-and-take :ht nowers.might > adjust, an argument over -who should control a Certain strategic zone. But it's a -----different thing -when you try to iieal with a"global campaign to . ^spread .the. Red ism, for there is ao_ way to achieve an. effective "compromise" 'oh that, 'especially since the,Communists hold that the western form ' of democracy is z threat to. communism and there iMjfcttiHiBt bej, destroy:ed. ~ \ ySDfr. Apolitical- batlfe; is ; growing j <i&fter^ dally; ^not~~bnly- in Europe : and Asia but here in our own coun s Sry and in the rest of the western 1 Jiemisphere. 'Arn'erlca in particular 5 is trite objective of communism,'be j cause^Une^SanHs^the capitalistic ! Ifhetcnnmct f£ the'jisms now is I hot? along 'th'e'ft-dntier- df the Slavic f bloc, especially over helpless Mttle • Austria and-'that:-portion of Ger occupied , by the f i • \ whicn is Western.. Allies. ^ Washington, Oct. 23 —(/P)— The diplomats, without showing their teeth loo much, will soon bite into one of the important questions of our time:-The Veto: You can be pretty sure nothing much will come of it; There'll be talk, diplomatic talk, most of it polite, maybe some a little peevish. When the words veto will 'stay. die away, the nitiatedAct Continued from Page One Market Report <jh coordinated that he can take his jlace along with other children. !n many instances now, when the child completes . • one .of 'these small schools and attempts to go o another school with higher grades in another district, he is put back in a lower grade. This sys- em is unfair to the child. 5. Dees this Act take away local control? A. No. H merely broadens the base of local control to an area sufficiently large include to sat Therv,out in the Far,East, United * States military •. sources in Korea ' have ' disclosed -excerpts from a •i document titled-''joint; Soviet-Corn S munist masterrplan for Korea." » So goes; the battle.; Organized j cbVrtfnurilstlc 'cells ~ v a"re busy in ; e y, er .y country UQder the sun—from i Iceland "to "the "Orient^ Naturally , they receive the support and guid- 1 lance of Moscow.--.- . . i H some wis:e man could figure » out a way to remove the distrust •« between Russw,-and the other Alt. lies, so lfeat%tamrnurusm won't think it^faas'. irjfera'Uy' to destroy isfy the educational needs of the children. It places the educational welfare of the children first then sets up a pattern of Iccal control which is sufficiently comprehensive to accomplish this purpose. The location and operation of schools and the employment of teachers will still be determined by the elected representatives of the people in the district. Twelve (12) states now have the County Unit plan with the county as a district. Only fifteen (15) states now have a larger number of school districts than Arkansas and even after the passage of this Act, twenty (20) states will have fewer districts than Arkansas. 6. How will the children get to school? A. The State has already established a program wherein it will pay the cost of transportation wherever a child lives more than two miles from a school. In isolated areas, local schools will be maintained and expanded to satisfy the educational needs of the children. 7. What are the specific advantages which the Act will make possible? (a) A high school for every boy All this will happen al the meeting of the United Nations General Assembly which opens today in New YiiVk. The vclo question is to be discussed there. It is the first time the General Assembly has met in this country allhough the U. N. Security Coun cil has been meeting here. The Veto—the power of one big nation to block the desires of all other nations, big and small, by simply voting "no"—occurs only in the security council, not in the as sembly. This overwhelming power of the veto by a big nation—which thus can prevent U. N. action against itself or its friends—has made Smaller nations dissatisfied. • And it has made many private citizens jittery about the long-range success of aiv organization like U. N. where so much power is held by a big nation. • In short, it means a big nation can throw its weight round, abuse a smaller nation, and bring the world close to war without any vear that U.-N. can stop it. But if the veto power js to be removed from the security council, the start must be made in the general assembly. There's the story. When U. N. was formed at ban ranctsco in 1945 it was divided into! two main bodies: the Security Coun cil and the Assembly. In the assembly there's no veto. All 51 member nations have one vote. It's like a big debating society. It deals in things like human welfare, :?ood, education, labor, and other international problems. A majority vote makes decisions. The security council, on the other hand, has the job of trying to pre vent the outbreak of war. If xwo nations get into a quarrel which may lead to trouble, the security POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago. Oct. 23 — UP) — Butter firm; receipts 318,915; 93 score aa 84; m a 82.5; 90 b 81: 89 c79.fi. Eggs weak; receipts 7,257 ; U. S. extras 12—49-55; U. S extras ,1&4 —41-44; U. S. standards 12 — -10; U. S. standards 3&4—39; current receipts 38; dirties 26-29; checks 25-2R.S. Live poultry fowl steady, roasters firm; receipts 16 trucks, no cars; fob prices: roasters '.39 - 31; others unchanged; fob wholesale market: ducklings 32; heavy young docks 32; light farm ducks 25. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCKS National stockyards, 111., Oct. 33 —(/l'i—(USDA)—Hogs f>,000; weights over 170 Ibs inostl ysteady to weak with average Tuesday after few early sales of 50 cents or more higher; lighter weights 1.00-50 higher; sows 25 to 50 higher; most good and choice barrows and gilts over 170 Ibs 23.50-24.00; few early sales 24.50-25.00; extreme top 25,00; most .100-150 Ibs 22.50-2300; some medi urn grades down to 2100; most sows 21.50; few 22.00; boars 11.5012.50. Cattle 3,300; calves 3,000; active early inquiries from all buying in- ercsts brought out strength in jrices .with some good to choice leers and yearlings indicating uneven advances over , 'che week's ow point; tw oloads of low choice 'earling type steers cashed at ;27.UO ind a .iew medium and good :rom 9.00-2.00; good to choice mixed •earlings 25.00; most good around 19.00-22.00; medium to low good 500-1850: odd head cows sold above 1600; common and medium Hope Star Star of Hop* 1199; ftttt 1*27, Consolidated Januarv II, "ubllshed every wcukclay afterridon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Max. H. WoJhburn, Sccretary-Treosurm at the Star building J12-2M South Walnut Strwi Hcp~, A- 1 - Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George.W. Hosmor. Mcch. Supt. leu M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G, Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the, Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. • and girl in the state. (b) More economical expenditure of school moneys. (c) Better qualified teachers. : o : Two Held in Continued from Page One council is -supposed to peacefully. settle it If some nation insists on going on the warpath, U. N. is supposed lo throw the combined armed force of U. N. crush it, against that offender to if necessary. beef cows around 10.75-15.0 ners and cutters 8.00-10.50 can good $38,000 Bull Proving to Be WhiteElephant By FRANCES E. GARDEN Sulphur, Okln., Oct. 23 — W— If you think you luive troubles, consider the plight of Rupert, the $:!8,000 sterile bull. Rupert hns just received nn ultl inatum. "Either he becomes a father soon or he goes to market," Rupert's owner, rancher niul Oklahoma Democratic Gubernatorial Candidate Hoy .T. Turner, sorrow fully decided. Now as everyone knows, going to market offers no future :'or ;i bull, so Turner's decree puts .TUi- pert on a bad spot. But don't sell him short. He is now in the* midst of a series of treatments which, on the basis of early returns, put the odds on him to miss the sausage mill about even. In fact, Wayne F. Fox, the big Toed man from Des Moines, who personally took Rupert to Iowa for the new treatments, has sent back some reports that look mighty good. "The bull," Fox informed Turner, "is wonting better and I urn within some six months interesting (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA!—Means Newspaper Enterprli* Association. Subscription Ratesi (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mall rates—In Hemp- •stcad, Nevada. Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $4.50 per year; clse- yhere $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Daillei. Inc.; Memphis Ttnn., iterick Bulld.ngi Chicago, 400 Nor'h Mich- icon Avenmj; Nev' fork City, 292 Madison Ave.: Detroit; Mich., 2842 V\. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.' New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of The Associated Pros: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcatlon of all news dispatches credited to it or rtot otherwise credited In this paper and also tn» local lews published herein. western guard . peace. ButT ; order to safe- ve could have i'a^tall order. NoPldtto v4paHbl»fK.<t.-,t '.'. - — .'1- Ttirfi Election » e * *. Swarthmore, Pa., Oct. 23 —OP)— 1 O. John Rogge, special assistant to the. U. 'S. attorney general, de- scriped, what he termed a iantas- 1 tic'JJ&Ziib'a'cked ' "scheme" design! ed to thwart the 1 ' reelection of Pre, sident R.pos,evelV in 1B40 by having , John L. Lewis, president of the w~,Hmted, Mine-Workers ( AFL) . come out against him. . ' In an address delivered ai ' sw'aTffim'qre" colle'ge' last night. } Hogge said "this scheme involvec J Herman Goering, a,, 1 ffa4 agent by t the iapi^.of, Joachkm $ertslet, anc ' 'promoter ofj *•' ' ton. None of the jewels have been recovered, and both Coleman and Mrs. Maxwell deny any connection with' the robbery. \Vatkins said he and officer Carl Hopgood found empty jewelry ooxes bearing the name of a Boston store, $1,050 in travelers checks and $175 in cash in the tourist room. The store was robbed apparently by someone having a key after it closed at 5 p. m. and before it reopened at 7 p. m. for the evening Kirsch, operator, said auction. Samuel the loot consisted of diamond-set bracelets, rings and watches. This included a ring, JCirsch said, containing a 11-karat diamond and another emerald containing surrounded a by Siberian cut sap- I-w^Washington, Lewis declined to eornfrtent- on- Hogge's - remarks. 'e""as a g in Seo, I, 1941, after a <&lqr.ftH career. The Justice, Department official added «thato\ other ^attempts were made' by*' the • Nazis to prevent Roosevelt's reelection in 1936 and 1944. One included the establish- Committee" office phires and embellished with diamonds. Sherman, told police he drove past the establishment shortly after 6 p. m. and noticed that the front window was blacked out with a large covering. He found the door locked but it •vas opened immediately by a strange man who motioned Sherman to enter. Sherman told officers that as he •started to enter he saw two other men both wearing white gloves removing jewelry from the curtained jhow window. Sherman said he broke and i'led. aluding the grasp of the man the door. at in JoachinT by Nazi foreign minister recently hanged for war crimes. Rogge said "the Nazis always preferred the one who opposed President Roosevelt. They preferred ttCtwnf Karidon, "Wiljfeie, and Dewey. They had a strong preference for Dewey. They did not particularly Uke WiUk.ie, but they felt any president would be better for their purposes* than President said me In As he gave the alarm, passersby reported that two men carrying a hox left the store and ran down Central Avenue. A third man entered an automobile which was double-parked in front of the store. Police Captain Jerry- Watkins said he was holding two men for questioning and that an order has gone out to pick up Ihe black car oearing the 'Massachusetts license plate. But only 11 nations are represented in the security council. Six o: them, small nations, are elected by the general assembly for shor terms. Five of the council's'11 members are permanent members. -They're not elected. Thev -were there :'rom the start. They'll stay there as the Big Five: United States, Britain, Russia, France, China. When the council votes on important matters—like one nation abusing another—a majority vote makes decisions provided—and this is vhe important point—all five of the Big Five vote "yes." Even through the 10 other nations on the council vote "yes," if one of the Big Five votes "no' 1 —'that's the veto—then nothing can be done about the problem upon wnich the council is voting. Since the council has been voting—that's almost a- year now — Kussia has used its veto six times. There's dispute as to whether the United States used the veto once. The point is not clear. It's technical. In spite of all that has been said —and plenty has—against the veto, the big powers still want it. Each of the big powers, when it can use a veto, can protect itself against the other big powers. There's been ;io indication that this government, or Russia or England or France—is willing to surrender its veto power. In order to eliminate the veto from the council, this would have to happen: Two-thirds of thp assembly would have to approve a special conference to decide about ending the veto. Two-thirds of that special conference then would have to approve ending it. Two-thirds of the 51 U. N. Nations —including the Big Five—would then have to approve it by action of their legislatures or congresses or parliaments or central governments. If one of the. B.ig Five Nations refused to approve, then the veto would stay. No one thinks the U. S. Senate, which would have to do the approving for this country, is in any mood to. kill our veto in the council. beef bulls went round 17.00-50; medium and good sausage bulls 14.00-lli.50; choice vealers held to a top of 22.00; medium and good 17.00-20.75. Sheep 2,000; market not Hilly es tablished; few lots strictly gooc and choice wool lambs vo city butchers 50-1.00 higher at 21.0050; few medium and good lots 18.00-19.00. NEW YORK STOCKS ' New York, Oct. 23 —(/P)— Late demand for sugar and liquor shares stemmed a slow decline in the stock market today. Following announcement of OPA decontrol of all foods except sugar and rice, sugar and liquor issues advanced fractions to more than 3 points on slim turnover. The balance of the market, lowered fractions to around 2 points by- am id-session flurry of selling, closed well above the day's lowest levels but still with a liberal number of losses of fractions xo around a point. Volume was around 900,000 shares. O : ~ GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Oct. 23 —(/P)— Removal Jf price controls :Crqm 'lour Sailed to stimulate buying in wheat today and the bread cereal vended io work lower .Feed grains were ahead at one time but declined ialer in the session. Traders said failure of wheat to respond to the decontrol announcement reflected the iact that this action had been discounted during the-advances earlier this week. Cash markets were strong, featured by sales of No, 2 yellow soybeans at $3.40 a bushel for shipment during October, November and December. This was up 12 cents from yesterday'" closintr In the spot market No. 2 yellow corn brought. $1.88. Rev. Morris Succumbs in Little Rock Government to Continued on Page Two In Topeka, -JCas;, London "this whole story sounds to like the ravings of a lunatic. ' addition, he'SaSett; "the German- American Bund denounced me in. J 1936* as «bejng prp,-%emitic.' That [ doeCvt soundTo me as it the Nazis wanted jTJe to be president. Dewey; -in Syracuse campaigning lor reelection as governor of New York state, withheld comment. Rggge base.d his. statements on infdtnjatioa fottttffed " irom captured Nazi documents and inter' views with high German pfficials during more than a rnojith aboard. He quoted Goeritxg length oji-th* allege . Jlertslet at Lfiwis-Davis toe 1940 three either of the two major parties but was a free lance as far as political decisions were concerned and was one of the few people who understood Germany's position. "He presented himself as a very good friend of John L? Lewis. He told me that Lesvis was very influential; that he was backed by the trade unions; and that he was very important -for a positive attitude towards Germany. Davis told me that by the use of his influence on Lewis, he could influence the elections in such a manner so that the reelection of Roosevelt which, in his opinion, would mean war, would be prevented.'" The special assistant to the J. S. Attorney General said Goer- ng told him "I would have spent >100,OQO,000 to $150,000,000" to in- iluence the 1940 election. Rogge said Hertslet, in recalling the Davls-Goering conversations, told him that Davis, during the course of the conferences at the outbreak of the European war, "telephoned from Berlin to Lewis in the United States and reported disotisseir- -Mexican*'pil and using ' •'"• i"K Eewis to Sevelt for re declared "this is the substance' of what he (Goering) had to say on these subjects: 'Davis talked to me about ^«hn L. Lewis and that one • oughj" to reach a,n agreement with Him' He w^s the owe who was'" to him. Hertslet also was quoted as saying that Davis told the Nazi chiefs "he was willing to put millions of his own money into the scheme to have Lewis help him defeat President Roosevelt, but added ihat he would need additional financial support from the Nazis." Davis further stated, according to Hertslet, that "in the event he was successful in having President win new wage increases and de- story remnants of government wage control. His bold dash into a fight with Secretary of Interior* J. A. Krug put him into a strategic position io lead that drive, it also raised the threat of a nationwide bituminous mine shutdown—perhaps on Nov. I, perhaps on Nov .20—as winter approached. Krug and his federal coal administration, which has operated soft coal mines since May 22, returned the first punch. Lewis retaliated with another, containing a veiled but very real threat of a walkout by his United Mine Workers (AFL). Lewis opened his campaign Monday by asking a wage negotiating conference with the government Nov. 1. He wanted a new agreement to replace the one he had Krug signed May 29 after the government seized the mines to prevent a renewal of a shutdown which had lasted six weeks. Krug and Capt. N. H. Collisspn, federal coal administrator, replied that the May ?9 agreement contained no reopening clause. In a letter to Lewis, Colllsson cited a provision in the government contract saying it "covers for the period of government possession the terms and conditions of employment in respect to all mines in government possession " Wheat closed unchanged to 7-8 higher, January $2.04 3-4, corn was 3-8 lower to 1-8 higher, January $1.40 1-2, and oats were 3-8 lower to 6 cent higher, November 33 18— 1-4. Wheat was firm today; receipts 21 cars. Corn was two to three ] cenls higher; bookings 35,000 bush els ;shipping sales 150,000 bushels; receipts 150 cars. Oats were one to 1 1-2 cents higher with a :'irm trading basis; receipts 1?. cars. o HELEN HOWARD NEW YORK COTTON New York, Oct. 23 — (/P)—A last- minute rush to buy the May position brought advances up to $7 a bale in cotton futures before 'the close today. Other deliveries likewise were stimulated by late demand. Earlier the market had developed a higher patlern under extensive mill buying. Futures closed $5.85 to $7.30 bale higher lhan the previous close. Dec high 35.41 — low 34.07 — last 35,41 up 146 Mch high 35.02 — low 33.70 — last 35.00-02'up 130-132 May high 34.48 — low 33.16 — last 34.48 up 140 Jly high 33.55 — low 32.25 — last 33.5 Sup 125 Oct high 30.18 — low 29.00 — last 33.17-18 up 117-118 Dec high 29.77 — low 28,48 — last 29.77 up 117 Middling spot 36.08 up 145. N-nominal; B-bid. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Oct. 23 —(/P)—Cotton futures advanced :55.80 to :>7.5( a bale here today under a rush of general buying. The tone wa strong at the close. The main factors consisted of mill price fixing short covering and buying on the idea that the next official crop estimate would be lower than the Oct. Little Hock, Oct. 23 — (fl 1 ) —A solemn .pontifical requiem mass will be offered at St. Andrew's Cathedral here Tuesday morning for Ihe Most Rev.. John B. Morris 80, long-time bishop of the Littl Rock Roman Catholic Diocses win succumbed to a long illness yesterday. -.. His Grace Samuel Cardinal Stritch of the Archdiocese of Chicago, will say the pontifical mass. Cardinal Stritch was an alter boy 'or Bishop Morris during the later's early prieslhood. Bishop Morris, head of the Catholic Diocese here since 1907, was ihe founder of many institutions n Arkansas, including St. Joseph's, orphanage near Little Rock and numerous schools. A native of Tennessee, where he once was rector of the cathedral in Mashville, Bishop Morris wenl to Rome to train for the priesthood. He was ordained there in 1892 and Jater returned to his native Ten- aess.ee Diocese. In June, 1900, he was' appointed vicar general of ,he Diocese and a few months later Pope Pius X appointed him domestic prelate with the title of consignor. The bishop has been an invalid Cor many years but his death was unexpected. He was the third bish- np of the 100-year-old Diocese of Little Bpck. The body will lie in state at the cathedral from 3:30 p. m. Thursday until the funeral Tuesday. Survivors include a brother, Jerome Morris; three sisters, Mrs. Agnes'Sullivan, and Miss Margaret Morris, both of Wn"V"' ! 'le T-—-•.. and 'Mrs. Henry Griffith of Minneapolis, Minn. White Men Freed in Negro Slaying Lexington, Miss., Oct. 23 —(UP) — Five while men were absolved oday of manslaughter in ihe Hoging death of a Negro. The men admitted whipping 35 year old Leon McAtee for a saddle ;heft confessed later by two others. But Ihe defendants testified in court that the whipping was not severe enough to cause death. Judge S. F. Davis said that evidence introduced at the two-day trial failed to support the indict ments of Spencer Ellis, 62 year old farmer, and Pvl. James E. Roberts, a soldier on furlough. Both received directed verdicts of acquittal. The others — Jeff Dodd, Sr., Gf year old planter on whose farm McAtee was a tenant; Jeff Dodd Jr., 35, salesman, and Dixon G Roberts, 41. taxi-cab operator •— were freed within 10 minutes after the all-white jury received the case for deliberation. McAtee was beaten for the sus peeled theft last Julv. He %yas seen later by his common-law wife Henrietta with his mouth bruisec and a "strange look in his eyes.' But she testified thai she didn' know if he was unconscious al th tirqe. confident thai we will have news." One big Ihing in Rupert's favor is his altitude. . All observers agree that his approach to his problem leaves nothing In be desired except calves; Outside help in the form of hormones, vilamincs and advice has been showered upon Rupert without .success since his plight first became known. That was back in January, 1043, Turner painfully remembers. In those days Rupert was known as T. Royal Rupert 99th, fanciest Hereford bull in the land. Turner received a record~T)rice of $38,000 when he sold him jointly to Charles Pettit of Flat Top Ranch, Walnut Springs, Tex., and Gladacre farm of Dallas, Texas. Several months passed and it as learned that as a herd builder uperl was a flop. So back . he vent tu Turner under an agreement etween cattlemen which covers uch situations. Turner dispatched the bull to \ansns Stale College, Manhattan, ias., where experts diagnosed his rouble as "infantilism,' ' vainly gaVe him thyroid and pilwlary extracts and then sent iiirn back with the sad las "no improvement." Turner,' who not only is very fond ot Rupert but also hns difficulty figuring $311.000 worth of sausage Hi him, kept the bull around his "Hereford Heaven ' ranch foi-va while and then decided on ihe Des Moines treatment-. The treatment, it Is understood?* hns much to do with diet nnd observers nre doing n grent deal of speculating concerning reports of _Wcdnc>doy, October 23, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS! Page Thrti Rupert's .improvement. Social and P< ana rcrtoaa Phone 768 Between I •, m. and 4 p. Social Calendar Coming and Going I Hembree-Harden Marriage Announced Mr, and Mrs. R. T. Hombrcc of Hope Route three announce the marriage of their daughter, Miss Beatrice Hcmbree to Mr. Hayes Harden, son of Mrs. Trudic Harden of Prescotl Route three. The marriage was solemnized on Wed- Mr. Mark W. Reed of Minden, Louisiana spent Monday visiling his molher, Mrs. ,1. S. Reed who has been ill al her home at 214 South Laurel street for the pasl three weeks. Mrs. Reed is reported as improved. Mrs. Amanda Aslin, 1004 East n'csdayrbSc,'lT= th'e K &«?, -^cl has receivedi word 'It A. L. Roberts of; DeAnn of_ was attired In a grey wool suit with black accessories and her flowers were white. The couple arc at home on Hope Route three. NATIONAL AIR MAIL WEEK . . . OCT. 27 THROUGH NOV. 2 Mrs. A. D. Brannan Hostess To Circle No. 4 W.M.S. Monday Circle No. 4 of the W.M.S. of (he First Baptist church met Monday afternoon al Ihe homo of Mrs. A. D Brannan. Mrs. Gus Haynes, leader gave the devotional and conducted the study from the Mission Book. During the social hour Ihe hoslcss served a delicious snlad plate to 11 members and three guests; Mrs. F. P. Citly of O/.an; Mrs. W. R. Alexander and little Mary Jean Sparks. : California., safely In'sT Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wilson and son, Jerry and Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Harrell and daughter, Linda of Fulton arc vacationing in Canada and Niagara Falls. Personal Mention Shawnee. Okla., Oct. 21— (Special) — Ann Thrash, Oklahoma Bap- list University student from Hope, Arkansas was elected president of circle 4 al a recent meeting of the Young Women's Auxiliary. Clubs ° Pepsi-Colo Company, Lona Island Cilv, N, T. Franchisee) Bottler: Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. of Texarkana RIALTO N O W 8 estimate. Dec high 35.36 — low 33.85 — close 35.36 Meh high 35.00 — low 33.64 — close 34.96-35.00 May high 34.48 — low 33.08 — close 34.38-42 Jly high 33.5Q — low 32.13 — close 33.45-50 Oct high 30.23 — low 28.88 — close 3018-19 Arkansas UPC Convention Underway $ about business in ijJ|(xicoT*.He "J5}ld ' me' Roosevelt defeated, he "wanted to that Lewis was not tied up with become secretary of state." Sugar cane is a giant grass, some times attaining a height of 20 feet. —; __ o _ The male suicide rate in Japan El Dorado, Oct. 23 — (IP)— De< scendants of the civil war's southern heroes have assembled here from all sections of Arkansas for the 51st annual convention of the Arkansas Division, United Daugh ters of the Confederacy. The first business session of the convention was to be held this morning at the First Methodist church with Miss Ruth Lovell Hardin of Fort Smith presiding. is 5 per cent above that for males. fe- Governor tinguished Laney guests and other dis- will receive crosses of military service in rec ognition of their services in the two world wars night. at a program to- Former Razor bock Star is Killed in New Mexico Fayetteville, Oct. 23 — (UP) — Homer Doc Ledbetter, 38, All- Conference fullback at ihe University of Arkansas in 1930 and 1931, •ind director of the New Mexico State Police, was killed yesterday in an automobile accident in South Dakota. He was en route home to Hpbbs, N. Mex., from a hunting trip in South Dakota. He served three years as lieutenant colonel of tanks under General Patlon and was recently discharged. He was a nalive of Benlonville, Ark. ' Surviving are his wife, one son Homer Jr., and his molher, Mrs, J. W. Ledbelter of Springdale, and his father who lives in Missouri. Burial will be at Springdale. o Von Papen Leaves Prison Today at Nuernberg Nuernberg, Oct. 23 — (UP) •Franz Von Papen, a voluntary prisoner since his acquittal by the war crimes tribunal, left the Nuernberg prison today. A U. S. Army public relations officer said the army had :'ur- nished Von Papen an escort to q house in Nuernberg. At the house Von Papen was given temporary quarters by Karl Adam ,once a machine gunner in Von Papen's regiment in the first world war. When he left the prison Von Papen was accompanied by his son. Authorities revealed that Heinrich Hoffman, official photograph, er in the Nazi regime, had been arrested for denazification proceedings. Hoffman had been living here for more than a year, working :*or the prosecution in ihe war trial Col. Burton C. Andrus Von Papen's request ?or permission to enter the British zone of Germany had been rejected. Andrus said he had received official notice of the rejection. Von Papen has been living voluntarily in the Nuernberg prison since ihe international tribunal acquitted him, awaiting the British decision. Von Papen hasn't decided what to do next, Andrus said. He has been promised safe conduct by American troops to any town in the American zone. Once there, however, he will be deorived •••* further military protection and would be subject to arrest by Ger- Nuernberg de-nazification couri. proceedings. Hajlmar Schacht, second of the three acquitted men, is in a Stuttgart jail awaiting a German trial. Hans Fritzsche will be tried by the Nuernberg dezanazification court. Cni>r. 1010, Hssulnc, Extra Careful Preparation! Your ear never needed careful preparation for winter as it does right now. You've just put it through a hard summer. Now cold weather's getting close. With new cars still scarce you can't say even yet how long you'll have to depend on the old one. It all adds up to just one thing... the best care you can get to help you "Save That Car." See your neighborhood Esso Dealer today and regularly! t FRESH ESSO MOTOR OIL. It's extra tough for engine protection...extra free-flowing for quick starts in cold weather! EXPERT CHASSIS LUBRICATION. YQU need fresh grease of the correct grade properly applied at every lubrication point from front to rear. Let your Esso Dealer do it now! BATTERY CHECK-UP, Cold weather starting calls for a full-powered battery! Don't let yours let you down. Now's the time to test and inspect it; recharge if needed! RADIATOR CARE. Don't let a surprise cold-snap lay your car up for repairs. Have your radiator flushed, checked for leaks, anti-freeze put in now! TIRE INSPECTION, Now's the sensible time to replace smooth ones with new, deep-tread ATLAS 1 Tires for safer winter driving- They're atiU short so act soon / Neui "WELL GROOM BRIDE N O W PLUS HITLER LIVES Hinlon Home Demonstration Club net in the home of Mrs. Stella Adams on Monday afternoon, Oc- ober 14 with six members, four /isilors and six children present. The devotional was led bv Mrs. limmie Huett. Song and prayer by he group. Roll called, each ono mswcring with some of the most mporlant things we had accomplished the past year in our club vork. Minutes of our last meeting vcrc rend and approved. Treasury •cport. Thirty-four cents was turned in by our coupon captain. Mrs. •Icndrix donated 25 cents and our ucky box brought $1.00. Three lew members were added lo our club, Mrs. Pumpa Hampton, Mrs. Thco Middlebropks and Mrs. L. P. McLaffcy. Miss Wcslbrook was wilh us and gave demonstration on cold green salads, which wo all enjoyed eating together. Our next necting will be at our community :lub house Ihc second Monday in November at 1:30 p.m. Our demonstration will be on making varnish [or furniture and making varnish lor painted woodwork. Everyone is invited to come. Price Trends Continue to Be Unsettled Chicago, Oct. 22 — (/P) — Commodity price trends continued to pull both ways in the nation's various markets today and no pronounced movement was apparent. Cotton, wheat futures, cash butter, choice cattle, sheep, soybeans and soybean oil, cottonseed and cottonseed oil, were up in price near mid-session trading. On the skids somewhat, however, were New York stocks, Chicago corn and oats futures, hogs, eggs and poultry. Proclamation WHEREAS, the Post Office Department at Washington is sponsor- ng National Air Mail Week from October 27 lo November and, 2, 1946 WHEREAS, Ihc development of air mail is and has been of great mportnncc to the business concerns and Ihc people ot Ihis cily, and, WHEREAS, I believe the citizens of Hope, Arkansas, should take an active interest in the future development of air mail, NOW THEREFORE. .1, Albert € 0 ycamore By PERCY MARKS © by Percy Marks: Distributed by NEA Service, Inc.- Author ot "The Plastic »flt* "A Tree Grown Straight" Etc. XXVII Gayle and Bart did not refer lo New Year's Eve again, ind to all mitwnrd appearances thcii 1 married life was as it always had been. Barl was away from homo a grcal deal. He had bough 1 , a new plane Ihe preceding summer, and he wcnl off with friends on several trips as an excuse to fly. Ho was away for several clays when the fishing seaso.n opened, and it sunm- cd to Gayle thai he musl spend half of his evenings at, Mauisan Square Garden; at least, he wus anything, but—" "But you knew she was wrong?" Gayle's voice was quiet, but her heart was throbbing in her side. "Yes, I knew she was wrong." "This isn't allogolhcr a surprise, Mrs. Evans. Won't you tell me what you know?" "I'll try lo tell you," Mrs. Evans replied, "but it's hard. Somewhere around the first of the year Holly Stecle moved inlo the apartment across from me. She's a model and just aboul Ihe prettiest child I've ever seen in my life. She's as blond always staying in town lo attentions I am, but lovely — just lovely; fights or hockey games or basket- '-" —' -i~-i j —.-•- <• - •-•—• Sweet Home The Sweet Home Demonstration :iub met al the home of Mrs. W. R. Campbell October 18. There were 13 members present. The meeting was called tu order by the president. Song "Old Folks at Home" was sung. Devotional John 14-1-17 was rend. Roll call and each member answered with the most outstanding practice I've adoplcd from my club work. Minutes were read of the last meeting and approved. A demonstration on making hcminy was given by home demonstration agent, Miss Cora Lee Wostbrook. Discussion was held on making plans for demonstration to be given al next year's meeting. The next meeting will be held at ,the home of Mrs. C. A. Phillips. The demonstration will be on meat canning. County Health Unit The midwife class .will meet on October 24 at 1 p.m. in the Health Unit. Each midwife is expected to bring the midwife bag for inspection. The monthly Maternal and Child Health Conference will meet at Friendship Church on October 25 at 1 p.m. Dr. R. E. Smallwood will be the examining physi- Iraves, Mayor of Ihe City of Hope, Arkansas, do hereby dcsignalc Ihc week of Oclober 27-November 2 i\i Air Mail Week for all citizens and do call upon cur people to make proper observance of this week by liberally patronizing the air mail and otherwise evidencing their appreciation of the efforts of the Post Office Department to provide Ihis necessary service for our cily. Done al the City of Hope, Arkansas this 22nd day of October in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and forty-six and in the one hundred ad seventy-first year of our American independence. ALBERT GRAVES, Mayor. o Government May Enter Two-Day-Old Airline Strike Washington, Oct. 22 —(/P)— The While House said today Ihc Nalipn- al Mediation Board is considering possible intervention in the two- day-old strike of pilots which has hailed trans world airlines flighls at home and abroad. Presidential Press Secretary Charles G. Ross emphasized at a icws conference thai the White iousc itself has not entered into he wage dispute, but simply has seen advised that the board is tudyiiiR the case. He also said government seizure it the world-wide TWA system has lot been discussed. Otherwise, there was no sign of i break in the deadlock over the jay increase demands of the AFL )ilols who now earn about $1,000 nonthly. ball games — and usually when he stayed for a game, he slept al his club. Two weeks after lips? had left to spend the summar in her luuivc Wyoming, the maid called Gayle to the lelephonc. "It's fvlre. Evans," she explained. Mrs. Evans? Gay'.3 frowned in thought. She knew r:o Mrs. Evans. "Hello," she said inlo the lele- phonc. 'Hello, Mrs. BarUelt. this is Christina Evans. I met you last year at Rose Bcechcr's studio." "Oh, of course," Gayle replied. "Rose spoke of you almost the lasl lime I saw her." "I'm awfully relieved lo have you remember me. There's something I want to talk lo you aboul, and I can'l do it over the phone. Could I come out lo Brcnxvillc Ihis afternoon? I mean, will you .be entirely free?" "Yes. but if you're busy, I can come into. Manhattan." "No. People are always popping cum. POLITICAL NEIGHBORS Chester. 111., Oct. 23 —(/I 1 )— The. housing shortage has given the Republicans and Democrats here no choice in the mailer of being neigh bors. Campaign headquarters for boll parly organizations ore adjacen sto'-erooms, separated only by ; wall. tall and slender and with the bluest eyes you can imagine. I've found out since she moved there because she knew the Kingstons, who live on our floor. "Holly and I became elevator acquaintances. Then one night she came over and asked me lo make a fourth at bridge wilh her ind a Mr. Barllctt and Betty Kingston. Tom Kingston had gane somewhere for Ihe evening. I Ihought Mr. Barl- lell was just a suitor, but Ihe next day Belly came in and explained. II was a dreadful situation, she said. Holly was lerribly in love wilh Bruce— lhat's what they all called your husband—and he was terribly in love with her, but he was married. He'd never fooled Holly; he'd told her from the first he had a wife and child, but he said he and his wife were practically, scperated." "I suppose," said Gayle through light lips, 'the cruel wife wouldn't give him a divorce." "No. Belly said he and his wife had agreed lo slay together for the Estonians in Midst of Legal Scramble By RUSS GREEN Philadelphia, Oct. 22 — (UP) — A long trip across the Atlantic in small wooden boats left 47 Estonian refugees in the middle of a legal tangle today. They started put to reach the safety of American shores. And they reached their objective. Actually, they were in the United States, but legally they were not. A strict interpretation of the immigration laws says — no person may apply for a visa to enter this country while in this country. That precluded any attempt by them to apply for a visa when the first boatload arrived last night, and the second boatload arrived Sept. Berlin Vote Is Expression Against Communism Berlin, Oct. 22 — (IP)— Gen. Joseph T. McNarney today described the outcome of municipal elections in Berlin Sunday as "an expression of dissatisfaction by the population ot this city against the present Communist dominated government." "The people voted in protest against the forced Communist merger of parlies," the U.-S.-European commander added. He referred to the fact that in the Soviet zone Ihe Communist party had been merged with the Social Democrats into a new party called the.Social- ist Unity party. In Sunday's election the Social Democrats, voting as a parly, decisively defeated Social Unity in Berlin, where the merger was not effective. 28. into my apartment, and this is very | child's sake but they left each ot- privalc. What lime shall I come?" her entirely free. He came lo Hoi They agreed on a train, and Gayle told her lo look for Tom. who would be wailing for her al the station. Now what, she wondered, aft.cv she had left the telephone, could Rose's friend want with her? Gayle's curiosity turned to confusion when Mrs. Evans arrived. Her outward appearance wa:; placid, but Gayle was much loo sensitive lo atmospheres not to be instantly aware of her callei''^ deep cmharassment. There was a little uneasy preliminary talk about Rnsc, and then ly's apartment once or twice week." Mrs. Evans paused thoughtfully. "She worships him, Mrs. Bartlett, really worships him. She docsn'l care a thing about his money. It's only fair to Holly to tell you thai. Thai's aboul all. I guess. Holly always spoke of Mr. Bartlett as Bruce, and Rose spoke of him as Barl — and I never once thought c.f the two as one and the same. Then I saw your picture in the rotogravure — the Easter Parade, you know, 'Mr. and Mrs. Bruce VanDykc Bartlett.' It was really a shock." Gayle looked long al Mrs. Evans Mrs. Evans said. "I might as •.veil I arid finally managed to speak calm MONUMENTS Call or See R. V. HERNDON, JR. Phone 5 or 56 Representative for ALLEN MONUMENT CO. Little Rock, Shreveport Texarkana HERE'S POWER PLUS PROTECTION Only Esso gasolines contain patented Esso Solvent Oil. It helps keep engines cleaner, smoother running! Here's quick-starting power plus this protection that's yours exclusively at the red- white-and-blue sign of Happy Motoring! €sso DEALER The Sign of "Happy Motoring* STANDARD OIL COMPANY or NEW Willis' Ess* Station & Tire ft Shop Phone 706 G. J. Willfo Third & Hazel SU. Hope, Ark, TARPLEY'S ESSO SERVICE Conveniently Located Third and Uaurel 8i». Hops, Ark. Reliable Service * Reasonable Prices Telephone 777 Taylors Esso Service Station Perry Taylor Telephone 187 Third & Hervey St?. Hope, Ark. If It's Happy Motoring You Want, See U« Protection PLUS /ot THE "LEAN" YEARS Arkansas News Items Dallas, Tex., Oct. 23 —M 1 )—U. S. Division Engineers this afternoon iverc to open bids of private con corns to lease the chlorine plant of the Pine Bluff, Ark., Arsenal. A spokesman for Ihc engineers' office said the bids would be opened at 3 p. in. and liiai award of the lease, if any, probably would not be Announced for a week or more. Litllc Rock, Oct. 23 —(/P)— Pine Bluff merchants were taken to task by Federal Judge Thomas C. Trimble today as he sentenced a 19 year-old negro on a bad check con viction. "I ain gelling lircd of Ihcsc Pine Bluff check cases," the Judge dc clared. "In every future check case originating in Pine Bluff, I wan Ihe dislricl altorney to bring vho person cashing the check inlo court "Merchants there who cash checks promiscuously are encouraging crime and causing the government great expense. In the 1'u- lurc I want to be convinced that the merchant is exercising proper caution to identity the cashier." George Bausewcin, special agent in charge of the secret service of fice here, said Pine Bluff has been a hotbed of check forgers in recent years. Little Rock, Oct. 23 —I/I')—Governor Lancy issued proclamations today setting dates for special observances in Arkansas. They were: Nov. 3-Nov. 10, National Flower Week. Dec. I, Gold Star Remembrance Day, commemorating those who lost their lives in World War Two. get down to it, Mrs. Bnrllcit. I've come on a terrible errand, and.T'vn 'rightened. I'm so afraid I'm. doing he wrong thing." Gayle's eyes opened in fear-,, but jcforo she could speak Mrs. Evans continued. •; "I've hesitated two weeks," she wcnl on. 'I made up my mind not .o say anything. Then Rose talked about yqu and your husband ....: " "Yes?" From that instant nothing Mrs. Evans said surprised Gayle. With complete certainly she knew what she had come for. "She said she had opposed your marriage. She'd been sure il would be a failure, but it hadn't b?en and she was awfully glad. I didn't say ly. "You've been very kind. I know how hard all of this has been for yc.u. I think you know my husband lied. We aren't living together for the sake of our baby. He lied to that poor girl — and he licd/lo me. You will give evidence if I need you?" "Yes, I Ihoughl of that, and it seemed to me I didn't have any right lo lell you anything unless I was vvilling lo give evidence, too." She sighed. "I'm so sorry, Mrs. Bartlett." Gavle lifted her hands a little and then let them fall limp into her lap. "Sorry? Oh, you can't know; you can't know " (To Be Continued) DOROTHY DIX .Assuages Own Troubles In years of abundant crops, surplus grains and food are saved for the lean years of crop failures. So. too, the individual needs to save parl of his earnings during his most productive years, to meet emergencies and provide for his needs when disability or old age reduce his earning power, or death deprives his loved ones of his support, That's an important part of the vqluable service you receive as a member of the Woodmen of the World, For while you build financial security with Woodmen life insurance protection, you also may enjoy the "plus" benefits of Woodcraft's fraternal and social activities. There's a fype of Woodmen insurance certificate that exactly meets your needs. See (he local Woodmen representative ,,, let him show you how with small monthly payments you can provide this protection for yourself and your family, WOODMEN S WORLD Life Insurance Society OMAHA, NEBRASKA OUR ASSETS EXCEED 5156,000,009 GU Y J.DOWN I NG,Fi«id Rep . DEAR MISS DIX: Not long ago you published a leltcr from a woman who had been jilted by Ihe man she loved and expected lo marry, and who was so miserable that she was contemplating suicide. I have had the same experience and I want to tell you about it because it may comfort and help her. The man I loved and to whom I was cuagod calmly wro:c me thai ho had married another girl. I though I would die or go out of my mind when I read the loiter, but while I was slill reading il a loughl came to me like a flash— omewhere, at this very momcnl. omc other woman is being handed cable which tells her that ihe man who was her very life, pcr- aps her husband, or niaybe her wcctheart or her son, Ins been illed — and I was givo:i strength i (hat. moment to say: "Oh, God, akc my heartbreak and in re- urn comfort lhal woman, whoever he mav be. She may nol oven bc- cvc in You, and that will mako 208 Bonner Street Hope, Arkansas Little Rock, Oct. 23 — (/P) —The death of Bishop John B. Morris of the Litllc -Hock Calholic Diocese was described by Governor Lancy loclay as a "great loss to the stale." "The passing of these men who have fpughl Ihc state's battles so long creates a loss we can ill afford," he saici. Relief At Last For Your Cough Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of tha trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. • CREOMULSION , Chest Colds, Bronchitis VISIT Hope's Exclusive Children's Shop Clothes for Infants — Toddlers — Children Gifts — Toys —• Cards SUE and LEE Tots to Teens 223 S. Walnut Phone 949 icr grief all the more bittar ;.nd iard to bear.' 1 Calls Her 'Unknown Woman" And as the days and weeks wore m I fell I had almost come to mow her. 1 call her my "unknown voman," and so certain d.d I iocl hat God had accepted-my sacrilir.c hat I almosl welcomed Ihc spells if loneliness and misery bccau.;e I clt that 1 was really helping her. Jow here is the wonder of it: The nore I welcomed these hOiiruichcs he less frequent they became, and low I can think of the man without bitterness and can even pray or him. "*" "Wl" If the woman who is thinkiiu.; of uicicle because the man sao loved vas unfaithful to her cuuUl adopt in unknown woman with a j4re;ilcr •sorrow, I believe il would help her. Hie idea may sound fantastic, but know it snved mv reason. A STRANGER WHO HAS BEEN THERE ANSWER: The idea isn't fan- .aslic. It is one of the most pro- Technically, however, the Estonians arc not in this country, even though they now arc in Miami, Fin. An imtnigralion bureau spokesman said that the bureau would like to believe a ruling by U. S. Attorney General Tom Clark last week upholding the original decision refusing them entry. But it flumly agreed that il wasn't the end of the problem. "They've been ordered to leave," the spokesman said. "Bul there's no place lor them to go. And we just can't tow them out to the three mile limit and let it go at that." The bureau has directed that they leave Miami harbor within a. "reasonable time." It admitted that any guess was good as another as to what constituted a reasonable lime. Bluntly, the bureau said, the case of the refugees that excited the imagination of the world simply was another case of illegal entry. One gleam of hope remained for the Estonians and the one Finn waiting out the "reasonable time" in the southern port. They might reach another country, qualify under its emigration laws, and then apply for entry from there. Such a procedure has been started by 15 fellow-countrymen who crossed the ocean and arrived at Puerto Rico Sept. 9. They reached the Dominican Republic Sept. 15, and arc attempting to enter this country from that republic. o The Doctor * Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Generally speaking, well - fed children arc taller and heavier than arc their parents, and college .students arc taller and heavier than are those who do not attend col : . legc. Heredity plays a minor role in these differences; the main factor is better 'nutrition. The influence of family income on children's growth and development is the direct result of tha financial ability of the parents to put into practice the principles of good nutrition. High - income families do' not necessarily have physi- caly upcrior children, however. The effect of better nutrition on the American children of foroisn- born parents is striking. Japanese children born in America are larger and heavier than arc (he children in Tokyo. Some foreign -born parents continue their old iood practices, however, and as a re- Suicide Rate of Officers Out of Line ho is tired of her ahd in- love with some girl, young enough lo be his daughter, but he doesn't want a divorce. This bewilders the wife. But the explanalion is plain c- nough. The philandering husband wants to hide behind his wifc'sskirts He doesn't want to marry the poor, silly girl and he has a perfect alibi for nol doing so as long as he can say his cruel wife won't give him a divorce. It saves money and it saves his face. And it leaves the door open for him to come back home when he gels tired of chasing skirts and wants peace and quiet and good home cooking and somebody to nurse his rheumatism. DEAR DOROTHY DIX: My brother is 40 years ole. Married. Has four children. He is an office manager and in this man shortage has 10 high • school girls in his employ. He wants lo know how to keep By RUTH COWAN Washington, Oct.. 23 — (/P)— The suicide rale of World War II officers was twice that of enlisted men, and the number of doctors and nurses who killed themselves was far out of proportion. Those are among tlie sludies of 1,179 suicides and 656 homicides among army personnel. Caplain Normal Zamcheck, now wilh Ihe Harvard Medical School, and Murray A. Geisler, an institute statistician, said many of their findings tended to support trends among civilians. For instance: About four times as many soldiers over 40 years committed suicide as did those between 20 and 29. Civilian statislics show that Ihe suicide rate between 40 and 50 is from two to three times that between 20 to 29. Also army suicides were more frequent in the morning, reaching a peak between 7 and 8 o'clock. This was ascribed in part of sleepless nights of worry. Thus after a person has started the day's work, the impulse to self- destruction slackens. The peak on Sunday was from 9 to 11 a. m., probably due to the later rising hour. However Sunday accounted for- the lowest number — 141 out of the 1179. "Blue Monday" acounted lor 151. Thursdays and Salurdays tied for high with 167. The report ascribed the higher rale among officers to greater age and responsibilities and said the probable reason for the large number of suicides among doctors and nurses was their familiarity with and access to poisons and lethal drugs. The 656 homicide cases studied presented a picture in some respects almost opposite to that of suicides. The maximum age of homicide victims was between 20 and 30. \nd the rate among officers was >nly one-third that of enlisted :men. Th'e majority met death after 6 D. m., with the largest number be ween 11 p.m. and midnight. . • Cotton Break to Save Money for Shoppers Washington, Oct. 22 — (/P) -*- An OPA official said today that Nov ember shoppers for cotton dresses;' Shirts and similar items arc due to save money as a result of la&t 5 week's market break. "The drop in cotton prices on markets will -a void a threatened boost in ceilings during 'NoVcm^ ber," -the agency spokesman told a reporter.-He provided this ex»< planation: Under a provision of the OPA.' ixtenstion act ,the ceiling tags ot most cotton goods' must be 1 tied to the market prices of cotton. Thus if market 'prices rise one month,' OPA must lift-its ceilings on cotton products the next month. Such increases'were required for' August, September and October. In the case of men's, woflftcn's and children's cotton garments the boosts totaled about 10 per cent. Ceilings on cotton texlilts, such as piece goods, climbed 23 per' cent during the same "period: The provision, .requires OPA to compute its new ceilings on either the so-called party price foe cotton, or the -recent-'.average market price has been much .higher. With. the. parity price neat, 25 cents a pound, J.he..average market price has been much, higher. Last month. it averaged 36.51: cents a pound during the 3th to' the , i 22nd base period used by OPA'for the purpose. For -the period,October 8 to 16 thc-avcragc was above' • ,if| 38. cents:.. - : • I' 1$ However last week's slump "Offset the early increase so there" will; L |f| be no. boost, in ceilings for, Novcm-.' ' " 8sa ™ bcr, the OPA official,said. ', Confucious',.father., was 70 .'.when' Confucius was,,i>prn. , _,' Hove Your suit their children deviate little in size from the old - world norm. Tall, rugged parents tend to produce tall, rugged children. Experimentation with while rats has proved that larger, heavier animals produce offspring similar to themselves, largely because Ihuy arc able to assimilate their food move efficiently. College students often finish their growth early. College men are practically through growing at 18 years of age, while college women seldom grow much after their 16t\ these girls off his neck. He is very formal with his office force at all times, but he docs not seem to be j able to protect himself against wolverines, and he wants to know what to do next. ANSWER: Maybe if he would throw a few of them out on their necks he could keep them off of his, but there is no denying he is in a hot spot. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Men and women who do not go to college, on the other hand, tend lo grow until they are 21 and 19 respectively. The present large number of tall, heavy young men and women suggests that the human race can increase in size for some lime lo come. Illness during childhood will growth, but il docs nol have tne same effect upon ultimate body size as docs poor nutrition. The grcalcsl need for Ihc dcvcl opmcnt of physically superior people is not only good food pro- SIS duclion and distribution, bul also President of Cotton Belt Railroad, Dies TS' former 'chief a .'xc- . _ . _ .. — . . • . The grief that is scH -centered is ' ike a cancer thai cal oul our own icarls. U is only when we put our own Iroublcs aside and try lo help When we have Ihe faith ;md the someone else that we find he-iliiu. philosophy to lake life humbly, as it comes lo UK, and to say, "Who am I that I should be saved from the common lot of humanity'.'" we arc giv/cn the strength and Iho couraye to boar our griefs. Whon we wipe the tears from others eyes, we dry oiu 1 own. DEAR MISS DIX: Wo are 'a young couple wilh six years of happy married life behind us. I thought everything was all right with us when suddenly my husband came home one evening, packed \\-> iii.s clothes and left, telling me that he was in love with a girl who had been a frequent visitor in our he mo. My husband docs not want a divorce, but he says that he never intends to come back to me. Thf situation is bewildering. 1 cannot understand il. Do you',' A GROGGY WIFE ANSWER: Apnarontly Hie modern husband is adopting a new technique in dealing with the Oth.n- Woman problem. He tells liis wife thai hospital following a stroke !asl l''nuu.y .He retired Sept. 15 aflcr HO years service wilh the Collon Belt. Upthugrovc entered Ihc service of Ihc' road in a legal capacity at Greenville, Texas, where he was born. He later served as assistant general attorney and general itor. lie was elected president in 1922. Aa president, lie inaugurated a program of rehabilitation of the lint's and was responsible i'or the road being one of the first to enter the motor transportation : r ield. During Upthcgrovc's tenure oi olfiee. control of the Colon Bell was held by various interests, including the Goulds, the Rock Island, Kansas Cily Southern anc Missouri - Kansas - Texas railroads and Die New York Investors, Inc At present Ihc controlling interest is held by Hie Southern Pacific The road wenl inlo bankruptcy ir 1935 and from that lime until his retirement Uplhegorve served as chief executive officer under Trus tee Berryman Henwood. When Up thcgorvu retired he was succccdec by Fred W. Grecu, chief operating officer since 1WU. cttcr popular food sclcclion. Basic Foods Required For some time nutrition authori- ses have urged thai Ihe dicls ot rowing children include certain asic food materials. Many parents isrcgard this advice and permit ficir children lo develop unsalisfac- ory food habits. The result is not as apparent ii hildhood as it is later, when 4V urdcd growth and lack of encrgj ire manifest. Foods from these basic groups ihould be selected daily for al," ihildrcn: (1) green and yellow vey etablcs; (2.) oranges tomatoes _rapcfruil, raw cabbage, and salac jrccns; (3) potatoes and olhci /cgclablcs and fruils; (4) pasicur zed milk and milk products; (5 neat, poultry, fish, and eggs; (U) enriched bread and cereal; and (7 jutlcr and other fals. QUESTION: I am 24 and have jloud hair. I was advised lo lake hyroid cxlracl and vitamin pill o correct an underweight condition '. stopped taking Ihu pills aflcr a soul a year, and now my hair i becoming darker. Why is ihu? ANSWER: Consult Ihc phv&ickii who advised you to take thyroid extract. The hair may become dry and change in color duo to a docj- ciency in secretions of the thyroid gland. WAY TO RELIEVE DISTRESS OF This Double-Duty Noso Drops Works Fast! Yes, j'ou get quick relief from sniffly, stuffy distress of head colds with z, little Va-tro-nol in each nostril. What's more-it actually helps prevent many colds from developing if used in time! Try it! Follow directions in package. Filled at CRESCENTS 'Follow your doctor's prescrip'tibh exactly;' as 'to amount and frequen- ,--cy of-dosage: -Some,' times: even a slight variation can lessen the- patjep't's .chances for rapid recovery. CRESCEN1 Drug Store Phone 600 —o GOOD SAMARITAN Hamel, 111., Oct. 23 — (/Pi- Mr. and Mrs. Rupcrl Schultz and their two children \yerc on a 100 mile trip from their Springfield, 111.. no me lo St. Louis when 'ihcir 10 year old car broke down, stranding them on a highway. A stranger, Albert Casscns, who operates an auto agency in Ed- wardsvillc. 111., stopped his shiny 1946 model car to offer Schullz as- sislance, bul he couldn't help. Then he spotted a trailer truck carrying three new cars to his agency. Cassens halted the' truck. He loaned his own car — for :"ree — lo SchulU lo complete his outing, and he drove homo in a new one off the truck. IN ORIGINAV DESION 15- 40 NUMBER. 21OO TAIBOT'S "WE OUTFIT THi FAMILY"

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