Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 28, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, October 28, 1946
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•*'•'>> I, H 6 P E 5 T A R, HOPE, ARKANSAS India Gives Peace Parley Striking Demonstration of Adjusting Quarrels AP Foreign Affairs Analyst It J»jfs* remained' for Oriental India- fo-^rvV out-bickering world a prtietfc'rt aetnonstration that even the'"rrtqst''bkter, quarrels rire sus- ce^tHMa- 11 of'adjustment. Destiny works, by- cur|o.us and de* vio\"Js1fri'B?ihs, v and one finds it diffi- c«lt"Yiof to" sefe'IH the' sensational Moslem-Hindu truce,at NeW Delhi a •striking, object lesson for the United Nations assembly as it ge*s yndep'way. For the greatest imrftetiiatff'>service <:which our assembly! C3«ld render would be to find'a waj! of bridging the danger- oils''^.!^ between the : Russian dom- inhted' Slavic" bloc and the Western Allies. 'l hi ougn long generations the Hin,du«.,'and..the Moslems have waged thfciii ottcR'bloody warfare — at fhistihreliiHous and'racial but finally -JneJrtHcably- mixed with poli- titrsr"In<ieetl, even -as this is being •wsftten''thrice has arrived a cable front Calcutta reporting further disorders, which have cost many lives duaringi the .past week. .Stall, up in New Delhi the weekend ^saw the completion of a coalition- cabinet for the new provision- aMndjnn.'government whic his the for^ranr.ej-.T df independence. That cabinet, comprises both Moslems and Hindus, a circumstance which only, a_,few weeks^ago many people held to be an impossibility. TSauLot course, .it would be foolish to assume that .everything' will be plafti%ailing from now on, or even that > thi» > firs£'<'gpvernmerrt ' won't collapscj, TllJlat would be placing too much confidence in human nature. There are still many problems to be solved, and one of them is the burning desire of. the Moslems Pakistan —'an independent ""•'•own, which. has t>ro- , , . iaW'sftumbling block in *"-: !v negotiations. It's ,thaft..,Moh-imed Ali ^^ ,.., Jjrilliant: leader of the ,hasn!t abandoned Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Preit 1*27, Coniotldotcd January 18, 192* Published every weukday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. ( C. E. Palmer, President Alex, H. Washburn, Secrefaty-Treasurer at the S»ar building 212-214 South Walnut Street Hopr, A--^. At«x. H. Washbum, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer. Mech. Supt. Jess 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. (AP)—Means A;:ociated Press. (NEA!—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscrlptlon Rates: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- sfeod. Nevada, Howard, Miller and laFayette counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. , National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., iterick Build.ng, Chicago, 40Q Nor~h Mich- wan Avenue; Nev ^ork City, 292 Madison Ave.: Detroit, Mich., 2842 V\. Grana Blvd.: Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.- New Orleans. 722 Union St. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the usa for republication of all news dis- oatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local, lews published herein. at long last Jinnah has compromised on Pakistan, at least temporarily, in order to get the interim government going. And the Hindus — who outnumbered - the Moslems three to one—have made concessions to the Moslems in the matter of cabinet posilions. .,=_.- .-.-- Thus even if a iresh crisis should thewhape^that in come way he may overtake the new government, the actoeVe- the goal of Pakistan, ^ow-. spirit of conciliation displayed has ever,-'the all important fact is that | flung a rainbow across the Indian • *• ,~If•**••*-". ..." •' .',-', Auto Used by No. 2 Nazi, Goering, to Be Here Monday, October 26, 1946 •>• -i-»jMi' •& •• • How To Relieve <?zeomnlsion relieves promptly b'e- feaaigit. goes right to the se.at of the troum&bto-' help loosen and expel genn, laden phlegm, and aid nature to spoth£-and heal raw;, tender, in- flam«r i > bronchial mucous membranes. TeDgrour druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulslon with the un- derStandtaayou must like the way it auicffly artay>.th& "cough ;or you are to have 76tjr mobey bacfc • CREOMULSION s, Bronchitis HOPE iSAT. [NOV. Ojne Pay OKLY 2 COMPLETE MENAGERIE RAILROAD CARS.' ^World's FUNNIEST CLOWNS ! SJOO.OQO HORSE FAIR; HERD OF EUPHAHK i'/lVs.' andEnlarged Menagerie GUMOROUS GIRLJ; 60161011$ COSTUMES *Acres of Tented Wonders! OF CLQ1HS. ACgQBKS.j jtiipstick, S25,WO Palomino Staljon! t RIVALING THE ARABIAN NI6HTS! tJ>£BFORMJHCES BUILT, 1 AKD t ?. M, • IAIK OR SHIKI » Admission ; Adults ... .$1.00 plus ' Children . . , .50 tax sky. We know now that there is not, and never has been, any truth in the traditional cry that the Hindus and the Moslems were doomed to eternal enmity. Maybe they haven't reached peace yet, but they are on i*° -"-- 3 Great creu. v j.ui ,....„ .. truce must be given to both Pandit Nehru, the Hindu leader who heads the provisional government, and Jinnah. Next to Mahatrna Gandhi these two are the most powerful men in all India. The bigness they have displayed in making this compromise certainly offers encouragement for the future of self-rule in-India. ' ConspSrotore in Cuba Results in Arrest of Score Havana. Oct. .28.—CUP)— Army Units and National police'- 'coper- ated today in dawn raids that resulted in the arrest of more than a score of persons. The alleged "revolutionary conspirators" were seized in the provinces of Havana and Pinar del Rio, most of them in the neighboring municipality of Marianao. The troops were led by Brig. Gen. Ruperto Cabrera and the police by Brig. Gen. Abelardo Gomez. Authorities admitted that those arrested long had been held under surveillance and it was believed they took advantage of a secret meeting to arrest them all at once. Later, Maj. Gen. Genovevo Perez Damera accompanied Gen. Cabrera to the presidential palace to talk over the raids with President Grau San Martin. MOTHER Relieve dls- tress of baby's cold while he sleeps. Rub on Vicks VapoRub at bedtime. Soothes, relieves during night. Try it! VISXA THE JAMES HAND WASHER (formerly Mystery Waiher) Over 86,000 sold. New 4 sheet capacity, stainless steel tub for long life, Washes silks or overalls in less time with iess soap, water and labor. Guaranteed. $21.00 Prepaid Steel Wringer S7.50. AOtNJS WANTED THE JAMES DISTRIBUTING CO, Cherryvale, Kantat * From where I sit... fy Joe Marsh Bert Childers and the Melon Patch * * Bert Ckilden pat an ad in the jparion during Uie watermelon season. Here's what it §aid: ^ "Planted n&iow meloas than I ton eat this yesr. Stop by and pick »3 j»any as you want, A41 free." * As yon can guess, plenty of folks |ent their kids over and plenty of ^he parents cam* too. Stripped Bert's melon patch in no time. And »s they went away, Bert treated the kids to lemonade, and offered (he grownups 9 ^Ifss. sf. sparkling beer. Naturally it puzzled some foflcs ... but Bert explains: "It gives me a kick to share things when I can afford to—whether it's the melons! or the lemonade, or beer. I guess I just like to indulge my whims.'* From where I sit, if we had more "self-indulgent" people like Bert —who believe in share and share alike, live and let live, this tired world would be a whole lot better offl Copyright, 1946, United Stoift Brewtft F The sleek, black, . custom-built® imousine that formerly belonged o Hermann Goering, r -"one-time Number-Two Nazi, will no' longer drive the rotund •Reichsmarshal along the highways of Europe. The long underslung automobile, confiscated by the Army, will be displayed by the Arkansas US Army Recruiting District at Hope Arkansas, Tuesday, October 7 29 "rom 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Powered by a duel-ignitioVi, eight cylinder motor, the car can travel over good roads at 130 miles per hour using either deisel oil or gasoline as fuel. It was expressly designed for the pompous Goerine and was built by Mercedes-Benz at an estimated cost of $30,000. Goering's insecurity and constant fear of assassination are evidenced by the two-inch thick bullet-prool plate glass which extends well above the head of anyone riding in the automobile. Elephant Rolls on Barrel For Trainer ,, It<s no small task to train a ihree-ton elephant to balance on a 3arrel and roll it without losing balance. Take it from Norma Davenport, youngest elephant trainer in the world, who had patience arid Youngest Elephant Trainer m Hope, Saturday, November „ wasn t discouraged when a member of the herd, carried by the circus was dubious at first. Today "Myrtle" is tho only elephant with a circus to perform such an act and the feat is greeted with rounds of applause al ?very performance, Other members, of the herd have seen trained to present an outstand- -ng feature exhibited by no other ?roup of nachyderms under the Jig' tops. The huge beasts, with Miss /Davenport as umpire, play a realistic game of baseball. The ciatter strikes out, the runner steals :mrd base and all other details of a ma.ior league game are enacted. Dailey Bros. Circus is one of America's largest circuses travel- ng by railroad this season. Spectators are invited to witness unloading .of the train in the railroad yards and to visit Ihe showgrounds during erection .of acres of lents neecssary to accomodate such a show. Elephants appearing laler in ;he circus ring will be seen assisting in pulling the heavy wagons, pulling up the canvas and doing many olher tasks' aside from their intricate ring routine. Performances will be presented at 3 and 8 p.m. and doors will be open an hour earlier to allow ample :ime for inspection of a large menagerie which includes elephants. lions, tigers, bears, zebras and other animals from the far corners of the earth. An elaborate horse "air which includes many blue rib. bon winners is another feature of the free menagerie. - o - = - RoqqeSays He Will Speak His Mind Seattle, Oct. 28 —(#)— O. John Rogge, ousted from the attorney general's department for disclosing contents of a report he had pre pared, said here todav he would continue to make public the subject matter oi the report "because the American people are entitled to know about the Fascist threat to demtcracv," "I shall hit — and ''.hit again — at the dangers facing this country from foreign infiltration," he asserted. :• • The former 'special assistant attorney general, discharged' -. after a Swathmore, Pa., address last week, said he will proceed with a speaking .tour which will take him through the Pacifc coast states this month, into theoMidwest and Eas) '.n November, and South in December. ' In dismissing Rogge -Saturday, Attorney General Clark said his assistant had violated Justice De partment rules by quoting sections of the report dealing with Nazi efforts to influence American elections. To this Rogge replied: "I shall make further disclosures of the attempted Nazi penetration in the United States. The American peo pie are entitled to know about the Fascist threat to democracy, and the manner in which foreign countries attempt to influence this nation's thought and policy." NYLON STAG PARTY Du Quoin, 111,, Oct. 28 (/P).— For one day nylons were sold to men only by a department store whose manager explained: ; At 14, pretty Norma Davenport is,Acknowledged the .world's youngest elephant trainer. Twice daily sh edirects .a herd of 10 huge elephants in'an intricate routine as a feature of Dailey Bros. Three-Ring Railroad Circus. The circus, one of America's few large shows traveling aboard tis own railroad train, presents performances at 3 and 8 p. m. in Hope, Saturday, November 2. Officials of New Orleans Get Garbage New Orleans, Oct. 28 — CUP)— Mayor Chep Morrison and other usually well-dressed city officials stepped into the streets • early today in work clothes to lead a grou of unpaid citizen volunteers in-a one-day garbage collecting tour Mexico Starts Bandit Slayers Mexico City, Oct. 28 — (/P)— Ki ers of pretty Nan Peiker Beach, 19, of Okl,., were the ob ject 6f a widening manhunt todsy Market Report (POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Oct. 28 —(UP)— Produce: Poultry: 1. car, 12. tracks; steady; hens 28; leghorn hens, 24; heavy springs ,.11-33 fryers and broilers 33-3(1;, Old, roosters 21: geese. 33, heavy ducks, 28; small ducks 23 ducklings 32;'young torn turkeys 30-35; Vbimg, hen' turkeys •13; 6Ul guinea, .heris 28;. pigeons '.00;' young guineas, 48. ' ; Cheese': twins 55-57;' single daisies. .57-9 swiss 6^73. •Butter:' 75,71,Bibs; en'sy, 03l score 84; 92'score.q23-4; 90 score.81-.14 89 Score 79 3-4. , ' Eggs; 9.323 cases; .unsettled: extras, r and' 2; 47-54 3 and '4; 4142 standard^ 1 and 2: 41; 3 atk!4 40.; current receipts 37-40 dirties 2G-29; chocks 25-28 1-2, ; '0' •'; , •';••"' ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK One Strike Is Settled; Coal Problem Now By United The shipping strike, costliest 22 Positions inOPAOffice Are Eliminated Little Rock, Oct. 2(1 — (/I 1 ) — Twenty-two positions in the food sections of the OPA enforcement and price divisions of the Little Hock district ofCice have boen eliminated since controls were removed from meat nncl other :"ood products, Director Robert P. Hall reported today. Employes who filled tho jobs abolished for the most part, how- Monday, October 28, 1946 HOP! STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS^ Pagt Thrtfi Social flfid P erfona I Phone 738 Betwtvn 0 •• m. and 4 PI Social Calendar Saturday, November 2nd The Junior-Senior P.T.A. will sponsor a rummage sale Saturday November 2 on South Elm St. next to Dad's Hamburger Place. Anyone having any rummage is asked to call 249-J-. Monday, November 4 The Y.W.A. of the First Baptist inir snipping siriKC, cosuiost iiuonsneci lor me mosi part, now- The Y.W.A. of the First Bapusl walkout in the nation's history ev(!r ' llavo boen transferred to «... ...church will meet at the Education- neared an mul ' imlnv h,,f n',» ! ol , h . el ; sections to fill positions * j Wai Building. Monday. November 4 nearecl an end ' lodav but tl'«»! .-I sccllons lo fil1 Positions h"V I M • " lne j which were vacant at the time the soft coal j decontrol action was taken, showdown 'director said. ' ' Inl1 added that all recruiting ac National StocUvards. 111., Oct. 18 in —1.4>|—. llnaa TUnn- foli-lo ««)!,,„ I u threatened ' strike of miners reached the stage. Meanwhile, the union picture I . ,. '_ ' i • »- »»• .1». .%.i.p » i, i \, 11 vujjfj^vi iv i tv^i i 11 n; strike at Hollywood moved still! decontrol order on meat .and other closer to settlement, 'but little! products became effective so that workers in the food sections could progress was reported in attempts be retained. mostly steady with average Friday early sales 'good and choice 170 Ibs up 24.50-24.75; later sales to all interests 25.00; loo 25.00; lated wage increase demands in 2?I nrics . llffec tcd rang most medium to choice 100-150. Ihs 'he automobile, rubber and textile auo to * 3 ' 700 n year. 22.00-23.00; most good sows 21.50 fn'i"=««!—> ™e mimhni- nf nnc 22.0: few choice 22.50; stags large ly ia.00. .._... Cattle, 7,500; calves. 2.500 sev- anchor' in gulf ,,,,u t, ilsl . eral Ids of goodSFWYPGkOJ ports. Hundreds of others oral loads of good steers 22.50- tied up on the west coast. 26.00; mostly light weights with rm- - '---'- *-- —' 17.00-22.25. Sheep. 4,000; one load of good and choice steers 28.00 few medium slaughter steers around 17.00-18;00 and odd head 17.00: choice light mixed yearlings 28.00; medium and good kind largely 15.00-22.00; common and me- diutri beef xows 10.75-14.50; odd hea good 15.00 and better; can- ners'and cutters lorgelv 8.00-10.50: few good sausage nils around 1G.OO-25; choice vealers 50 lower at 3.50: medium and good largely r , .,„..„, receipts include one load yearlings, few lots clipped lambs and ewes; balance wool lambs; no early action. O ; — GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Oct. 28 .— W)— Wheat and oats were strong in today's grain futures trading. Inability of cash traders to purchase more than small amounts of wheat and oats in the country together with H«ht receipts at terminsl was relfected in the'futures trading. Corn, which well under Saturday's close at times. gained strength in sympathy with wheat and oats, the nearby contract showing greatest gains. At the finish wheat was 1 3-4 to 2 cents higher 'than Saturday's close. January 2.04. Corn was 1-8 to 3-8 lower, January $1.38 3-8—1-2 Oats were 3-4 to 1 7-8 higher, November 8 41-4—1-2. Barley was unchanged, November $1,36 1-2. Wheat was in good demand and firm today; receipts 55" cars. Corn was off fiv eto 12 cents a bushel; bookings 200,000 bushels; shipping sales 100,000 bushels; receipts 340 cars. Oats were one to 1 1-2 cents higher; Shipping sales 15,00p bushels; receipts 24 cars.. Soybeans were strong with bids up nine cents from. Saturday; receipts 235 cars. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Oct 28 —(/P)—Cotton futures declined-the $1 Oa bale limit here today and closed at the bottom with the tone weak. The limit drop was attributed to long Iiquidati9n and hedge sellins. The final prices were' $9.60 to $10 a bale lower. Dec-high 32.45 —low 30.74 — close 30.74 Mch high 32.40 — low 30;65 — close 30.65A May high 3187 — low 30.15 30, ISA. close OU, lilf\. :. ' " Jly high 30.65 —.low 23.10 - close rcp ,? rtc .3 29.10A NEW YORK COTTON New York, Oct. 28 —(fl*)-*— Cotton futures tumbled $10 a bale today, the permissible limit, on a wave of commission house selling and hedging, The market opened down the limit in a number of positions, but during the day prices improved about $5 from their lows on a reappearance of mill buying and covering, Trading was extremely active and fluctuation's at times were as much as $5 between transactions. In the final hour heavy selling was again encountered which forced prices down to the lowest Transcontinental Inc. " 1 About half of the positions elimi- Si Western Air, I nated were thoso of stenographers nncl the remainder wore of higher Elsewhere, throe unions formu- classifications. Hall estimated vhat ited wage increase demands in ^i al ,' los ,. ""^ ctcd "'"Sod from $1,- industrfes. "' "' '" " '"""" Tho number of persons on tho The 28-day shipping strike had °,,^ A Payroll at present is around kept 1,181 vessels riding idly at 20 °and East coast were The basis for settlement of the strike was reached Saturday when negotiators for the AFL Masters, Mates and Pilots Association agreed lo a 15 cent hourly wage increase for deck "officers.'' Local unions in East and gulf .uocm unions in juast and gulf , «"=>i»'>s«J", .<->t-i. ^« —(/ri—i j jans coast ports voted on the proposal f01 ' Public works to cost approxi- vncfnt.rlo*, 'IM,~ /""T/~\ -!»*....:-„ 77.....! mntmV .SH. 1 ! nWl Mfin hnt, rt linn.-. nn .» yesterday. The CIO Marine Engineers, which had reached an agreement with ship operators last week, issued clearance papers its members for their return to work with removal of picket lines. The marine engineers had remained on strike, refusing lo cross the AFL picket lines. The settlement negotiations did not affect striking unions on the west coasl. but members of the Pacifc-American Shipowners Association met with officials of the CIO Longshoremen's Union in afl attempt to remove Ihc one minor obstacle to settlement. The marine engineers and the masters, mates and pilots were expected to meet with the \Vosl coasl shipowners have objected to preferential union hiring of ship captains. In the threatened strike of 400,000 AFL United Mine Workers, the administration was fnced with critical polilical and economic considerations. It could prevent the strike by yielding lo union demands for a new conlracl to replace the one under which the miners have been operating under government control. But if it wrote a new contract, the government would have to repudiate Secretary of Interior ..!. A. Krug, who hew thai tne presem one could not be reopened, and it would have to abandon its wage stabilization policy. The strike deadline is only four days before the general elections. In the movie strike, rival unions agreed to appoint a "labor czar" to arbitrate jurisdictional .disputes which have plagued the industry recurrently. The only issue re- maning before picket Jines could be withdrawn from studios was the status of film technicians. The 13 member airlines of the airline negotiating committee :-net n Washington behind closed doors but arrived at no decision on what it could do to end the TWA walkout, which entered its second sveek. A government conciliator mel separately wilh representa- lives of the company and the AFL pilots' union. Little progress was The CIO Workers Union 2U.10A • • • . • inc v-»i_i JU.MIIU woiKcrs union Oct high 27.03 — low 25.93 — close a ' lnounccd . at Boston that a gener- 25.93 .. al wa eo increase of 15 cents an A-asked : —o — •• —e>— •••*,» v-Lihii. !_»*. i,j ^,V;IILJ> till hour would bo demanded for 90,000 cotton-rayon workers in the New England and Middle Atlantic "tales. • • ,^o -..W....M..V iwu.,j AUIi;cu iji/ucs uuwii 10 me iow< through the wild'-Balsas-river coun- levels of the day. try'more \han 100 miles south of L T lll , lu ' es L '!"sed .$9.50 to $10.00 le-day gprbage collecting tour try more \han 100 miles south of L T ul i ure8 closed >8.SO to $10.00 a One shift of workers, provided here , bale lower than the previous close, ith gloves by the department of i, , .'•.->• . : -Dec high 32.53 — low 31.15 — last initnlinn ctaMorl Hrv, ir»tch in ft 4Uo UeieCtlVGS frnm TVTnvi^n C*\itr 31 1 a nff Onn with gloves by the department „.. sanitation, started dminishing the five-day-ol garbage pile at 6 a. m., while another volunteer force was scheduled to follow at.l p. m., as the strike of local gar- oage workers continued without prospects of settlement. At a mass meeting yesterday, resentful members of the 5,000- strong Textile . Workers union of America (CIO) passed two resolutions tagging Morrison as .a 'strikebreaker" and urged the powerful CIO industrial council to take similar action to light. Morrison denied last night he *i*«* * t s>V 14V114WI 4«4fc>W llfg(4b ItW was a strikebreaker, and said the action begun today was sought in the interest of public welfare. "The welfare of 600,000 residents must be considered above the welfare of any group," the mayor said, "and city health authorities have informed rne the five-day accumulation threatens a pote-nlial- ly danagerous. silua.tlon. Many volunteers poured into the assembly area from Tulane University, where President Rufus Harris excused from classrooms all students who had, garbage-collecting aspirations, , Four of the 45 trucks pressed into use today were manned by defiant-'members of Tulanc's aloof Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity, and several other Greek Brotherhoods were expected to contribute collectors. Paul Schuler, representative of the textile workers, said the action taken by his union yesterday "was a spontaneous gesture prompted by the city administration's arbi trary decision to assume the position of strikebreakers." He said no action was planned by the textile workers until Mayor Morrison 'actually went so far as to urge the public to help break a strike, instead of going through what has come to be the accepted methods of settling such disagreements — negotiations." Schuler added the union would not have intervened if the city ad- Petectives from Mexico City were reported on their way to join 200 federal troops and an airplane already searching the thinly populated area. Charles Edward Beach, 28, New York artist, was slated for another interview with authorities today in regard to his wife's death on a honeymoon camping trip. He told the federal prosecutor's office in a formal declaration Saturday that three masked men armed with shotguns blasted a hole in his wife's shoulder ns the two lay sleeping beside the river Wednesday night. She later died. The troops were under orders to search the village -of Tetcla, near the campsite, for money and a .22- calibre rifle and other equipment which Beach said were stolen and to find twb Indians to whom he said the couple had talked, Beach's wife died in Guerrero state and he brought her body to Mexico City in ,a private ; plane without permission from state officials. In an effort to clear up the resultant legal tangle, the state has been asked to let the federal district handle Ihe case. Mr. and Mrs. Beach had been' wed only four months and were on a honeymoon they expected to finance by selling color photographs a,nd magazine articles developed on the trip. ministration had not taken such ac- lion. "Naturally," Schuler said, 'it is hoped that' this stand will lead to a peaceful and just settlement of a situation which is inconveniencing the public and threatening the post- tion of organized iubor." The strike started five days ago after the city refused to give garbage men-a" extra day's pay for double-duty ticHups which pccur each Friday following the heavy Thursday carryover. 31.15 off 200 Mch high 32.05 •— low 30.90 — last 30.90 off 200 May high 31.70 — low 20.32 — last 30.32 off 200 Jly high 3065 — low M.40 — last 29.40 off 200 Oct high 27.80 — low'20.05 — last 26.05 off 200 Dec high 27.50 — low 25.70 — last 25.70 off 200 Mch 1948 high 267S — low 25 20 —.last 25.50r25 off 190 to 195 Middling spot 13.80N off 220 N-nominal. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Oct. 28 ~(/P)—Stocks generally stumbled in today's market after a mild rallying attempt tailed to get anywhere. An early flurry- in the gold mines on reports, subsequently dnjed by Washington- authorities, that the yellow metal p.rice would be hoisted, but these .issues up 1 to 2 pomtn or- so but they ultimately retreated. Dealings were slow after the opening and declines of' fractions to 2 or more predominated near the fourth hour; State Firemen to Hold Meet at Hot Springi Pine Bluff .Oct. 26. —(UP)—Hot Springs has been chos,en tor the 2<!nd annual convention of the Arkansas Firemen's Association next year. Meeting yesterday in Pine Bluff, the firemen approved legislation charging the method of selecting Civil Service Commissioners for city police and fire departments. Other legislative measures given an okay by the visiting firemen would provide a minimum wage law and sick leaves, and for all of. a two per cent tax .on fire insur ance premiums to go into the fire men's pension fund. ' "l LOST 52 Lbs.! WEAR SIXE 14 AGAIN" MRS. C. D. WELLS, FT. WORTH Al Pictured Hen -> You may lose pounds and have a more Blender, araccfill liuuri*. No l%t meat, potutoe:!, Kruvy. uuuerl rhe experience o( M ra. Wellg may or may not be different than yours, but why nol try the Ayd< 1'lali? Logic at thuKO results. In clinical tcsu conducted by medical doctors more than 100 pursoni lost M to 15 pounds uvcraHc In u ft-iv woofei with the AYDS Vltumlu Candy Reducing Plan, With thli Ayds Plan you don't cut out any meals, starches, potatoes, incuts or butter.you simply cut them down Its simple and easier when you cnioy delicious (vitumlu forti- lied) AVDS before each meal. Absolutely harmless. M days supply of v llf u !?••?-' '. "?' dt! l | l'l«e'l with results, V BACK with the very lirat box. J'hone John P. Cox Drug Company Phone 610-617 Plans Completed by Public Works in State Propects Washington, Oct. 21) —(/Pi—Plans £> mately $15,000,000 plelod and plans for been com additional projects to cost more than $3G,000,- 000 are in preparation, the Federal Public Works reported yesterday in a survey of Arkansas. Covered in the survey are plans prepared wilh federal assistance under Ihe 1944 mobilization and re- conversion act, those completed in Ihe design stage without federal assistance and plans under federal aid and state highway programs. ^ As of June 30, 1946 estimated O costs under the three classifica- Fccleral assistance — $079,000 in plans completed: $8,038,000 in '.hose still underway. Without federal assistance— $1 - Ml.000 and $1,995,000. Highways — $13,117,000 and $25,Does Stomach Gas and Bloat Make You Feel Miserable ? If so, here is how you may got blessed •roller In freeing your stomach from this nervous distress. It works this way: Everytlme food, enters'the sJomneh a .vital gastric Juice must flow normally to break-up certain food particles; else tho food may ferment. Sour food, aold Indigestion and gas frequently cause a morbid, touchy, fretful, peevish, nervoua condition, loss of appetite, underweight, restless sleep, weakness. To get real relief you must Increaa* t IP now of this vital gastric Juice. MedN :: 1 authorities, In Independent laboratory tests on human stomachs, have by positive proof shown that SSS Tonlo Is amazingly effective In Increasing this flow when It la too.little or scanty due to a non-organic stomach disturbance. This Is due to the SSS Tonic formula which contains special and potent activating Ingredients, Also, SSS Tonic helps build-up non- organic, weak, watery blood In nutritional anemla-'-so with a good flow of this gastric digestive Juice, plus rich red- blood you should oat better, sleep better, feel better, work better, play better. Avoid punishing yourself with overdoses of soda and other alkallzers to counteract gas and bloating when what you so dearly need Is SSS Tonlo to help you digest food for body strength and repair. Don't waltl Join the host of happy people SSS Tonic has helped. Millions of bottles sold. Get a bottle of SSS Tonlo from your drug store today, SSS Tonic helps BuUd Sturdy Health. 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 94? "I agree to Pay all hospital, doctor and nurses bills; cost of judicial proceedings; lawyer's fees; and judgment 1 re.s.MjI.t.^g from an injury to any other person 'Of 1 !^Q'?h I Qm liable on account of the use of my dar. "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 these Obligations for you. Roy Anderson & Company "To Be Sure - Insure" 210 South Main Street Telephone 810 Hope, Arkansas Consult your Agent or Broker as you would your Doctor or Lawyer it (i p.m. All members are urged to attend and bring new members. Hembree-Bryant Wedding Announced In an impressive single ring ccrcmony, October 26 al 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Charline Hcmbrcc, foster- daughter of Mr, and Mrs. R. O. Woodnll, 917 Olive Slrecl Tcxark- nnn, Texas became the bride o£ Fred Bryant, son ot Mrs. T. C. Bryant of this city. The wedding „ was performed in the home ot Rev. *j and Mrs. A. J. Christie of Texarkana with Rev. Christie officiating. The bride was lovely in a blue flannel suit with black accessories. Her corsage was of while mums. Her only attendant. Miss Jimmy Vnlline, wore a grey suit with black accessories and-her floWcrs were of dark rose carnations. Pvt. Arlis Woodall served the bridegroom as best man. Mrs, Woodall, foster mother of the bride wore a light green suit with black accessories and a cor- ,»\ sage of while carnations. V Mr. and Mrs. Bryant will make their home at 410 North Main St.. Hope, Ark. L. Rowe officiating. The bride was becomingly attired in a grey wool dressmaker suit with black accessories. Her corsage was of white tube roses Mrs. Dortha Payc Caudle, sister of the groom served as matron o ionor and wore a sky blue dress with brown accessories. Her flow ers were white carnatins. Mr. Char los Fricks, brother -In-law of the groom served as best man. Immediately after the ceremony the couple left for Little RoCW where they will make their home The bride attended Hope Higl School and has been employed ii this city for the past year. Th groom who also allcnded Hop High School served 3 years in Ih Navy with 2 years in the Soul Pacific. Mr. Cumbie is nosv cm ployed in Little Rock. Coming and Going Miss Betty June Monls who altcnding T.S.C.W. of Dcnton, Tex as spent the week-end with hc parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Mon here. Miss Georgia Ruth Dudncy o Little Rock spenl the week-end with relatives and friends here. The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIfcN, M.D. Written foe NEA Service The proper treatment of hearing oss depends upon the cause, writes Dr. A. C. FUrslenburg In the Journal of American Medicine Asso- iatlon. The prevention of most orms of hearing loss, .infinitely more desirable ,thah treatment, mist Wait until research investiga Ions yield more specific informa ion than that which We have at present. •' . : Loss ,of hearing can - be pro- luccd by blockage'of the special diict Ccustachia'n tube) which con- iccts the, car to the throat. The usual cause is an cnlnrgemcnt of ymphoid 'tissue adenoids) in the iroaU . . This form of hearing loss occurs most often In children. Treatment of it should be directed to the throat. Adenoid Removal Relief,of tubal deafness in children may follow removal o£ the adenoids. It may be necessary to remove the extra adenoid tissue which .blocks the opening of the custachian tube in the throat beware of its presence for the onset fore a favorable result is obtained. When the extra adenoid tissue is shrunk down by radium, there is in many cases a quick return of nor inal hearingi Most of the failures Upset Teams DOROTHY DlX Thoughtless Husbands Plentiful in Southwest Associated Press Sports Writer Last Saturday's results and the n OWCVU r. ...nv u.«t i.,* standings going intoi the seventh t . h | u ^. cn urc UcaU wn UR week of the season offer proof posi- and wc arc a ]iule better off fl- tlvc that — postwar era or not r nanc! i a ii y , j t would make me very Southwest. Conference footbal is happy to receive now and then Dear Dorothy Dix: My husband and I have been married for 20 1 years and have five nice children, havc both worked hard and havc now . the fcarne old' cut-throat business somo it's always been. token of . apprcclati6n from my husband, silch as a birth' Two ,ot the three pre-season fa- d ay present, or a Mother's Day gift, vorites • share the lead in the con- but my husband never so much as fcrcnce ' title race today, but it sends me a greeting card. seems the wrong team is the miss- Now am I being taken for grantee ing one. That, of course, is Texas or have I just been a household — the Lorighorns, Dana Bible's convenience, handy to have rcatcst tqarn of all-time, .a hands- around? .own, '"cinch'"', for the crown and a .„_„,__ „ ----------- , avorite to post an unbeaten roc- ANSWER: Because your, bus rd band doesn t come across with a But Texas was outplayed and box of candy or a bunch of flow icrcnrp iR.n hv nice Saturday crs on lne anniversaries that mean nnd the Owls and Texas A & M^ so much to you, and that don' Mr. H. M. Kinard of Junction City is visiting his daughter Mrs. E. P. Young and Mr. Young and his son. Mr. Lloyd Kinard and Mrs. Kinard. Bur'ns-Cumbie Marriage Sunday Mr. and nlrs. H. o. Burns of this city announce the marriage of their daughter, Ruth Pauline to Howard F. Cumbie, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Cumbie also of this city, .The single ring ceremony, beautiful in its simplicity was performed at 8:30 a.m. Sunday, October 27 at the Church of Christ James Henry Moore who is attending Magnolia A & M College, Magnolia, Ark., spent the week-end with his mother, Mrs. Thelma Moore of this city. He was accompanied by his roommate, Mr. James Ethcridgc of Hamburg. Mrs. Opal Hervcy and Mrs. Grace Evans have r"Uirr""1 " result from incomplete dcstructioi of the adenoid tissue in the open ing of the tube or car complica lions. Tubal deafness is often Sound'it school surveys in children whose parents and teachers were not a ware of its presence, ofr the onsc is insidious. The condition tends t be progressive unless the lymphoic tissue is destroyed. .. The treatment of deafness by in flating the passageway with air j and Mrs. Coiiin Bailey in Phoenix, An- ow are aVlride the top rimg wilh mean a darn Ibinfi to him, is no hT L a onghorns C dioppcci ?5"fourth »i«n that he has ceased to love you behind the Arkansas -Razorbacks. ° lh f 0lva \\ ev nnd the? cood SDOTts The Rice-Texas debacle, how- „>. l ." h?nwilh whieh vou havc stooc ever was just one of a series of U™ h £ ™ lh ^' u ^r° U \vUh sim upscls sprung around Ihe loop last through all Ihe years during whic weekend. Arkansas was a you were rearing a family of child sure thing — rcn on a sm .,u i nco mc. It is jus a four to five touchdown favorite that hc d ocsn <i sec w hy he shoul ~" ...... ..... — to trounce the University Mississippi; but the Rebels balled for a 9-7 decision. of show his devotion and his admira rc " ion for you more on one day tha he docs on another. And. the soone omc. YOU Arkansas High Court Decisions have had your warning Liltle Rock, Oct. 28 —(/P) — A gainst marrying this lad, Take it. . Little Rock, Oct. 28 -(/P) - A •he next time ho wants to come death sentence for a Pine Bluff ack say NO, and stick to it Negro charged with rape was sus tained by the Arkansas Supreme DEAR MISS DIX: I am in love Court today in one of its shortest ivith a boy whonvlhdve known, opinions of the current session, or a number of years. He is a The holding, of less than 300 ihc chap, but'timid.-When I meet; words, was that Clifton Holmes lirni he just sp'feaks and only says must die for the assault of an lift' few 'wor^s, but when we are in year-old white girl Jan. 26, 1940. a crowd he hardly takes his cyts The unanimous opinion was writ off of me. and' when 1 am out 01 ten by Associate Justice Frank G. his sight he always comes around White. ,o see where.I'am and what I am doing. .Does; this mean, that he The court a]so sus t a ined a two cares for me?^Ahd Will he ever year senlcnce asse ssed by a make a date with me? What.can I craighead circuit jury for Dave HIS tmnKing. 1 A , oranrl lornonv make do without am chasing him? Anderson on a grand larceny m 'nATTV -RVAfiFR charge growing out of the robbery A DAILY Rfc AL>£,K Qf th(J T()m Lanc rcsidcnce in ANSWER: -From your ^ diagnosis ; j oncsDO ro July 11, 1945. ot this situation I should say that Anderson's counsel argued be the lad is in love with you, but rorc tho court that u was ncvc la ^ S nV?vvon r w?Uhavc P to take' the P rovcn hc had Possession of a $50 1 National ?nm«Hv? Yoi^ L wlU have to d§ watch - a Part of the loot, which of Wcst pop the Lincoln circuit court was af- ° voV aro engaged firmed in dismissing an election n? phnif hfs tWnkinc contest suit brought by Hayes you°a chasng'him. He will S/t Stephens, who chalfcngcdj 17-vote Him and like it majority accorded John T. O'Neal (Released by The Bell Syndicate, in their race for circuit clerk at v *- v ^* w .; tUn Aittf 1^ -nomn^raMo nvimnrv _____ _._...... . . Southern Methodist's Mustangs you realize that, the happier yo were underdogs against Missouri w ill be. in another interscctionnl dual ;the HUSBANDS FORGETFUL Ponies crammed all their scoring) Of course, women havc many pe- into the second quarter to win, culiaritics that no husband ever understands, and the chief of these inc.) 17-0. In fact, only one game followed the script. Texas A. & M. snowed under Baylor's hapless Bears, 170. Haven't we seen it all now'.' Chances arc we haven't, for another weekend is coining up in the — .-..„ . ... .. .„_„., „. ouiur WUUKI-'IIU i.*» uuiimit; m- 1 m n'^ usu.-iUy unsuccessful. In many ad- j d f th raz7 .i c . dnzz i lc , and nils on whom this method is tried, J '",_ ... hn , i, llqi . 1n n fr n r- ,t,_ u.— ,.i.,~ ,iiff;«.,n», vi^inc- hnnb- <„ norc s wnai it lias to 01101. Parsonage with the Reverend Otis Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hausmann and son Bobbie of Nicholson, Pennsylvania will arrive Tuesday for a short visit with Mrs. Hausmann's mother. Mrs. J. E. Schooloy. Mrs. Hausmann will be remembered as Mary Bell Schoolcy. Hospital Notes Friends of Mrs. Herbert Burns will be happy to know that she is doing nicely following a major operation at the Julia Chester Hospital. Clubs ° The Hopcwell Home Dcinonstran Club met at the home of Mrs. S.D. Cook October 23. 1946 with eight members present. The meeting was called lo order by the President. The history of the song of Ihc month and devotional reading was the hearing difficulty dates back to childhood, so that the treatment comes too late. Or the .hearing loss may not be caused by tubal obstruction, in which case it .cannot succeed. ' Radium Treatment Hadium treatment of tubal deafness must be carried by physicians skilled in its use. , An applicalor is introduced, through the eons, into Iho back of the throat. The radiant energy is carried in a small lube, and the throat is treated directly. Some physicians use X-ray treal- mcnt for this purpose and claim .Southern Methodist.vs. Texas at Austin and Arkansas vs. the Ag- gies at College Station in co-fca tured conference brawls' due to further clear—or muddle — the championship scramble;. Texas Christian entertaining Oklahoma's rugged Sooncrs at Fort Worth, and Rice trying to become ihc first conference eleven lo lick Texas Tech's upstart Red Raiders. Baylor will be open. given by the hosless. The roll call was answered by Auditorium. They scpcrated two groups, Miss Wcstbrook into took s the slrcss lhat they put on the observation of anniversaries, and .here is nothing that they grirJe ibout so much as for these to be ignored. So the wise husband unless ic happens to have a feminine streak in himself, has his secretary make a note ot his wife's birlh- day, Ihe first day they met, their wedding anniversary, etc., and peace reigns supreme in the family. ' each member with the most outstanding practice I've adopted fro my club work. Old and New business was discussed. All report sheets were collected by tho Vice- president and turned in on Achieve ment Day. The cluh chosp 'a flo\> ir> r. polor E W •»•• Ww and song for the County Home Dem onslration Clubs. We chose red ros for UIR flower, red and while for Ihe color and Arkansas for Ihc song. These will be turned in* by the President. A potluck supper will be given by Ihc club members in honor of Miss Wcslbrook at seven o'clock p.m. on Novnmber 7th al the home of Mrs. S. D. Cook. Miss Westbrook will be leaving son lo make herhom e in Little Rock. In the absence of Miss Wcslbrook our President, Mrs. V. C. Thomson gave Ihe cmosnd rtloaiosnntun nave Ihc demonstrations on putting the magazine rack together and making a wastcbasket. Tho November meeting will be with Mrs. T. L. Smith. Due to Thanksgiving coming the day after the regular meeting, the meeting lime has been sol up lo November 20lh. Each member is urged to attend as il is Ih c month to elect of- Dclicious refreshments were crsv cd by tho hos scsetalriflhhc.ehw ed by the hosless, after which the club adjourned. Senior group and Mr. Clark direct cd the Juniors in clopting officers for the new coming year 1946-47. The Senior officers arc as follow: President- Horace Lynn hollis Vice President Billy Miears, Secretary & Treasurer- Biyic Lewis Reporter Georgia Siny#rd The Junior officers are as follow: President- Helen Lou Kent Vicc-President- Bobby Ann Payn Secretary & Treasurer- Joyce Jcstc Reporter-Verna Mac Hollis. We feel very honored having four High School 4 - H Club members spending a week in Fayeltc- ville Ihis summer. They gave a very inleresting .report of thir trip. ' Wc are looking forward to Achievement Day at. the City Hall, November 2. good results. As a general rule, radium treat mcnl of tubal deafness docs no cause any reaction or discomfort, and the number of frequency W treatments depends upon the condition of. the throat. • , As soon as hearing is restored; this treatment can be stopped, but. the patient should be examined at regular intervals, to prevent a recurrence. '•'•;;• It is cstimaled lhat a large number of cases of permanent loss of hearing can be prevented ;by early treatment of tubal deafness in child hood. ••?• " '£"• QUESTION: Does the remoyal-:of ' one breast (or both) one oiieasi 01 .uuuu man from having any more, child'" ren? <:.-:«? v.' : '», ••'' " ANSWER: No. The only difficulty which develops following'breast removal is psychic. If a breast-shaped pad is worn, the patient's anx icly can usually be overcome. Wives consider • that for their husbands to take them for granted is an insult, but, in reality, it is Ihe grcalesl compliment lhat can be paid. It shows that their husbands think lhat are just IT. Dear Dorothy Dix: I havc jusl broken off with my boy friend for the 15'htitmc. I want it-to stic for the 15th time. I want it to slick this time. We haven't a thing in common, and when we are together we are always quarreling and say ine mean things to each other This time we agreed to Slav apar forever, but I know he will miss me and come back. ; How can I be sure to keep awa> from him and not make up, whei hc wants lo slarl all over again' UNCERTAIN GIRL ANSWER: Evildenlly you an the Boy Friend must enjoy good set-to fight, or else you woul< have parted long ago. If thi amuses you-and you get a kick ou of it, it 'is a comparatively inno cent diversion so long as you ar not tied to each olher, but it wi be a fatal mistake for you to mar ry. You will still get on each olher' a w'o* nerves and rub each olher tt «i,:ij" vurhni? wav. and while sweetheart ,""|fe.may do t'hat and survive,- it kil '''•'"*•;.< the love of husbands and wiv of Sycamore »u«i». ol "The Plastic »ge* "A Tree Grown StralflM" © by.Ptrcj M»rk»: by NEA S«ryle». Inc. sweetheart kiV wive Cleveland No Longer Is Invincible the Aug. 13 Democratic primary. The lower court ruled one of the 10 signers of the affidavit supporting the contest litigation was not a qualified elector and that the at* fidavit was insufficient. * A $7500 judgment by second dU vision, Pulaski circuit court, for. John B. Dix against J. P. Owens, doing business as the Cafnden Bus Lines, was sustained. Dix alleged he was, injured when a c6mpany bus struck a bridge railing over the Ouachita river near Camden April 16, 1945, Pope chancery was Sustained in Is refusal to give Commercial Ga* sualty Insurance Company a 116 ( -« 186 judgmcnl against Mrs. 'John Leonard and the Hardttard Mutual Casualty Company; Mrs. Leonard was the driver ot an automobile involved in a collision with a taxicab chartered by Missouri Pacific Transportation Company in Russellville Nov. 1, 1938. Five persons in the- taxicab were injured and obtained ;a. $32*372 judgment against Mo-Pac arid Mrs. Leonard. Commercial* -as Mo- Pac's insurer, paid the -judgment. It then sought half of the amount from Mrs. Leonard and the Hard ware Mutual, her insurer. , The court, affirmed a Crittcndeh, chancery decree sustaining the election of G. L. Dillchay -and others as directors of the Security. Life Insurance Company __ Memphis, last March 4'. The election was challenged by G. L. Jackson and others on-the- grounds that it'was held while, a Supreme Court order prohibiting such an election 'was still in effect. The court held list January that Dillehay had • not been prop* erly elected at- a preceding-stockholders meeting. Today's opinion held that the March 4 election oe- curred after, expiration of the re straining order. ., j. ., "COLO Wqot him down? By JACK HAND New York, Oct. 28 —(/P)— The loak of invincibility has been tripped from the Cclcveland Browns, leaving the All-America Conference without an unbeaten cam for the first time in its two- month career. Paul Brown's Cleveland club cmains - a cinch to cop the Western Division title unless it alls apart at the seams but it no Onger rates as a superman organization. National Football League Sunday's results: New York 14; Chicago Bears 0. Pittsburgh 33; Boston 7. Philadelphia 28; Washington 24. Green Bay" 10; Detroit 7.. Chicago Cardinals 34; Los Ange les 10. Next Sunday's games: Chicago Cardinals at Boston. Green Bay at Chicago Bears. Los Angeles at Detroit. New York at Philadelphia. . Washington at Pittsburgh. American Pro League Sunday's scores: Akron 31; Wilmington 0. Jersey City 14; Long Island 10 Paterson 10; Newark 7. Next week's schedule: Wednesday, Oct. 30 — Newark a Bethlehem (night). Sunday, Nov. 3 — Paterson a Jersey City. „ Long Island at Scranton. and destroys the happiness of the j Newark at Akron. T/6HT7 CHEST MUSCLES Poor little chest muscles so tight helps lessen congestion— unrtoutw- ,- • they feel"squeezed". . . so sore from ritating child's delicate normal «km. ,, bard coughing it actually hurts him And at same time comforting vapory, to breathe? Quick— Mentholatum! lessen coughing spasms, lion t let - v Rub it on chest, back, neck. Its your child be a cheat cold martj*^^ warm, gently stimulating action keep Mentholatum handy. - - ^ . USED FOR OVER 5O YEARS fO COMFORT NOW • Tuesday DESPERADOES ALL Willard PARKER/,' Evelyn WYES HOME CLUB Patmos 4 H Club mot October 22, at 10:15 in the High School XXXI Gaylcs brother Jimmic always said, "When Gayle gels her back up, look out. She's dangerous." When Mr, Godfrey made clear that her custody of Kent might be threatened, she became more dan- Kcrous than she had ever been in her life. She was ready to fight Bart or his mother, or both of them in private or in public; and too, to use any would strike the Harry Segnar, Sr. PLUMBER Contracting and Repairs Phone 382-J 1023 South Main Street she was ready, weapon that hardest blow. She lay Ions awake that night thinking and planning, and the next morning she began to put licr plans into effect. She dismissed the maid and Miss Norton the nurse. II, hurl her lo loll Tom hc wasn't needed any longer, but hc made Ihc situation as easy as possible for her. "I've been think in' I SIGNS and Spray Painting Buildings • Houses Barns • Vehicles • Etc. Waller & Wal'sr Phone 710-W or 194-W Hope, Ark. to Bridgeport," hc a good mechanic— anyhow, and they t?. ou«ht to no Kind. "I'm pretty tfood, _ — need 'em bad in the factories. I think we're goin' to be in (he war pretty quick, Mrs. Barllctt." "So do I, Tom." Gaylc waited until evening to talk in Mrs. Mays. Then she asked the cook lo come into the livinK room and sit. down. "It's somcllunK personal," she explained. As Gaylc looked at Mrs. Mays, wondering how she could best bL-Kin. she thought of Ihc many women she had entertained m that room who had. less the look of qaulily than Mrs. Mays had. In three years Mrs. Mays did nol seem to have aged at all; she was still a little plumper than she should havc been, but her cheeks were still pink and her eyes were the same clear blue. Her spec taclcs always seemed bn«hlci than olher peoples'; the lenses shone with cleanliness. "This is very difficult. Mrs Mays," .Gayle bcfian hesitantly Then she smiled. "I'm afraid In not very subtle, I wanted you to come in here because I—well, there's a new relationship. Oh dear, I don't know how to put it. rather talk about this with you ,han anybody else, even Rose Bccchcr. I'm Koinfi to loll you everything, friend to friend, and then I'm going to ask your help." "I won't tell." "I know you won't. If I didn't know it, I'd never tell you any Of it." Then Gaylc lold the story up to, and including, her talk wilh Mr, Godfrey. "And so, you see,,' she concluded, "I've gol to rearrange my entire life. I've gol to get a job—nol right away but in the next few months. You can get another job—" Mrs. you needed me." "Oh, I do!" "I know." Mrs. Mays turned her hands palms upward in her lap and studied them thoughtfully. Then she looked up, and her quiet Kinilc lighted her face. "It comes down lo this, doesn't it, Mrs. Bnrtott: somebody's gol to lake cure of Kent, and somebody's got to work to earn enough money — nnd you'd like for us to work H out some way together? Isn't lhal Oh yes— cxaclly! But I won'I "I told you'l wouldn't be fired," rs. Mays said quietly. "I thought For Remedies and Supplies See or Call CRESCENT DRUG STORE Phone 600 325 $. M 9 in i?" Mrs. Mays' Mrs. Mays smiled, cook now?" I'ni not the 'No! Oh no! That's just it.. Don't you sec, I'm talking to you as a friend." I thought Hint's what you be ablu to pay you even— "Pay me?" Mrs. Mays drew hersclt up in her chair. "1 thought you s;iid wc were talking ;| s friends." . Gaylc: flushed painfully ;md cried', "We ;irc! We are! Bui 1 don't waul lo ask sacrifices of you. I haven't any right to ask sacrifices. No mailer what happens., 1 gain and you lose. I've tried and tried to see my way around that, and I. can't. You're always the loser." "Mrs. BartlUl. voice was very quiet bul her blun eyes were serious, almost stern. "At my age you're never the loser when you're needed and wanted. The'next morning Gayle wrote to her parents, lo Nalc KciH, who was in an Army camo in California, and lo Rose. To Rose, she confessed. "You lold me in Main words. I Kive you leave lo sa.v, 'I lold you so.' " She sent, the letters air mail and then sol aboul putting her nfairs in order. On Mr. Godf rev's advice, she transferred her account to a different bank. "II vou don't." he had explained. meant. I'm f-'lad you feel thai way, Mrs. Barllell. I know about Jane and Tom and Miss Norton, of course. I was Kolng to tell vou I wasn't ready to be fired. She hositalcd and then added firmly, "I'm slaying." "Bless your heart! Relieved. Oxer fa'th in Mrs. Mays complete, Gayle bcaan to talk.. alt confusion gone, "I've been think- in?' over everybody I know. I ve been having a bad time, I didn 1 want to worry my parents, and so I haven't,said a word to thcni vet—and it didn't matter,whom . thouaht of, I wasn'l salisfied. , l .wanted to talk things over with a woman. I want help and advice ;uul finally it dawned on me, I u "yourc likely to find money deposited in your name, and that would be a embarrassment. Then she scl aboul selling all her icwels. her pearl necklace and the Vicarl set left her by Mr. Bartlclt that the jewels would brina onlv except ed. It was a shock to iind a small part of their value, bul even lhat small part totaled several thousand dollars, quite cnoush lo ensure Kent's education, \\hcn Ihe money had been invested in government bonds, she felt braver and stronger. If the need evei arose, she could produce evidence conclusive enough for any judge that James Kent Bartlell was jn no need of assislance from his father. ! (To Bo CuiUinucU) DEAR VOTER: ; . ' ' Are you interested in schools, and especially your own school? ' ' x Are you familiar withi and have you given close consideration, to Proposed Initiated Act. No. 1, which' . ,,', will be voted on Tuesday, November 5th., 1946? ' . . . ; Do you know that if this act passes all schools of 349 and less will automatically be dissolved? ' _,, ^ Do you know that all of these schools will, for a long period of time, be at the mercy of an appointed ^., r '.' board, not one elected by the people, until the appointed board has time to do its work? . , '_• , ,./ Do you know that in matters of annexation, if this bill passes, you are for the first time in the history «,. ',** of this state, denied the right to go to any court on appeal? Why dodge the courts, when have they been -• - "^ unfair to the school people? ,1: , ^ ''Icl Do you think large rural sections, say 300, 325, up to 350, should be torn up — where there has been', ; a 10 or 12 teacher school for half a century? -,' Do you think our dirt roads in the rural sections will permit such transportation, or don't you know that most of the heavily loaded school buses will spend a large part of their time in some mud hole or garage. Don't you think beginners, especially very small children, will suffer greatly in weather, such as we have in Arkansas, just to please a political gang, on roads such as we have? They try to confuse you by shedding tears over the one-room school. We are all against that, but at the same time this thing reaches on up to the 1 0 or 12 room school. We all know they have overstepped. Why undertake to abolish the one-room school, and at the same time include the 10 or 12 room school? They seem to think that the only way to have a good school is to throw all of the pupils together." That is not good business, is economically unsound, and an added expense. Besides, in many of our large rural schools, say 300 or more, are some of our most ardent supporters of schools — What would their community be when this is done, a living graveyard. They already have good ^schools, but the sponsors say they may not use this authority; well, then, why are you seeking it if you don't intend to use it' We already have too much centralization, mind you, we have too many one-room schools, but we already have ample laws, to remedy this situation, and it is" being, and has already been done in many counties. This act, if passed will automatically put the schools into a political fuss or race, not every two years, but at every annual school election, certainly every section will, of necessity, want and need its man on that five man board, which is going to dictate. This board will automatically be able to control every county election. The sponsors of this act say that most lawyers are against this and they are, for they know that it is seeking to deprive the people of their legal rights and citizenship. Remember, this act, if passed, gives no additional revenue, and we are all agreed that school teachers, are underpaid, and that the schools need more money, even though they have just received $5,000,000.00 more than ever before, still we know that this isn't sufficient, but this amendment would leave most large rural sections in a state of uncertainty subject at all times ro be eliminated or annexed to the other fellow's community, and in Section 3 you will find the very cold-blooded language as follows; the only district to be consulted is the one getting or receiving the other fellowYdistrict or school, not the one to be moved at all. Just ask a certain district, "Are you willing to take them", and never say to the district with, say 325 enrolled, "where would you prefer to go?". Read Section 3. If you are interested in the defeat of this proposed Act, get busy ot once and help do it, and if you have any suggestions or_donatjonsjo make they will be greatly appreciated. If this is. Democracy in action, with the ri£ht of appeal to all courts denied, then our gang'all the way down the line didn't know what they were fighting for, even from Valley Forge to Okinawa. NEVADA COUNTY RURAL SCHOOLS FOR RURAL CHILDREN Odie DeHan, Treasurer. —Paid Pol. Adv. - Welden G. Tarver, President

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