Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 15, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, April 15, 1946
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H-OPt- STAR, HOP f, ARKANSAS Britain, U.S. Not Anxious t® Help MM Up Russia as New Menace to World Hope Star Star of-Hope 1899; Press 1917, Coojolidaled January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co.', Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburnj at the Star buliding 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. >. WASHBURN Editoifond Publisher By OeWlTT MacKENZIE •Al*-Foreign Affairs Analyst Today we enter a nesv phase ot the conflict of viewpoints between Russia, on the one hand,'and Britain and ,the United States, on the other—differences which in their essence,,[.arrise from the Soviet Union'sjvfualready well advanced program for a mighty- expansion of its spheres of influence. The question isn't whether Russia should readjust her spheres, since the other allies have conceded a major realignment. But there,'s a, growing feeling among statesra.es of England and America that- Moscow's plans so much further,, than is required in the interest of Russian security and well being. , • • . . -In short,. John Bull and Uncle Sam ; paUse, for. consideration before tailing a hand in building a colossus which would stand astride the whole world. Naturally this is an anxious moment, for. every time there is a clash among the Big Three "it is a sharp reminder of the truism that global peace depends 'upon * their unity. , T - < ?sU in £, down to cases, the United Natibns Security Council has two; troublesome problems on hand this:week—the Russo-Iranian affair' and the Polish demand for Notlonol Advertising Representative _ action- »agsmst Spain's Generallis- frkomai Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., sitno-'Francti. They are stormv 5feric k.Building; Chicago, 400 Notlh Mlch- n vi n ,.^u i—,. .1 •_..-. ... •> igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Modison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg • Entered as, second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always' Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 15c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3,50 per year; elss- *here $6.50. j"> Member of' Thi Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches 'credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. . ----— ~^..«.«ij • . u£ju.,iii j v^CJicl a mo- sitno-'Francov They are stormy ertough but they are April showers J with the hurricane t develop in the coming *he foreign ministers of a* * ~ Russia, Britain, KSAnenca—which is due iffijn Paris on the 25th of u *- .try to figure out the ie , European ; peace !et by these twp.trou- '. especially the for- 1 parley, we shall compared ; whichrrjU, meetil the B., France to.asse tKis : term. treatii If- ble-s o ^.^^.j^i^^y.^ ,j £/«! ICJ , _ __ nave gone far towards ensuring world-peace;. First-oirthe agenda of the security council is the Iranian matter , which grew out of the. presence of Husslan troops in that small country pending- an adjustment- of re- latipns between the. two nations. qbyi9iisly the question of Russia s , influence over Iran is in- volv«j. Now that an agrelment nas been reached and' the Musco- vitesj have promised to withdraw !"UOSI 32 IBS.! f WEA* SIZE* 14 AGAIN" I Once,156 Ibs., Miss Reynolds 1 oat jweigljt weekly. with AVD 3 Vita- 'min pimdy .Reducing Plan. Now she hfs a model's figure. Your ei- 'periepce may or may not be ths jwmejbut try this cesier reducing I Pjan.- Kerry .Fi>s« Sox Must Show I -TisaAs op money back. In thnical teats conducted by j mcd;cnl doctors more than 100 • persons lost 14 to 15 pounds • average in a few week* with . .thaAYDSi Vitamin Candy Reducing Plan. •'• . out m sala, potatoes. elcVyoil jiist ™' " New Orleans, 722 Union St. all forces by May 6; the Soviet demands that' the' council drop the subject. The United States and Britain, however, insist that the subject be kept on the agenda until May 6, not because of distrust but to discharge an obligation. The Franco case also involves Soviet influence, but in a different way, Russia and France long have insisted that the Generalissimo's government is a menace to international peace and have urged action to oust him. Now Poland, which moves in MOSCOW'S orbit has called on the U. N. to break with Madrid. The United States, while disapproving of the Spanish regime, takes the view that it doesn't endanger peace. London not only subscribes to that but believes that outside interference might precipitate another Civil War in Spain and result in the establishment of a Soviet government that would strengthen Moscow's influence in western Europe. England doesn't like that. . As for the coming foreign minister s conference, the-mere statement that its primary business is to prepare the peace treaties for Italy, Bulgaria, Hungary, Romania and Finland doesn't sound threatening. However, these pacts are heavily involved in the realignment, of the zones of influence not only on the European continent but mr the Mediterranean, the Middle East and i on 1 into the Far East ,-; Th ? J 'Kalian treaty is the most formidable, for its is strongly related to Russia's aim to establish ™II$ f at i. last as a Power, in the Mediterranean which England for generations has dominated. Brit- to em Co. RESERVATIONS Located J/ 2 Mile East of Hopdfon'Highway 67 FEATURING.... ; T •> Good! Steaks • Chicken Dinners • Bottle Drinks • Sandwiches of all Kinds Two Private Dining Rooms • Open from 5 P; M. to Midnight — DANCING NIGHTLY Dinner & Dance Dancing Only No Cover Charge $1 per coup | e Robert Alien Milton Eason -PHONE 1125 FOR RESERVATIONS Legal! Notice No. 648a. (1942 Tax Suit) SOLD .TO THE ...DEFENDANTS the title to certain lands mention^ in .*,„ n f-^lnd l?in| Whe LIST OF STATE ' FORFEITED' v In Whose Name p art O f ^Assessed .Section J TOWNSHIP 11 SOUTH, RANG*, «o Jonas Nelson ^... NW SW 5 40 nn ] TOWNSHIP 12 SOUTH, RANGE 27 WEST J. D.i Conway NWV.1 fl 171 *r\ J. p.jConway SW% c IOT'M C, W Conway w . SE 6 °g-g« £' ™ Conway E. NW 7 79 74 £' 5i" Conway NW NW 7 4300 C. M, Conway sw»/ 4 7 • ifii'oi J TOWNSHIP 12 SOUTH. RANGE 28 WEST C. M, Conway 14 int. Frl. 35 257.82 Tax, Penalty and Cost $ 6.17 28.05 27.05 13.40 8.58 4.56 16.61 13.20 Tax, Penalty Block and Cost (n Whose Name 'Assessed, l_ ot TOWN OF PULTON Au$traill3 Aubrey ....................... . ................ . 15.10 2 .„ j SMITH'S ADDITION TO FULTON Virginia Smith ................................................... 5.9 31 '. TOWN OF HOPE GARRETT'S ADDITION TO HOPE Andrew Doyle ................................................ 5 o GARRETT'S SUBDIVISION TO HOPE P. E. Bn>nt ............................................................... 1 i TOWN OF SHOVER SPRINGS , SHOVER SPRINGS ADDITION TO SHO.VER SPRINGS S. B.tWallis .............. .-. ............................................... 1 4 $1.46 .78 1.46 4.20 .95 . WITNESS MY HAND AND SEAL THIS 10 DAY OF APRIL 1946' i ; OE , 4T , • C. E. WEAVER, Chancery Clerk t^J^AL) :. By Omera Evans, D. C. <*UY E. WILLIAMS Attorney General Carl Langston Assistant Attorney General April 15. 22, 29, May 6, 13; 20 No Change in 3-Weeks Long Coal Strike By United Press The conl mine strike entered its third week in a deadlock today but elsewhere a sugar refinery walkout was settled and a trans! strike at Birmingham, Ala,, ended At Butte, Mont., a labor dispute between the Anaconda Coppei Mining Co., and the Mine, Mill and Smeltermen's Union (CIO), re suited • in widespread vandalism and damage to homes .The looting and damage was done by gangs o youngsters, but authorities said the disorders resulted from -e strike of 3,500 Bute copper miners. Strikes and shutdowns in labor disputes .kept 650,000 workers idle across the country. In other de velopments: 1. The vanguard of 30,000 Inter national Harvester Co. employes were scheduled to return to theii jobs at 11 plants with settlement of their prolonged strike. The em- ployes voted during the weekend *"• nrrpot an 18-cent hourly wage increase. 2. About 4,000 silver, lead and zinc miners in Idaho voted on a temporary offer by mine operators of a 75-cent per day raise. The offer was made to avert a strike. The offer covered miners at 21 mines in the rich Coeur D'Alenes district. The government still sought a formula to get the United Mine Workers, (AFL), and the coa mine operators back to the conference table. Negotiations have been suspended since last week when UMW President John L Lewis withdrew the union delegation over demands for a leyy on each ton of coal mined to be placed in a union hospitalization and welfare fund. Labor Department officials hoped negotiations would be resumed early this week, but it appeared unlikely that the disputants would get together until the week' end. Lewis and the operators were no closer to agreement than they were when the 400,000 soft coal miners walked out April 11 Two east coast sugar refining firms agreed to wage settlement to end a brief strike of about 45,000 employes at six plants. The settlements provided wage increases of IP cents an hour, and averted a serious disruption of sugar, production. The strike formally began at midnight Saturdav. but had little effect on production because the refineries were not scheduled operate Sunday. The setlement affected ployes of National Sugar, .plants. | At Long Island, N. Y., and Philadelphia, and.American Sugar Re- I lining Co. plants at Boston, Philadelphia and Baltimore. Workers We T e A '^Presented by local CIO and AFL unions. The Birmingham transit strike was called off when the AFL street electric railway and motorcoach employes voted, to submit ; their wage demands to arbitration. The walkout had tied up public trans Donation since midnight Wednesday. Aproximately 90 Per cent of the 500 strikers voted Jfor arbitration, ine union had'demanded a raise of 18 1-2 cents an hour. The Birmingham Electric Co. had offered 11 cents per hour. 0- : ' . ,• Japanese Private Given 10 Years for Beating Prisoners Yokohama, April 15 — UP)— Lt 5 en u*u R ° bert L - Eichelberger.' Eighth Army commander, approved today the ten-year prison sentence given Pvt. Shigemaru Odisha Feb. 9 by the War Crimes Commission here on his plea pf guilty of beating prisoners of war at Fukuoka camp. c . v j fctims of tne beatings included Staff Sgt. Marion L. Scoby Atwood, Kas., and Staff Sgt. Herbert Shoemaker, Little Rock, Ark. French Continued on Page Two of their administrative center from Stutgart involved creation M a new capital at Baden-Baden and the re-centering of the zone's whole economy around it, Today Baden-Baden is almost a French city. Eight thousand of- iicials thumb through great dossiers in the luxurious rooms of its great spa hotels, smartly-dressed French women trip along its narrow streets, French children lug leather, satchels bulging with boks to its schools. It is estimated that there are something like 20 000 French nationals here. 'But Baden-Baden is not typical of the zone as a whole. Although here and there the wheels of industry are turning.again, many plants are idle through the grave shortage of coal. On the brighter side, the French can point to these achievements: The Rhine re-opened for navigation and its most important bridges restored. 94 percent of the rariloads re- sstablished in the zone. The banks report German savings up. 480,000 shoes turned out monthly at Pirmasens. 200 million kilowatts of electricity monthly. A watch-making industry quanti- tively greater than the Swiss industry, if inferior in quality. 400 barracks buildings pre-fabricated from black forest timber exported every month to house the nomeless in devastated areas of France. (A scheme Xor a, more elaborate pre-fabricated wooden villa is under preparation but transport difficulties may delay French officials complain that they are criticized at home for not getting more put of Germany, while their allies are sometimes inclined to complain they take too much. "There are people in France who forget we cannot just strip the country bare of everything," a military government officer said. "They forget France has commitments to her allies. The army san- not live on the country." Maryland is south of the Mason- Dixon line. Monday, April 15, 1946 •."} ' Table 8 COST OF OPERATION OF COUNTY OFFICES < 4 Jnminry 1, 1944, to December 31, 1944 W Couniies .Mglwo iSL*'"-^ ""^ "^ ^ County (ft) PulaskL <R( jHfursein (a) (b)' Sebnsllnn <ai Union.... (n) FhllllDa. <n) Crlltenden _ . ,. ! ~ *n> unrlnnti.. (n) washlneton— .. , ( <n) Whlta.— <»> Benlnn. st. Francis^ nemnstcnd Ouachlta... uretine Columbia..., >«> LonoKe (ft) Chloot_.. Deshn L,Qe._ . (a) Ashley- Cross_ . (b). LoEan__ .., .. Faulkner-— . Pope. •_ (a) Independence. ..• <a) (b) Arkansas-... Clark_ . <aJ. (Jrutvford-. <b) Lawrence.. Woodru/t. , Conwny ... Monroe . (b) Jell Nevada... Drew _ Lincoln m Saline- ' • HolSorlnif. Jbhnson. Bradlev .Lafayette. Howard... -L-lttle Klver (a) Folk.... (b) Franklin ...... (b) Prairie (a) Sevler.. Madison __ Dalla :_ HcofL (a.)- (Jleburnn Cleveland... VanBuren. dearcy ... . Pike-. Newton Grant , Baxter <a)' Pulton Marion • . Montgomery . -.i • ttlonn .... ; ' (a),. •,) Perry. . ''-'• ' - ' . .... .I';.- 1 • "• •:-r- . ")!i:«^«a •' ••- '•.• State/Average: _ Per uiplla CosL ._; . Per Uonl of Toial Costa._ ' • Juclgo 1 ? 7,183.30 — • •;•6,300.00 n, soo.oo 2.0(10.00 3,000.00 •1,599.90 H, 900.00 n.tioo.oi Moti.'OO ' 3,tiOo;oo •l.SOO.OO 3, 300.00 2,400.00 •1,200.00 .1,000.00 3,i;ob,'6o 4,200.00 2.SSO.OO 3,-IOO.tiO 4,400.00 2.000.00 3,000.00 3,1130.00 4,000.00 3,300.00 2,700.00 •1,000.00 3,000.00 3,00000 3,000.00 2,0-13,75 3.000.00 4.200.00 2.D40.00 3.GS3.90 4, 1100.00 3,000.00 3,200.00 3, -100.00 2,700.00 3,250.00 3.UOO.OO 3,iDO.OO 3,000.00 2,-lOO.UO 2,000.00 3,000.00 3,000,00 3.31C.GG 2,400.00 1,COO:00 l.SOO.OO 2,820.00 2,500.00 2,100;00 2,100.00 2.SOO.OO 2,500. DO 2,300,00 1,440.00 1,200.00 2,000.00 l.SOO.OO 2,000,00 2,000.00 1,880.00 1,000,00 2.10Q.OO 1,500.00 .1,500.00 2,ooo.6'o 1.8SO.OO.- - Z'M'PO 1:89.04 i: .' -. ( totfvj$jpoi.. "$•??' 88,8 B7.fi .• 3,051.58 ' •••:•:.'& i ===== Assessor $ 31.021,70 10. 0(11. &4 10.3SO.OO 4,500.00 7,090.30 5,940.00 3,900.00 B, 940.00 8,100.00 2,930.50 (!, 970.00 5,3li(i.10 2,400.00 5,209.00 ^.943.52 3.27S.9S », 139.23 4.247.79 4,242.40 5.043.00 2,713.28 2.510.00 3.960.00 4,021.64 4,200.00 1,724.00 4,340.00 4.620.00 4.200.00 4,200.00 2,325.00 2,304.56 3,!l(iO.OO 2,750.00 3,550.00 3,300.00 3,000.00 3,960.00 4,200.00 3,064.70 3,050.00 2.908.64 3,672.00 4,260.00 3,000.00 I'.iiOO.OO 3.600.00 3,147.10 2,400.00 1,957.63 2,400.00 2.12C.8S 2,920.38 2.640.00 1,018.90 2,610.00 1,800.00 l.DSO.OO 2,blO.OO 1,410.00 1,500.00 1,545.24 1,582.50 1,280.00 1,980.00 ' 2,693.98 1,610.00'. 1,811.20 1,251.50 1,650.00 1,050.00 1,500.00 •-, 2,025.00 ,i 1,5.00.00 9 Op, 00 ^285,707100^'' 3,S09: J 43 .15 12.2 ; •"•— 111 County Clerk $ 25,644.60 G/281.30 fl.02l.fiO 4,860.00 7,480.19 5,994,40 7,415,00 S.2BS.:tO 9.208.88 4,253.23, 6,251.80 3,83-1, 60' 2,670.00 5,980.00 5,991.05 5,032.40 8,788.75 6,226.47 6,840.80 4,214. 40 ' 3,742.35 4,000.00 8,463.45 7,,T8.20 3,CS1.0G 3,986.76 4,807,05 C, 398.09 5,190.47 3,846.67 3,720.00 4,500.00 7,521.98 3,996.80 6,424.66 4,356.05 4,348.73 6,182.95 4.701.75 3,214.78 4i082.47 7,000.14 6,999.48 6,890.55 4,264.10 2,670.00 3,402.83' 4,280.21 3,216.62 • 3,636.62 2,798.68 2.797.95 3,985.76 3,857.03 2,720.00 3,514.50 3,929.99 . "",""• " ••— _ . '. •:!. -I '•'. ' ?3r?,27'(f.lcV' 4,190,34 .10 • - , 1 1 Q . \ .'!')••' 1 ' ' SSSS3 Circuit and Chancery Clerk $.-36,100,00 8;700,00 11, (22.79 5,5'!iO.Otl 10,78652 il.661.58 6,166.40 7,806.65 11 . 30,602.11 4,736.00 6.U72.23 ' 3,957.403,162.62 6,140.00 4,618.20 6,630.76 i 8, It'll, OS 6,361,01 10,136.90 4,214.81 4,217.48 4,000.00 7,f:03.20 1 3,892.14 3,699.96 4.153.60 3,632.75 4,433 74 3,^57.00 4,300.89 3,300.00 4.056.00 > 4,862.95 3,960.00 S;343,37 2,208,86 4,028.25 3,418.10 2,113.82 2.S17.10' 3,177.94 3,203.75 4,182.38 5,121 63 2,053,80 2,520.00 2.J14.05 3,403.60 2,231.23 3,071.90 3,942.18 3,145.26 2J404.15 2,807.32 2,720.00 3,031.83 1,843.38 6,433.64 4,312.38 3,530.81 2,006.70 8,492 40' 4,906.11 3,602.01 4.272.39 3,522.30 2.610.04 1 4,6-19.56. 3,611.68 2,432.94 3,425,2231931.28 3,250i56 2;6.31.94 I! ,.,2 1 600;0,0. Vfffi2;36i;42 v - liSSlHS' • .18 15.4 Treasurer $ 5.SOO.OO 1 7,856.03 e.ooo.ro 4,610.00 5,903.05 8,727.38 3,680.00 ; 7,38.1,96 8,000.07 2,850.00 t,822.23 2,860.00 1,960.00 7,089.39 7,085.78 .1,180.00 6,673.60 6,176.13 6,814. Of 2.772.10 2,900.00 2,595.82 6,315.00 2,170.00 2,950.00 2,300.00 6,709.02 5.290.00 6,116.77 6,070.43 2,170.00 3,909,00 B,116i77 2,630.00 4,666.35. 4,963.21 4,914.76 6,673.04 4,963,li 4,371.71 6,412.33 : 4,469.75 6,556.40 7,299.61 4,394.63 2,090.00 4,224.46 6,245.65 3,854.57 4il-15.00 2,730.00 2,526.24 3,920.78 4,020.87 2,220.00 .1,360,18 2,640.41. 3,594.70 3,504.87 1,300.00 1,450.00 3,201.89 2,245.21 2,352.21 2,818.06 2,286,03 2,011.34 i 2,738.50 2,617.37 2,096.25 2,508.89 2,188.21. ' 2,699.84 1,932.53 1,650,00 ,/<3i4.8'83.10'-r • , 4,198.44 ' .1'6 13.4 Sheriff nnd Collector (102,932.42 31,709.69 23,213.69 21,887.30 18,211.83 ISP. 430. 30 23,S93.66 2:1.778.110 20,.:51.72 14,183.03 Il!,fi78.17 1 0.587. !I2 12,783.40 15,011.45 14,121.39 20.010.44 25,503.32 11.371.65 17.218.78 9,968.30 6,356.64 6,995.44 16,254,S!I 11,1106.76 7,353.00 11,211.43 11,395.53 7,942.99 7, 705. 88 12.U19.87 8,885.14 10.960.84 15,732.77 8, Oil. 75 - 10,727.08 8,323.10 8.805.18 8,8811,28 6,583.55 0.014.13 8,136.36 8,128.44 12,i.72.51 14,j52.72 7,373.74 4,899.00 6,311.2,1 9,750.83 7,071.01 . 6,842.98 6.459.70 6,011.20 7,185.18 5,966.76 7,188.47 6,063.72 3,956.42 6,429.03 4,179.02 3,755.31 3,413.40 5,391.99 2,900.80 2,932.30 3,970.18 3,022.88 1,788.94 4,639.27 4,032.89 3,720.78 4,413.36 3,106.48 2,388.43 2,420.87 3,839.22 '?S4L',192.18, 11,229.23 .4.1 .15.9 Toml $212,682.1.2 69,1)07.65 6(1, 037. SB 44.277.HO 63,100.8!) 64,263.02 48,846.08 6fl.7li7.60 67, 11 (13. 38 ?2. 500.70 40.304.43 29,896.92 26.3fjll.oa 43, (160.44 39,669.94 42,632.68 62.504.83 30,262.05 47,451.88 30,612.73 20.929.65 22.101.26 46,42(1. 64 32.7S8.73 25,184.92 2li. 075.79 .13,.S84.3!i 3I.6S4.82 29.070.12 34,842.78 2:1.043.81) ?8, 729.40 42.384.47 24, 3i!S,55 32,395.96 27,361.27 28,096.92 ."0.2 12. .17 2li.2d2.24 2I.9S2.42 27.109.10 29.310.72 37,'i;)2.77 40,224.41 23,486.27 16.979.00 22,052.67 28.827.45 22,093.09 22.054.13 18,030.66 18.407.53 2:!. 236. 25 21,791.98 18.567.27 20,080.2,1 16,670.20 19, 937.37 16,606.27 11,436.12 9,570.10 16.631.52 13.434.62 12.0C6.52 15,040.63 33,405.19 9,420.32 16.238.59 1 3,0 13.4 4 / 11,398.97 13.997,47 12,575.97 , 12. 863. 83 10.085.18 10,789.22 $2,348,288.17' 31,-310., r a 1.20 Prepayment Hospital Plan Is Advocated Little Rock, April 15 — (IP)— The Arkansas Medical Association, pening its 70th annual convention ere today, was urged to. take teps toward establishment: of a tatewtde prepayment Ian. This form of hospital insurance or all classes of Arkansans was roposed by Dr. C. A. Archer of 3eQueen, association president, in -~**I-T>'>'*M •<-• — .-v t - , ,, _.. n address at the opening session. 'Arkansas is one of the four tates in the nation which has not dopted some plan whereby hos- itals are made available to all lasses." He said that failure of the Aransas Medical Association to take ction on such a plan would re- ult in "control by an operating gency other than the medical pro- ission." Dr. Archer said any prepayment ospital plan established in Aransas should include endorsement lay the American Medical As- ociation; a reciprocity agreement r hich would enable members of he Arkansas plan to receive hos- italization in other states; super- isipn by the state medical asso- ialion and the state board of ealth. More than 600 members were ex- ected to attend the convention, 'hich is scheduled to adjourn /ednesday afternoon. A separate iree-day meeting is being held by ve association auxiliary. In addition to the prepayment ospital plan, Dr. Archer made ie following recommendations to ie association. Establishment of a committee on egislation; efforts seeking transfer t the children's bureau from the 3epartmenl of Labor lo Ihe Fedral Security Agency; that the .MA Bureau of Information be stablished on a permanent basis and abolition of maternity care by the government because it "has not accomplished its purpose." NEW ROCAH ROLE Tulsa, Okla., April 13 —(IP)— Millard Bashaw credits a cockroach with saving his life. Just as he" was ready to climb into bed, Bashaw sighted the insect near a gas ST LOUIS: LIVESTOCK National -Stockyards, 111., April 15—(/P)—Hbgi, 7,500; 12 percent of run weights' 0 under 160 Ibs; barrows and gilts 14.80; feeder pigs under 140' Ibs 15.00; sows and :tags 14.05;' ' - -- - Catlle, 3,000; calves, 1,400; 20 nospital loads steers'on sale; .20 percent of run cows; few good slaughter steers 15.00-16.00; odd lots replacement steers-'14.00-15,25; good heifers and mixed yearlings 14.5016.00; medium 13.00-14.00; com- and medium beef cows 9.50- canners and cutters 7.50- good beef cows 13.00-50; beef 14.00-25; sausage bulls 12.00- vealers 17.90; medium and 3.50-11.00; nominal range slaugh ter steers 11.00-17.75; slaughter heifers 10.00-17.50; slocker and feeder steers 10.50-16.25. Sheep, 1,000; receipts mostly trucked in lambs; odd lots choice native wooled lambs lo city butchers 17.00; god and choice 16.2550; medium and good 14.25-15.75; deck good and choice clipped lambs No. 2 skins 15.85 ;part deck medium grade 13.75; wooled ewes 8.00; sizeable lot clipped ewes 7.00. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, April 15 — (/P) — Butter, firm; receipts (Iwo days )337,548; 92 score A 46; 90 B 45 3-4; oullet and stepped over to troy it. There he discovered the valve filling the ain regards this area as the heart of her lifeline to her far eastern dominions, and her control of this strategic sea has been responsible for much of her influence, in Bti- rope. Now Russia suddenly challenges this position. was open room with -o and gas. des that rapidly SLIGHT MISTAKE Denver, April 13 — (IP)— An ad- ve^isement in a national magazine (Time) invites vacationisls to Colorado and suggests they inquire for information at room 207, state capitol. Room 207 is Ihe men's washroom, listed by mistake said red- faced officials of the State Publicity department in room' 224. the famous B*oause of the famous "gun- *•* «. ppwder plot" of 1605, a ceremonial were OaB«./lVl r*f nnnV. IniilUJu',* .~4 *n __ Yl_ 1_ _____ «v«'.'<*w* search ment is .i, w* fvw> a V6* cjuujua. each building of Parlia made every year. <B—.- 4 cents up, May $2.44—2.45; mon 12.50; 9.00; bulls good' 13.00-16.50; "cull ancT'common 88 cooking 44; 3-4; 89 C 45 1-4; 38 89 C 45 1-4; cars. 90 B 45 coking 44. Eggs, firm;, receipts (2 7d,901; U. S. extras 1 and 2 local days) ots 35-36, cars 36.1; U. 3. extras 3 and 4 local lols 34-35; cars 35.2; J. S. standards 1 and 2 local lots 33-34; U. S. standards 3 and 4 local ots 32.5; current receipts 32—32.5; dirties 30.5; checks 30. Live poultry, firm; receipts 12 trucks, 3 cars. FOB prices; Fowl 27.4—28.9; leghorn fowl :26; fryers and broilers 32—33.5; old rosters 21. FOB wholesale market: duck- ings 26 1-2—28; heavy young ducks 26 1-2-28; light farm ducks 25 GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, April 15 — (#>)— Varying demand kept the price of May rye well ahead most of the time ioday, but oats generally were leg- lected after initial transactions. A report from Washington that the Pace ' higher parity bill appeared to have a good chance of passage by Congress whipped up a renewed flurry of May rye buying and quotations at one time were 4 1-8 cenls a bushel above Saturday's close. After some scattered oats buying at the start, on a higher cotton trend and the DOS- sibility that UNRRA would 'buy oats as a substitute for' wheat in the export program, the price for all deliveries eased off with demand and held barely steady. Wheat, corn and barley finished again at ceilings of $1.83 1-2, $1.21 1-2 and $1.26 1-2, respectively. Oats 1-8 cent higher to 1-4 cent There were no wheat, corn or cash sales of . , __... „, oats, reported today. No.2 hard and red wheat were quoted, nominally at the 1.2 ceiling and No,2 yellow corn at the $1.19 ceiling. Receipts were estimated at 31 cars of wheat, 108 of corn, and 39 of oats. Corn bookings were 35,000 bushels, and oats bookings were 20,000 bushels. NEW YORK COTTON New York, April 15 — (/P)— The cotton market registered fair size gains in erratic trading today dominated by price control developments. Prices rallied more than :?2 a bale in early dealings on mil Ian outside buying partly influenced by the growing opposition of cotton states congressmen to the Bowles program to curb further cotton prices advance. After, receding moderately on hedging the market again turned upward on a -Hurry of buying stimulated by a statement of Rep. Pace (D-Ga) that the chances for putting through his parity raising measure was good. i afternoon prices were 80 i =n l ?i 'Hv? 5 a bale higher. May '.59, Jly 27.73, Oct 27.70. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, April. 15 — (fp)— stock market prices turned upward late today after profit-taking and other selling kepi mosl of the list lower in earlier dealings. Buying within the last 15 minutes pi the session put some favorites into winning territory and several others in the steels, utilities, re- Jail stores, motors, rubbers and selected industrials whjtlled considerably off extreme losses for the Dalings wr at a slow pacaest ^ uealmgs were at a slow pace ,200,000 shares, or abou the Frier 3 volume ils registered last 2 Million Jews Killed in One Camp Nuernberg, April 15—(UP)—Rudolf Hoess .former commander of the Oswiecim concentration-camp, teslificd today that more thaii 2,000,000 Jews were killed thede be- Uveen 1940 and 10-43., Put on the stand by counsel for Ernst Knltenbrunner, Hoess re- laled that Heinrich Himmler personally ordered him to Berlin, where he was entrusted with an order* from Adolf Hitler for Ihe "final solulion of Ihe Jewish problem." Hoess said Himmler lold him that Oswiecim was chosen for the "final solution" because from the standpoint of rail facilities it was "most favorably situated." He was warned thai Iho strictest' secrecy musl be maintained, he said. Hc added lhal only once did he break lhal secrecy, when a friend inadvertently dropped a hint to Mrs. Hoess of conditions at the camp, and ho confirmed lo his wife whal was going on. Osiecim was so isolalcd and the neighboring countryside so completely cleared of inhabitants, Hoess said, that "so far as .the human mind could .judge, :io one except authorized personnel could be aware of the existence of the camp." He teslified that Kallcnbrunner never visited the camp, and he never discussed his work with Kat- tcnbrunner. Salaries Less Costly Than Fee System No. 5 of Series) The Arkimsns Public Expenditure Council's report on county government costs shows, us- n general rule, operations under salary nets nre far more economical for the taxpayer tlinn in similar sized counties which still have the fee system under which elected official con retain the foes they collect for their salaries, deputy hire and office expense. One county, which does not have a salary act, shows a total of. nearly $50,000 for operating six elective offices. The cost in this county is more than 50 per cent gi eater than the cost for the next largest county where a salary act is in force and fees go into life county's general revenue fund and to the ultimate benefit of all taxpayers. '•> It costs more than twice as much to upcnitc the sheriff and collector's offices as any other in the county governmental set-up. The cost for this office in the 75 counties in Arkansas in 1944 was $842,102. Transfer of the collector's duties to the treasurer's office hhs been suggested by the Arkansas Public Expenditure Council in the report on county government. The Council seeks to assist the taxpayer in an effort to get value icceivod for every lax dollar he spends. The offices of the county clerk cost $314,276 in Arkansas in 1944. The figures for other elective officers include: Circuit and Chancery clerks, $362,361; treasurers, $314,883; assessors, $285,707; and county judges, $228,867. The per capita costs for these offices ranged from a low of 12 cents for the judges, to a high of 43 cents for the sheriff and collectors. The adjourning table from the APEC report shows the cost for each of these offices for every county in the state and designates those counties operating under salary acts. o MINNIE'S MYSTERY Helena, Mont., April 15— (IP) — Minnie, Helena police department's dummy that has been "slain" many limes for student coys to solve Ihe "crime," is the principal in a real investigation now. '. Police arc trying to learn how Minnie was spiriled away and, left, tattered and torn in a gully on.the outskirts o£ town. o More than a century ago, Antonio Jose de Sucre led the patriot forces which freed Bolivia from the Spanish. Antonio Jose de Sucre was the first president of the Republic of' Bolivia. Elected for life, he declined to serve more than two years. In the era of Henry VIII the.' leather solos of shoes were made so wirlo at the toe that the imprint looked like the mark of:.a: shovel. SUFFERERS FIND CURD FOR MISERY DUE TO ASTHMA ATTACItf Supply Ruihod Hero — Sufftrtn Rt|oU* NUW hone for relief from distress of nath- ma imroxyama la announced today in repprti' of SUITUBS with n imlliutlve formula whtch has the power to relieve asthmatic And brpn- cliinl conKOBtion. Men itnd women who formerly suffered with dread couching, choking, ivhceziiiK uttacka of asthma paroxyimg now tell of blessed relief ufttr mlnir It. PHOMETIN costs $3.00, but considering r«. suits experienced, thia is not expensive; nmiiunta to only a few pennies tt dost. (Caution-use only UH directed.) PKOMETIN is sold with strict moncyback guarantea <bri < J. P. Cox Drug Stores— M = il Orders Filled; Arkansas Approved Butane Gas Systems and Appliances We can guarantee immediate delivery high class Butane Range with each system installed by us. W. S. Chanee Company Texarkana/ Texas 1729 New Boston Road> Phone 231 lower than 'Saturcla"y ; s close, May 83-cent ceiling; rye unchanged to Lady Nearly Choked While Lying in Bed— &«e to Stomach Gqs One lady said a few days ago that she used to b.e afraid to go to bed at night. She was swollen with stomach gas, which always got worse when she went to bed. and the jras would rise up in her throat after she lay down and would nearly choke her. She couldn't he Hat. Had. lo prop herself up on pillows. Recently this lady got INNER-AID and now says gas is gone, stomach feels fine, bowels are regular and she can go to bed and sleep soundly. INNEH>AID contains 12 Great Herbs; they cleanse bowels, clear sas from stomach, act on sluggish liver and kidneys. Miserable peo- nle soon feel different all over. So don't go on suffering! Get INNER-AID. Sold by all drug stores here in Hope. —Adv. WE REGRET that we have been unable to accept all requests for appointments for the past week. To give further service next week Mrs. James H, Miller (HERLOISE) will be here on Tuesday, April 16th -Thursday, April 18th Friday, April 19th MISS HENRY'S SHOP For appointment! — Phpne 292 (j iV '"1 Monday, April 15, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page TtiNfi Social and P< crsona Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. I J Social Calendar Wednesday, April 17 1' The Gardenia Garden club will meet Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 «lt the home of Mrs, C. V. Nunn With Mrs. Sam Woniuck as associate hostess. j Tho John Cain Chapter D.A.n. will hold Us regular monthly lun- Oheon meeting at Hotel Barlow ul 1JJ:30 noon Wednesday. Hostssses wiy be Mrs. Gus Huyncs, Mrs. J,.l)u*. Battle mid Mrs. Ralph Burton. •j The Lilac Garden Club will mcel Wednesday afternoon at H o'clock f t the home of Mrs. M. M. Smyth nd Mrs. Marion Buchunnan on aou,Jh Main street. Thursday, April 18 The Primary Department of Ihe First Baplisl church will hold its 3ni»'.ial Easter Egg hunt nl Ihe IJomc of Mrs. M. S. Bales, Elm ap«! 10th streets Thursday al'ler- liUBn at 5 o'clock. All members are urged to attend. t There will be a call meeting of the Choral club of the Friday Mu- 4ic club at the home of Mrs. Gar- rctt Story Thursday afternoon at •}' o'clock. All members are urged to attend. Ifrlday, April 19 ; A pro-school clinic will bo held at .the office of the Hcmpstoad County Health Nurse in the Court haiise on Friday, April 19. Dr. lii'E.' Smallwood of Arkadulphia. will be the examining doclor. All molhers with children who will enter school in September or at mid-term are urged to bring the children for examination. The clinic will open at 1 o'clock in the after noon. Hope Easter Service 6:15 a.m. Sunday The tenth annual community Easier rnoining player survlcu will jo held next Sunday morning at he high school stadium at 0:15 o'clock. pr. Thomas Brcwslcr, Pastor of First 'l : yc!«b;.ytt'riiin church, will be the speaker. An attractive and appropriate planned by program has the Ministerial been Alliance. Both musical and vounl lumbers will be heard in addition to the congregational singing. The hours is slightly earlier than loretofore, in order to begin the service at about sunrise, and to enable everyone to return to the church of Ihoir choice for regular Kastcr Sunday morning services. A record crowd is expected, and everybody is cordially invited. Young People's Classes Open at 1st Baptist Church Beginning at 7: 15 tonight and continuing each night this week through Friday, classes for young people and adults will be conducted in iho educational building of First Baptist church. Rev. W. E. Perry, pastor, First Baptist church. Nashville, will teach Dr. W. R. White's recent book, "Baptist Distinctives." The p;istor, Rev. S. A. Whitlow, will ;Coming and Going : Mr. and Mrs. Truman Humphries and little daughters, Barbara and piannc will leave today for their 1'tJJne in Shrcveport after a Iwo weeks visil with Mrs. Humphries parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Kug- gles here. i. Mr. and Mrs. John C. Shidelcv and son Johnnie nre visiting Mrs. Shidcler's sister, Mrs. H. G. By- Shidelor has recently been discharged from the armed forces afler serving three years at Ihe Aberdeen Proving.Ground in Maryland. Mrs. Shidclcr will be remembered as the former Miss Carolyn Ro- hcrtson. Jq Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Ellen, Sr. had as Sunday guests, Mrs. W. K. Fovvler and Master Kenneth Johnson of Washington, D. C.. Mrs. Gordon Ball of Huston, Mass., Misses Annabel and Carolyn Jean Moses and Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Ellen, Jr. and little son, J. B. 3rd .of Ihis city. The Doctor Says: By Dr. Written WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN for NEA Service Occupational exposure to load QCCUIS in more than 150 industries, of which the dusty trades are the most hazardous. Workers engaged in the manufacture of storage batteries, pottery, and red and while lend, those who* remove point, those who solder, mid those who dis-assernblc lend products are most often afflicted with lead poisoning. DOROTHY DIX Security for Mother Dear Dorothy Dix: I am a widow, my husband leaving me my home and a small income on which 1 can live if I am very careful. I have one son. He has never kept a job and never made much, find he is married to a girl who is lazy and who thinks of nothing but pleasure. She has no use for me and I have never liked her. Now this is my problem: My son wants me to sell rny home and buy a modern place for, them Toxic lead obsorplion can do- and comc and livo with tnom . H c for exposed workmen. The once t)f a few slippled leach "Outlines of Bible History" By Dr. P. E. Burroughs. The nightly schedule will r lows: 7:15-11:00—Class period 8:00-8:15—Devotional period 8:15-0:00—Class period. All of the young people and adulls of Hie Firsl Baptist Church are urged to enroll in one of these? classes. Births Mr. and Mrs. Horace Whilten of Hourna. Louisiana announce Ihe Arrival. :'6f ;\ 46h. ',TKom'as : 'born iftmdayji Aprons.,;. 1 . Mrs. Thos. Brewster Heads Ouachita Presbytery Women Mrs. Thomas Brewster of Hope wns elected president of the Woman's Auxiliary of the Ouachita Prcsbylery at concluding sessions of the 42nd annual two-day ineet- iiifi ;il Malvern over Ihe week-end. Oilier officers: Corresponding secrclary, Mrs. Nick Jewel of Hope; secretary of Synodical Pres- bytedial, Mrs. W. Killough of Gurdon; secretary of spiritual life, Mrs. R. V. Hall of Tc.xarkanii- secretary of Christian educational and ministerial relief, Mrs. L. J. Wilh- crspoon of Mcna. Mrs. J. J. Battle of Fulton was chosen chairman of Districl Three. «THEIRviEYES '>•.'• :': . Chicago, April 15 — (tP)— Two would-be ' movie queens mot a slar, but H was on Traffic Policeman T.'D. Cunningham's blue coat Dclores Cribbs, D, and Mary Ann Mor.se, 10, packed their clothes in shopping bags and set off on their'bicycles for Hollywood. After pedalling for two ' hours they reached ' the Lop. ...Policeman Cunningham lold .../em Hollywood was Ihe olhcr way and called their parents. vclop as n result of one's drinking fluids which have been stored in lead vats. Olher sources are: slightly acid drinking water which has been drawn through lead pipes; certain hair dyes and cos- mclic.s; lead painl gnawed by babies from their cribs; lead toys which are chewed; and tobacco containing an excessive amount of Distaste for food, especially al breakfast, disturbed sleep, fatigue, and mild anemia are early signs of toxic lead absorption. Later, the patienl develops severe weakness, fatigue, anemia, constipalion, attacks of colic, and a peculiar pasty skin color. PERIODIC BLOOD TESTS Modern practices in plants where lead is a hazard include blood examination al rcgular_ intervals pressed cells is consistent with good health, for signs of toxic lead absorption do not develop until a large number of red cells are affected. Abdominal colic usually develops in cases of lead poisoning afler constipation and abdominal pain have been present, for some time. The pain is often intense, and il may be eased by pressure. Lead colic resembles oilier abdominal conditions, a fact which must be kepi in mind. Lead poisoning may lead lo paralysis, usually in thai part of the body which is used most in Ihe trade. Months are sometimes required for the condition lo clear after exposure to lead has slopped. SEDATIVES AID CURE Treatment of loxic lead absorption includes the administration of sedatives, purgatives, and intravenous injections of calcium glu- conalc. The lead is stored in the bones, and apparently il is crowded out if extra calcium is given the patienl. Workers exposed to lead are advised to drink at least a quart of pasteurized milk every day. Occupational exposure to lead,is largely air-borne. The proper use of blowers, ventilators, and masks is essential for ils control. Safety standards permit no more than 0.15 milligrams of lead in every cubic meter of air. Personal cleanliness is highly advisable, for il minimizes Ihe danger of lead's being swallowed wilh food or drink, and of ils being absorbed through the skin. Iceland is an island of volcanic says in this way life will be, easier for me and that they will take care of me Ihe balance of my life. I am afraid if I do Ihis lhal my olher children, who have always helped me. will never forgive me. Please tell me whal lo do. WORRIED ANSWER: Your husband has lefl you enough money upon which lo live without being a burden lo anyone, but if you are idiot enough to turn il over lo Ihis boy and his wife (Ihey will rob you of it and then make things so unpleasant for you that you will be forced to leave their house and go "to live with your good children. . OFFENSE TO OTHER CHILDREN If you do whal your son and his wife want you lo do, your other children would have a righl lo be offended wilh you for doing a thing .hat will nol only bring misery upon yourself, bul will throw you as a dependent upon their hands to support j beg you nol to do this foolish thing. Keep your own house and your own money. Be independent. Don't go to live with your daugh- ler-in-law. Don't listen to your son when he asks you lo give him your money and promises to lake care of you. Once he has his hands on your money and he and his wife will turn you out of doors. G-l BUILT Mundelcin, III., April 15 — (/!>)— \V .F. Traynur's - new home will be, for the mosl part. Gl-buill. When Ihey learned thai Traynor, former gunner's male in the navy, planned lo construct a five-room frame bungalow, doing the work himself, 10 former service men came over lo help him Sunday, pouring the concrete in three hours. Other G-l's, with seven other Mundelcin residents, have undertaken lo complete Ihe house. — o A halibut matures when 11 years old. origin. own mother. Then, widowers are a preferred matrimonial risk and almost always make better husbands lhan men who have never been married before. DEAR DOROTHY DIX: Why arc men lo determine whether they are sincere or nol? RUTH H. ANSWER: Mosl men make love lo women because they think women expect il of them, and because they fancy Ihemselves as love-makers. II is merely a plca- sanl way of passing the lime, and Ihey do nol cxpccl lo be taken seriously. Don't be so foolish and unsophis- licaled as lo think thai every man who comes around you is in love wilh you, or thai every man who flirts wilh you inlands lo lead you lo Ihe allar. There is only one way to lell when a man's lovemaking is serious and sincere, and lhal is when he is willing lo marry you to prove il. Laugh off all the rest (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Clubs J CLUB REPORT Wednesday. April 10. the club DEAR DOROTHY DIX: I am a woman of 35 and have an offer of marriage from a man who is desirable in every way except lhal he is a widower and Ihe falher of a child Iwo years old. Do you think I could make marriage with him a success? MARY B. ANSWER: Evidently the child is whal makes you hesilale, but lhal need only be a drawback in case you are one of Ihe women who has no maternal instinct If that is true, do not marry the man because you will never love any child, or be kind lo il, except your own. And Ihe cruelest and wickedesl thing lhal any woman can do is lo be a mean stepmother. But if you love children, there is no reason why you shouldn't take Ihis lillle one 'into your hear! and be a real mother lo it Anc its age is an advantage on both sides. Having cared for if from ils babyhood "and developed its mine and character, it will be, indeed yours, and having no recollection of any other mother, it will love met at the home of Mrs. Luther Westfall. The song "All Through the Night" was sung followed by games led by Mrs. Hutson ,recrea- lional leader. The devolional was ed by Mrs. Weslfall. The roll call was answered wilh a new vegelable slanted for Ihe first time Ihis year. Minnies were read and approved. Mrs. Hulson gave a reporl of Ihe ionic demonslralion council meeting which was held at Hope. Discussion then followed on whal to do to observe our National Home Dem- orislralion week—May 5lh lo 12lh. ! The Basic 7 food group was discussed by Miss Weslbrook. She also ghve a demonstralion on making bias lape. The sale and gifl box brough $2.33. Al the end of Ihe meeling Ihere was a flower exchange. The meeling adjourned by repealing the Home Demonstration 'club creed. The nexl meeling will be al Mrs. George Boozer's May 8. _HAPPY HOME "The Happy Home Dcmonslration Club met at the home of Mrs. M. H. Peebles April 5. The devotional was read by Mrs. Nash Stanlon and the song, "Old Folks al Home" was sung by the group. Roll call was answered with one new vegetable I'm serving my family. The business old and new was discussed. The new yearbooks were given out and the President Mrs. Bill Rosenbaum explained how to use them. Miss Westbrook gave ai demonslralion on using bulton hole worker and also how to make bias binding. The following nine members were present: Mrs.. Bill Rosenbaum, Mrs. Ferd Gathrighl, Hanlon, Mrs. Gilbert Howcll, Mrs. awson Ellis, Mrs. Edward Hill. Mrs. Morice Sanders, Mrs. Horace Arnold. During Ihe recreational period Mrs. M. H. Peebles conducted a hat making contest. Some very allraclivc Easier bonnels were made. A salad plale was served by Ihe hosless. The nexl meeling will be at the home of Mrs. L,awson Ellis and the demonslra- .ion will be on canning chicken. HINTON The Hinlon Home Demonslralion Hub mel on Monday aflcrnoon, April 8, al Ihe communily club louse. We sang Ihe club song led by Miss Weslbrook. The devotional was read by Mrs. Edd Black reading the 20lh chapter of John. Prayer by the group. A very intercsl- ing recrealional period was led by Miss Westbrook. Roll call was answered by each member answering with a new ycglable serving their families. Minutes were read and approved. Mrs. Huelt bought enough oil clolh lo cover Ihe lable and donaled il lo the club. The next regular meeling will be an all day meeling. The morning will be spent quilling so bring your needle and Ihimble. Picnic lunch will be served by Ihe club members al noon. Beginning al 2 o'clock in Ihe aflernoon the regular home demonslralion club meeling and demonslration on upholstering will be conducted. All club members will have report sheets in yearbook filled out at next club meeting. A very inleresling review was conducted on the Basic Seven Groups of foods. Miss Westbrook gave demonslration on mak' ing bias tape. Knowing how to make tape will save time and work for any homemaker. The vice-president, Mrs. Edith Ridwer, will conduct recreational at the nexl club meeling. Fifty cenls was turned in by the Flour coupon club captain. They arc double value during the monlh of April. The club adjourned by say- 3 Killed, 20 Hurt in State Accidents By United Press j Three persons were dead and 12 injured as the result of automobile accidents in Arkansas over the week-end. Nolan Moran, about 28, of Kirby, Ark., was killed instantly Sunday when the car in which he was riding plunged off an embankment on Highway 70 near Glenwod. Ruby Stafford, 37-year-old Hot Springs invalid, died after being struck by an ice truck driven by Richard Johnson, a Negro. Johnson was charged with involuntary manslaughter. Stafford was said to have rolled his wheel chair in the path of Johnson's truck. Abner J. Ashcrafl, 40-year-old city marshal of Colcr, Mo., died Sunday afternon of injuries suffered March 26 in an accident near Blytheville. Five persons were injured early Sunday when their car left Highway 70, west of Hot Springs and went over an embankment. The injured were D. Trammel, 23 of Amity, Ray Blacksdale, A. W. Bales, Kenneth Wood, and Mary Whitfield, all of Hot Springs. A series of traffic accidents in and near Little Rock injured seven persons. One of the victims deliberately leaped into the path of an automobile in a suicidal effort, police said. He is D. D. Childress. 39- year-old patient of the state, hospital. He suffered a broken right arm, shoulder and head injuries'. Mrs. J. W. Duncan, 21, her three- year-old daughter, Jennie Duncan, Sally Jane Barber, and Marie Allen, all of Little Rock, were hurt when their car collided wilh another vehicle at a Little Rock in- ing the home demonstration club terseclion. creed. «i Mrs. Roy Cranford, 34, suffered Emperor Hirohito Reported Planning to Turn Christian Des Moines, April 15 — UP) — Emperor Hirohito is study- . ing Christian doctrines and will embrace Christinialy i n the near future, the Rev. Bokko Tsuchiyama, a Japanese Christian minister from Osaka, told a Methodist youth rally yesterday. The Japanese people also are loking for a new religion, the minister declared, adding "thousands are going to follow the emperor's lead." "They feel Shinto and Buddhism have failed and are turning toward Christianity," Mr. Tsuchiyama asserted. o Bouquet Garni is a, bunch of herbs used for flavoring meat dishes, soups, etc. It generally consists of two or three stalks of parsley, a sprig of thyme and half a bay leaf. If the herbs are 'resh they are merely tied together, if dried they should be tied in small bag. The bouquet garni is removed when the dish is served. back and possible internal injuries when the car in which she was riding collided with another in Lille Rock. ' Police reported that Sterling Parker, a Lille Rock Negro, was thrown 150 feet from his car when it struck a bridge-abutment near' Litle Rock' yesterday. He was reported in a serious condition today. . ' SKIN SUCCESS SOAP and OINTMENT you as it would have loved ils Mrs. M. H. Peebles, Mrs. Nash RIALTO A GEORGE STANWYCK • BRENT LUCILE* WATSON EVE ARDEN — Featurettes — LATEST NEWS Odd Occupations Features at 1, 3:04, 5:08, 7:12, 9:16 \ASll I lAki kiAICD Copyright by William Mnltt *j W I LLI AM M Al t K —Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC. • if The railroad tracks followed the curce of the bay, running along the high bluffs above the beach. Directly below, on Ihe beach, fish houses and lobstermen's shacks stretched in a ragged line . along the water's edge, and on Ihe other side, a half mile inlands, the village lay in a trim pattern of gray and white. The hard-surfaced road ran straight fronv^h&iyijLlage to the tracks, then turned and edged diagonally down the sleep bluff lo Ihe back of Ihe fish houses. At the crossing stood Ihe depol, Ihe ornate, dirty brosvn passenger station on one side and the freighl slation on Ihe olher. The freight station was simpler and dirtier. Ils single window, facing the bay, was stippled by driving sand and encrusted with salt, and the bright sunlight of a late August afternoon, struggling through il, was a mere buff-colored glow on Ihe blackened floor inside. A Model A beach wagon, ils varnish long since gone and replaced by paint of that shade of brown traditionally used in duck boats, its tail-board chains rattling, slopped beside Ihe loading platform. The freight agent, a long-faced luosc-joinled man in overalls, was wailing beside the platform wilh a claw-hammer in one hand and an ax in the olher. As the car slopped, he slepped on Ihe running board and leaned across Ihe girl in Ihe seat beside Ihe driver. "He's wild," he said. 'Crazy as a cool. Hear him?" From inside Ihe freighl station came the muffled barking of a dog', angry and incessant. Eld- rcdge Daniels scowled and climbed out from behind the wheel. He was a short, muscular man of about 40, broad .in the shoulders voice -Jhat § was hu-^andjow there " They both turned and looked at her. "Guess you wouldn't feel so good if you'd come all the way from Tennessee in that thing," she said. Ellie threw his head back-and and broader in the hips, with a square jaw and bland, wide-open eyes. He walked with a swagger, a lifting of. the leg,s from the hips that drew the eyes irresistibly to his wide rump,'and there?*'as an air of energy about him >us he went to the buck of the car, let down the tail-board and took out a-baseball- bat,jl.a length ,qf rope, and a doubles-barreled shotgum! ' Debby •" • Weeks-, sat ,ijliU'i.in,.).hQ, front seat -and sco\yled, too. She was Eldredge's wife's half- sister, a slender 19-year-old girl with a quiet, watchful face. Her hair was neither long nor,, short, falling raggedly to the collar of her gray sweat shirt, and it was the uneven brown of weathered corn silk, a brown that was shot with black and with pale copper. Her cheek bones were high and prominent, her cheeks thin and chiseled, the tan of her face like beach-grass in autumn. She eyed the agent stolidly, then turned -and watched her brother-in-law as he slipped a couple of shells into the gun. "What are you gonna do, Ellie?" she asked. She, and everyone else, had been calling him "Ellie" ever since she could remember; it was hard for her lo remember now that his first name was really Eldrcdgc. "Well, let's see him," said Ellio. Debby slid out of the car and folowed them in, walking like a boy in her low sneakers. The sweat shirt was loose and long, cove-ring all but the legs of her looked her, his eyes . Then' he nodded. "That's Debb'y, 1 " M' said. " -Wide. right, , . ;,.,. ,,, "Give .me jthe gun,' !' ishe said, "and you Icjpen. the -c'r.t(te' :ahd jump back. If; \TK "-Takes" : a'ftcl- v " you I'll knock him off." The agent looked at Ellie ques- lioningly. "Can the girl handle dungaree trousers. As they opened the door, the N e uj angry barking subsided into a steadier, angrier growl. The crate stood in the middle of the floor, and through the slats the dog was a shapeless bundle of brown and white hair, rufled and matted and shaggy. They filed in, and slowly the head emerged from the mass of hair, an over-size head with blood-shot eyes -and bared teeth. '"See?" said the agent. "Crazy as ii coot." "Don't look very reasonable, does he?' Ellie asked mildly. •How we gonna go about gettin' him out of there?" If he was mine," said the agent, "I'd shoot him first and take him out afterwards." Ellie looked doubtful. "He's a present," he said, "from that doctor I guided last fall. He said he was a good quail dog." He stood his hands on his bios, his apart, scowling at the dog. with feel "Come all the way from Tennessee. They got lots of quail in Tennessee." "I'll bet lie oats 'em," said the agent. "And what he can do on Tennessee quail don't tell you nothin' about how he'll be on Cape Cod quail." Ellie was listening, blood lines, too," he said. •Good The agent looked at him scornfully. Look "Good blood? Look at him. at that head. You think that's a good-looking bird dog?" Ellie nodded, watching the dog. "That's how I comc to get him. Couldn't get nowhere in field trials on account of his looks. The ugly one of the litter, the doctor Sure she can handle a gun." The agent turned and glared at Debby. "You got the nerve to shoot him?" "Sure she's got the nerve," saic Ellie. "Go ahead. Do like she said." The agent shrugged. "Okay. It's> your funeral. Only if he bites me I'm going to sue you." Ellie grinned and motioned will his head toward the crate. There was a squeaking of auto mobile brakes in the parking space outside, and a voice called "Where's the mad dog?" Ellie said, "Don't take long fo things to get around, does if Who's out there?" Debby stuck her head out of th door. "Lot of summer people,' she said. "Four cars full of 'em Bart Wyman and all them." She took the gun and went bad to the window. She put it to he shoulder, drawing beads on vari ous spots in the room, then held i ready across her stomach, he thumb toying with the safety. Elli stationed himself beside the doo with the bat, and the agent leane his ax against the wall in back o him and knelt beside the crate. He pulled the nails on the to of two of the side shits. The do^ w;is still growling. Then, reach ing for the ax, the agent stood up He wailed until the dog ,was look ing the other way before he benl the slats down against the floor and sprang back to the wall. They slood still, watching the? dog, and for what seemed a long lime the growling continued. Then slowly it fell off, like an alarm clock running down, and started up again, tentatively, and stopped again. Slowly the head came out through the opening, low, swaying from side to side like a cornered bull. And after another long wait the dog walked stiffly out of the crate, his head still down, his eyes half shut. He shook himself. Then he opened his eyes and shook himself HKtiin, and again and again, and he turned and bit at a flea on his back. When he turned buck he raised his head ;>id stood still, puning, looked up at Debby with eyes that were blood-shot and oozy. "See." said Debby. She leaned the gun against the window easing and stepped toward Ihe dog_ with her hand out. "Look out,' 'the agent shouted. She looked at him scornfully, "Crazy, nothin 1 ," she said, and she loaned over tmd stroked the dog's head. He stood thl-re, slill pant" ACCESSORIES TO BRIGHTEN YOUR EASTER OUTFIT You'll find just the accessories you want for your Easter outfit at Robison's. Come in and see the good selection we have to choose from. DICKEY'S Pretty new frilly and tailored dickey's. White and pastel colors. Just the thing to wear with your new Easter suits. 1 .98 >1.98 to GLOVES Fabric gloves in white arid pastel coi.ors. 1 .49 0.98 to know." ing, still looking upj at her. "Toss "Well, what are you going to do? me that rope," she ;.said, and with Shoot him, or take a chance on , the rope she took two half hitccs gellin' chawed?" ••-. jaiounci is collar and led him to- Debby, standing in the ' shadow j ward iho door, beside the v.iiidov/, spokis w a (To Be Continued) COSTUME JEWELRY Matching necklace and bracelet sets. 0.98 ^ up Lapel Pins with matching ear rings 1.98 to 16 .75 CLEOPATRA PEARLS One, two and three strand !.98 to 25-00 NEW EASTER BAGS Smart new bags in patents, plastics,-fabrics and leathers. All colors. 1.98 to 10 .98 We Give and Redeem Eagle Stomps Geo, W. Robison 6- Co. Hope The Leading Department Store Nashville

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