Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 3, 1947 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

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'*" •:- •"*, '" •" "/ i *" ' - • - i' 1 ' "• '"" *>- W<vr r - v > * - ' HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, July 3, 1947 Thursday, July 3, 1947 HOP! STAR, HOPI, ARKANSAS Page sIFIED . Adi Mutt Be In Offfc« bay Before Publication at On* Thrw Six On«c-> , Day Dayi Days Month ; 49 M 1.50 4.50 ,.*.. .80 1.20 $ MS 2.10 2.40 2.70 K™. 1.05 « —1,20 i...«tl.35 _... P *Kj.,«d,.._. 1,50 8.00 ; ; R«tes are (or Continuous ,._ Insertions Only __ Want Ads Casn In Advance Tot Taken Over the Phone 2.00 2.50 1.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 6.00 7.50 9.00 Wanted to Rent 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 For Sale GIRDLES, BRAS- etes > and surgical supports. Irfe, "Ruth Dozier, 210 South Phone 942-J. 24-1 m 1' SALES CO. NORTH tain at Ave, B. offers bargains aUore. Khaki pants and shirts, riots, double deck bunk mates. Office chairs, water j5s, canteens, mosquito bars, Sather cushioned theatre seats, sbtric drop cords. 4 wheel rub- t^lired trailers, and hundreds other items. Come over and stfor yourself. 27-6t BAIT FOR SALE ALL hmer on O. E. Douglass' farm friiles north of Hope on Prov- \ Ground Highway. l-3t UNO WORMS. CALVIN otiglas, North Hazel St. l-3t LB. CAPACITY ALL METAL e,f;box. A-l condition. $35. 216 atH Hervey, Phone 942-J. 3-3t 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, ROOM FURNISHED apartment or house. Jack Williamson. Employment Security Division. Phone 037 or 302-J. 4-61 Rides Wanted CAN CARRY 2 PASSENGERS TO Los Angeles. Leaving Thursday O. D. Russell. 1-31 morning 5 a.m. Phone 972-J. Lost PAIR SHELL • FRAME REAPING glasses. Lost downtown day. Reward. Phone 163. Tues 3-H BRACELET WITH STONES across ;the top. Lost Monday If found please call 850 Hope, Ark. for. reward or contact the Hope Star office. 3-3 Notice WHEN IN NEED OF CUT FLOW crs, sprays, corsages, or po plants, Call Ellen's Florist on Spring Hill road. Phone 2-F-2 28-2v. ,,USED ROTARY GREASE _,-__.<,at a bargain price. Young ICHe'yrolet Co. 3-3t METAL ICEBOX, condition. Phone 1129-J-l. 3-3t;i TARPAULIN, 15 X [? with eyelets. Also heavy ijnnd tackle* with 60 ft. of ifij'rope. 404 South Elm St. ne 459. 3-3t FARMALL TRACTOR equipment. All- household iture. Several hundred feet some corn. Place for -Autrey Wilson, 3 miles ithlon Patmos road. 3-3t For Rent )5«C)OM,MODERN HOUSE. large room with utilities. 26-W-ll. T. L. Brint. l-3t Fair Enough By Weitbrook PegUr Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. Baseball Standings Southern Association Club W. L. Pet. Vlobile 53 29 few Orleans ;........... 50 34 Chattanooga 43 41 Atlanta 40 41 Nashville 38 40 3irmingham Memphis ittle Rock , American Club Sfew York . Boston 40 44 32 45 30 52 .646 .595 .51S .494 .487 .476 .416 .366 League W. L. Pet. 42 20 34 31 Detroit ... ............................. 34 21 Philadelphia .................... 34 32 Cleveland Washington 29 29 30 33 .019 .523 .523 .5,15 .500 .476 Chicago 32 37 .464 St.L ouis 24 40 .375 National League Club Brooklyn New York ..... St. Louis ...... Chicago ....... Cincinnati ... Philadelphia Pittsburgh..:: W. L. . 39 29 . 37 29 .... 35 28 ... 34 32 .. 33 33 ... 34 35 ... 29 40 ... 25 40 Pet, .574 .561 .556 .515 .500 .493 .420 .385 Market Report Battle of the /Greens' in Cotton Loop .UNFURNISHED APART- •jvate bath, close in. Mrs. IJbVPickard, 620 East Third St. : "' l-3.t BEDROOM^ PRIVATE btfthy.accomodate three adults. East, 3rd St. Phone 588-J. Cotton States Standings Pavls. 3-3t M9T BEDROOM WITH AD- ning bath. Apply 615 West Div- 3-3t Call 208-T. 3-3t f -»')Le'vel yard* • Dig Post Holes • Plow, Gardens • Cut Vacant 'i;; i lpOts'\»"^«o,cu«tom Work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. ij Phone 1068 8.-Walnut St. fcsrfe'j' 1,1 '. * . ECONOMIZE..... y Buy Plumbing fixture* here. Plutnblng and Initallatlon and pepalr work. Reasonable and ;reliable. HARRY SEGNAR ;, 10?3 8. Main Phone 382-J REMOVED FREB to Within 40 Mites DEAD HORSfcS, COWS •nd CRIPPLES Tcxarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W /Phone Collect) UNo Answer Phone 3168-R Carl Jones ELECTRIC CO. Wlrlnf Wlrtop ' Utctricol Phone 784 New York, July 3—There is ab- •solutely no doubt that'other New Dealers besides Henry Wallace and his protege ,Louis L. Horch, were friendly to the projects of Nicholas Konstantin Roerich, the mystical guru or master spirit. Morris Leopold Ernst, of New York, a lawyer, is a New Dealer. He was in the organization of the American newspaper guild, particularly in the New York chapter, which, ever since those founding days, has been heavily infested with a plaugc of Communists. Broun, an inveterate smapler, was confirmed a Catholic shortly be fore he died. Before that, however, he had been a left wing So cialist, and had openly collabo- 'ated with the Communists al- .hough he never was honest or jrave enough to be frankly .one of .hem. Not lhal it-hiatters except as it may effect your opinion-of his Clarksdale character and strenglh! He 'had Et Dorado also practised nudism. One of his Helena'.... colleagues in the bleeding heart Hot Springs,... profession said of Broun that he lad worshipped at all shrines. Morris L. Ernst's biography ... Who's Who in America says he was ,born in :Unionto'wn, Ala., in 1888,'?apdPi-et-his A.VB. from Williams and his law degree from w York law school. From 1909. to 1911, he was a shirt manufacturer. ;From 1911 to 1915 his business was "retail furniture". In 1915 he •joined the law firm of Greenbaum, Wolff and Ernst; in New York. Since then he has been "attorney for American Newspaper Guild: Served- as arbiter for -Mayor La Guardia in taxicab strike, 1934 (a racket strike in .which union gangsters terrorized New York "while the best police force in the. world appeared to be fearful and helpless, ed); Drafted legislation for, Gov. Lehman (New Deal-Roosevelt governor of >few York, ed) on ins. and banking matters; Mem. N. Y. State Banking Board since inception by app't. gov's. Roosevelt and Lehman." He also wrote several books including "Sex Life of the Unmarried Adult" and "Ultimate Power" and is a "lecturer before cl,ubs and colleges." I find no record of any war service in the first war. Henry Wallace also was busy otherwise. • What is the guiding thought of this not at all bashful nominee for grealness, who has exercised a very strong influence in the conduct of one union whose bosses constantly extolled ,and appeased Moscow and persecuted many loyal American newspaper workers; who drafted legislation ' 'on insurance and banking matters and held an influential position.'.on the board in control of bankig in the state of New York? What is his attitude toward insurance and banking, these indispensable institutions of the capitalist system which underlies the American form of government? Is he friendly to that system? What sort of preaching would club members and politically callow college students hear from Morris Leopold Ernst? I would hesitate to nole again particularly that this philosopher and covert director of our destiny comes to us from the shirt and furniture Iradcs but for the fact that many of his own political colleagues often disqualified me on By The Associated Pres The battle of the "Greens" leagucleading Greenville and sec- oridplace Greenwood — continues strong in the Cotton States League. Greenville's Bucks stomped the Hot Springs Bathers, 4 to 0, last light, and Greenwood followed suit by beating Helena, 8 to 4. The Bucks' shutout victory was hurled by Wilford (Junior) Cunningham, who pitched a sevenhit- ter. Starring at the bat for Green ville was Third Baseman Joe Webb with three singles that drove in a pair 'of. runs. Trying to keep pace with the Idop leaders, Greenwood slammed out 17 hits for the second straight win over the Seaporters. Meanwhile, Cy'Havird, Helena first sacker, hit safely for the 19th consecutive game. Third place Clarksdale perked up its percentage column with a dou ble win over El Dorado. The Planl crs tcok the first game, 10 to 2, and edged the Oilers, 1 to 0, in the nightcap. Tonight's, games: El Dorado at Hot Springs Helena ot Clarksdale Greenwood at Greenville. —— ; — ; —o— : POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, July 3 — (A 1 )—Live poultry: weak. Receipts 11 trucks, no cars; FOB prices; fowl 27; fryers 31-33; others unchanged. Butter firm; receipts 607,352; 93- score AA 69; 92 A 67.5; 90 B 66.25; 89 C 64.5; cars: 90 B 66.75 89'C 65. Eggs: top firm, balance unsettled; receipts 12,708; current receipts 40.5-41; checks 37.5-38.5; others unchanged. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., July 3 —Ml—Hogs 7,000; market uneven; weights under..240 Ibs. mostly 25 igher; spots 50 higher than ayer- ge Wednesday; lew. 250-260 Ib^ bout steady, but bulk 250 Ibs up nsold, with bids J50 to 75 lower; ows 25 lo 1.00 or more lower; bulk ood and choice 160-240 Ibs 24.755.00; top 25.25 fairly freely early; ew 250-260 Ibs 24.00-50; 130-150 Ibs 3.00-24.50; 10-12 Ib pigs 2.2.; got,d 17-45 Ib sowp 17.508.75; few 19.00; heavier weights 5.50-16.75; stags mostly 13.00-15.00. Cattle 2,000; calves 1,000; mostly leanup trade on steers and butch- T yearlings with supply very light nd prices about steady in a slow leal; few medium and good steers 23.0-25.50; medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings around 8.00-24.00; cows very dull arid ending lower; some early sales 25 or more off; banners and cutters around 10.00-12.50; -few -common and medium beef cows 13.00-15.50; Hills steady; top sausage bulls 17.00 and beef bulls to 17.50; veal- ers steady; good and choice 20.00 24.00; medium 16.00-19.00. Sheep, 1,500; market about steady; most good and choice finds; buck lambs 1.00 less; few medium and good lots 20.00-23.00; Team W....L., Greenville .....45 18 .Pet .71 Greenwood.... .; 40 24 .625 ..36 28 ....26 38 ... 24 40 . ,.19 42 .56 .406 .375 ..31 most 15.00; shorn ewes 7.00. common throwouts bulk of mediu to 14.00 choice Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Pros! 1927, Coniolldatcd January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Mix. H. Woihburn, Secretary-Treasurer ot the Stor building 212-214 South Walnut Street, • Hope, Ark. AIM. H; Woiriburn, Editor & Publish*? Paul H. Jono«, Managing Editor Gtorga W< Hosmor, Meeh. Supt. tnt M. Davit, Advertising Managtf Ernma G. Thomai, Cashier Entered as second class matter at th* fost Office at Hopa, Arkansas, under the "Set of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprlsn Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable ir fdvance): By city .carrier per week 20c per month 85c. Mall rates—In Herrm stead, .Nevada, Howard, Miller one LaFayette counties, $4.50 per year: els* «here $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn, tterlck Building; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue: New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grana "ivd.; Oklahoma City, 314 terminal Bldg.: New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of .the Associated Press: The Associated Press is entitled exclusively tc the use for republication of all the loca news printed in this newspaper as well a all AP news dispatches. a sport- POR MATTRESStbeither renovated or n§w, -For Upholstering,- Slip Covers, Draperies and for Interior Decorating, Mail us your name, and address on a post card and pur salesman will call at your home to show you samples and quote prices on your job. We manufacture Fire Resistant Innersprings. Write for demonstration of proof. Address all mail to. HINSHAW MATTRESS CO. If 19 Milaw St. Texarlcona, Texas Phone 818 writer.'I seem to have been more successful at writing sports thai Morris Leopold Ernest was at hir .trig' others,: perhaps Negro girls or greenhorn immigrant girls, to sew shirts for him, and at selling sofas to -newlyweds on the honored i sometimes .. melancholy chattel mortgage plan. What,is ;this New Dealer's atti tude,' toward: capitalism? . .'...• F6r information on-.this point cite a letter from a court record The case'was one in which Loui L. Horch,'a back-slid New Dea disciple of Nicholas Konstantir Roerich,'.Was grabbing back pos session of j the 24-story Lamasery on Riverside Drive known as th Roerich : museum and master institute. The term "master" runs through the projects and literature of'Roerich's cleverly publicized career in mysticism, occultism, esoteric Buddhism and New Dealism in New York early in the Roosevelt era. He.Was regarded by some of hls'cultists as a "master intellect" and a "supernormal spirit." Horch has frankly said that as Father Divine was god almighty in his cult whose lamaseries wore called heavens, so Roerich was god almighty to his followers. .Ernst's legal role in "the litigation over ownership of the temple is not to be explained in a few lines, but he was at one time for Roerich. . This letter from the court record is done on the letterhead of Greenbaum, Wolff and Ernst. It is dated Feb. 15, 1933. It was addressed to Roerich at Naggar, Kulu, Punjab, India, which is the guru's address as given in Who's Wno in America "My dear Professor Hoerich," it says. "In behalf of my partners and myself I want to cordially thank you for your letter of Jan. 7, expressing your gratification with our efforts in behalf of the Roerich museum. As capital dwindles in importance it may well be that cultural movements will get into the ascendancy. There is no doubt in my mind but that these two movements (capitalism and the "cultural" movement as practiced by Roerich) are antagonistic to each other at present. With kind regards to you. "' ' "" """ ' Ernst. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, July 3— (/P) —July corn futures today pushed to anohtei all-time peak of $2.05 1-2 a bushel and July oats hit a new seasona top of $1.00 7-8. Although corn and oats were strong, wheat was weak throughout and lost almost 3 cents at times. Demand for cash corn was gooc but receipts continued light — only 35,000 bushels reported boo] overnight. Farmers apparently ar holding their old corn because o fears for their nevv crop, which i late in many cases due to adverse weather. Several factors combined to de- pres wheat. Receipts are running heavy in the southwest, where harvesting is under way. Traders said yields "in central Kansas were running .heavier than .expected. Cash wheat premiums were off about 1 1-2 cents lower than the previous close, July $2.18—$2:17 3-4, corn was up 5-8 to 2 3-4 cents-, July $2.05 1-4—1-4, and oats were 3-4 to 1 3-8 cent higher, July $1.00 1-2—3-8. Wheat in the cash market was not sold again today but No. 2 hard was quoted nominally at five to 10 cents over the July future and NO. (/P) RED AT (/P) TO (/P)h CENTS over: receipts 19 cars. Corn was steady; basis steady; bookings 60,000 bushels; shipping sales 115 t 000 bushels; receipts 239 cars; Oats were steady to two cents higher: premiums 1-2 cent lower to one cent higher; Bookings 45,000 bushels; shipping sales 103,000 bushels; receipts 40 cars, o- Leave It to Bums to Do Unexpected By JOE REICHLER Associated Press Sports Writer Leave it to Brooklyn to do the ncredible. „ The Dodgers today are on top of he National League. Yet, by all he laws of nature and baseball hey should be in the second divi- ion. For on paper. they are no nore than that. The lineup is far from impressive. Yet this club with Burt Shotton; fill-in for the exiled Leo Duroch- :r at the helm, with only tv.-o .300 litters, without the services of D ete Reiser, their best player, and with only, one dependable .pitcher, Halph Branca, is leading the SPORTS ROUNDUP -By Hugh S. Fullerton, Jr. Social and Pi >ociai ana rersona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. ond 4 P. M. I -® eague by one game. The Brooks borrowed 'r- page NEW YORK COTTON New York, July 3 Cotton held at the side the government's futures were irregular today in a quiet prcholiday market. Scattered liquidation depressed prices almost $1 a bale under the previous close in early dealings, but the market subsequently moved higher on scattered mill buying and Short covering. Most traders lines awaiting otton acreage report next Tues- lay for a better idea on cotton possibilities this year. Active selling in the final hour of trading forced prices down to he lowest levels of.the day. Futures closed 75 cents to $1.80 n bale lower than the previous close. Jly'high 37.45 — low 37.13 — last 37.20-23 off 15-18 Oct high 32.5 2— low 32.17 — last 32.17-22 off 27-32 Dec high 31.47 — low 31.13 — last 31.13-15 off 34-36 Men high 30.90 — low 30.53 — last 30.53 off 33 PINES SWIMMING POOL will be open THE 4th of JULY Hours: 9 o. m. to 10 p. m. $Fre$ Pj£r»i£<5rpMnds-Cold Drinks & Candy Ufe Guard on Duty at All Times W| HINT SUITS AND TOWELS Sincerely yours. (Signed I will present some other New Dealers in this strange society. There will be Henry Morgenthau's father, the old boy who vas the ambassador to Turkey and seems to have picked up some ideas on religion and fate in the Near East. There will be Senator Bob Wagner, with a tantalizing expression of intimacy with the circl'i. And thera will be a comic note in the association of Sol Bloom, the New York New Deal congressman who came on to be chairman of ojr House Commiltee on Foreign Affairs. As snug as bugs in a rug at the guru's Lamasery on Riverside Drive while the naive and unsuspecting Americans were going to ordinary brick and wood church houses on Sanday and prayer-meeting snd vespers, never suspecting' that dark forces of the Himalayas were hexing and bewitching them and rendering them incapable of unity and sound political action. To close today's lesson, I offei a take-home thought about the Ne\\ Deal shirt-maker, this ruler of the banking and insurance systems o New York, this adviser of Roose veil and Lehman, noting a decline of capitalism in the United States I call attention to his "kind re gards" to the boss of an Orienta and Russian cultural movemen notwithstanding the fact that Erns recognized the antagonism of this foreign force to the economic sys tem underlying the American form ol government. May high 30.34 — low 30.18 — last 30.01 N off 36 Jly high 29.47 — low 29.14 — last 29.10N off 35 Middling spot 37.30N off 40. N-nominal. o NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, July 3— (JP)— Cotton futures declined here today under holiday long liquidation. Closing prices were barely steady 90 cents to $1.20 a bale lower. Jly high 37.30 — low 37.01 — close 37.01 off 22. Oct high 32.52 — low 32.21 — close 32.21-24 off 22. Dec. high 31.49 — low 31.17 — close 31.i7-18 off 24. Mch high 3U.8G — low 30.G5 — close 30.05 off 18. May high 30.34 — low 30.09 — close 30.10B off 19. B-Bid. Red Touch Continued From Page One and a good American, simultane ously. The atlHude seems to be, com pletely, a to-Hell-with-you-and-hoo rah for-me ideology, and with small reason, today. I doubt i there is any trade now which i paid so well for so little work and which lives better, for free The old grinding toil is gone. Th brutalily is gone. The lousy livin L has been replaced by hotel fooc and service, and fine living quai ters. I mention brutality. A few year ago, I saw a hamhanded mat bounce a seaman off the bulkheai for 15 minutes, merely because th seaman, with a heavy hangovei refused to turn to. The mate wh strikes a seaman today is brougJ? up on charges, and the union wi refuse to man the ship if the con puny persists in allowing the of fender to sail. I mention a return 'to the ol feeling about Russia, befora we bt came allies. That feeling was s strong and so general that th All Nations . Continued From Page One ain and France to agree on the Marshall aid-Europe proposal. Use of the •term "provisional" in excluding Spain appeared to indi cate that the final decision or whether- Spain wbuld permanently be outside any economic agree ment reached would res-t with an international "temporary organiza tion" which the communique saic the British and French proposed tc establish. The .British and French foreign ministers conferred at length thi morning, emphasizing the break with Russia over the Marshall suggestion, j Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov, who declared yesterday that the program drafted by his British and French colleagues would divide Europe, winged his way back toward Moscow. His plane took off at 4 a.m. A representative of the French foreign ministry visited Moltov before his eparture .to wish him a pleasant surney home. Britain's Ernest Bevin and ranee's Georges Bidault met at le French foreign'ministry a few ours- after Molotov took off. Closeted with them were advis-. rs who participated in the three- ower conference which broke up n disagreement yesterday amid eated exchanges emphasizing the ap separating the British-French nd Russian views on the future of urope. -The meeting roused considerable peculation as to whether the east- rn European countries — those long the fringes of Russia — ould join Britain and France in articipation for economic recov- ry without the Soviet Union, or whether they would go along with .ussia and stay outside. . , These countries^ need dollar help nd most/of';them, have expressed pterest .in Secretary .of State Mar- nail's ,v suggestion Uliat future ,merican~ dollar aid to European buntries would be based on an verall recovery program drafted y the European countries them- elves. Britain and France already have pecified that Spain should be ex- luded from participation in such plan and Russia would be ex- luded on her own volition, since tlolotov said that such a program vould divide Europe and "lead to o good results." In Bern, members of the Swiss ;overnment said they were study- ng the situation in view of the So /lew position and probably would make their reaction known tomor- ow. Informed sources speculated hat Switzerland would adopt a autious, middle-of-the-road policy Because of a growing trade with 'oland, Czechoslovakia and the Balkans. Later Bevin planned to head sack to London to push his coun ry's part in the program. Bidault prepared to act in accordance with his announcement hat his government would- go on with its study of United Sttltaa Sec- •etary of State George C. Marshall's proposition. French sources predicted the VO foreign ministers would issue a joint statement when Bidault vis- ts London in the near future for ,he exchange of ratifications of the British-French treaty of alliance signed at Dunkerque last March. !rom the Giants book last night, 'ailing on three Giants pitchers for nine runs in the fourth inning and went on to a handy 11-3 victory. Ralph Branca, Brooklyn's biggest winner and all-star selection, won his llth game with a seven- litter and fanned 10. The win en abled the Dodgers to take a one game lead over the Boston Braves. The hubmen dropped a 6-5 dicision to the Phillies in Philadelphia. Scoring eight runs,in a wild fifth inning, the Cincinnati Reds defeat ed the Pirates in Pittsburgh 86. The New York- Yankees opened up a six and a half game lead in the American League by drubbing the Washington Senators 8-1 at the Yankee stadium. Scoring a rfln in the ninth innini the Philadelphia Athletics defeated the Red Sox at Boston 76 to take over undisputed possession of fourth place. Throttling a late rally, Hal Newhouser, Detroit's great southpaw, gained his ninth win against eight losses as he pitched the Detroit Tigers to a 6-5 win over the Indians in Cleveland. Helped by homers by Wally Jud nick and Jeff Heath, Jack Kramer had an easy time in pitching the Browns to a 71 victory over the Chicago White Sox in St. Louis. All games were played at night with the St. Louis Cardinals and Chicago Cubs idle. Film Starlet Wanted for Kidnaping Ry PATRICIA CLARY Hollywood, July 3 —(UP)— Ac tress Madge Meredith complained from a jail cell today that her for- ner business manager charged ler with kidnaping and attempted nurder in a "plot" to ruin her jiidding career. Miss' Meredith surrendered last night to police who had been hunt- ng for her for two days. She was Booked on suspicion of kidnaping, •obbery'and assault with intent to commit murder. "It's perfectly ridiculous" she said. "If anybody was threatened, t was me. He waved a piece of jipe in my face." Nicholas Gianaclis, 38, who said e picked Miss Meredith out of a delicatessen and made an actres-s of her, charged that she had him ddnaped and "beaten to-a pulp" after a row over her refusal to re;urn a house, he gave her. She sale le'gave her the house to keep his vife from learning that he ownec Miss Meredith said Gianaclis !ound her in a studio restaurant, lot a delicatessen. She said the fight over the house started be cause he lent her money to buy i and gave her a note to sign which ,u"'ied out to be a grant deed. Gianaclis said Miss Meredith ured him and an associate of hi onto a lonely road, then blockec .he road with her car and told a group of men in a third car to "go get them." He claimed they were beatei and held prisoner a day before thej overpowered the guard and es caped. "I heard the men say Madgi was going to pay them $2,000 i kill us," he said. Miss Meredith said the meethi in the-hills was arranged by Giana Rocks Get 16 Hits to Beat Atlanta By the Associated Press The Mobile Bears, who have jeen riding a winning wave de spite a scarcily of hits, couldn't win on a 13-hit atlack last night and as a result their Southern As sociation lead was cut to four games. •The Bears, although outbatting Chattanooga by 13-11, suffered a 65 trimming. It was one c' four slugfests, topped by second-place New Orleans' 12-11 decision over the Nashville Vols. That game produced 34 blows. Seventh place Memphis turned back Birmingham, 73. Cellarile Liltle Rock triumphed even more decisively, crushing the Atlanla Crackers, 127. Chattanooga's Alex Zukowski weathered a late Mobile attack to pitch his fourth victory against three losses. Two double plays choked off Mobile threats. Nashville spurted for seven runs in the ninth inning but cn-.ildn'l overtake the New Orleans Pels. Vol outfielder Hal Jeffcoat ran his hilling slreak to 34 consecutive games. The Memphia Chicks socked two irmingham twirlers lo reward Ed Weiland for his 10-hit pitching. The Little Rock Travelers bat ered'Dewey Adkins for nine runs n less than three full frames and vent on to win on a 16-hit attack. ien Perme won in a relief role, ielding only four hits in s-ix and wo-third innings and striking out even batters—three of thp'-ri in uccession with the bases loaded ri the sixth. Tonight's games. Atlanta at Little Rock. Birmingham at Memphis. Mobile at Chattanooga. New Orleans at Nashville. o Employers Governed by Labor Law By JAMES MARLOW Washington, July 2 — (fP) — Here are some things- the new -labor law does lo, or for, you if you're an employer. New York, July 3 — (/P)— One of baseball's mysteries is how an n'dinary player on one team can jocome a star .lust by changing to another . . No explanation is offered here, but you can point to Joe Gordon, George McQuinn, Harry Walker and Bob Elliott,of the American and National League all-star teams that clash next week as prime examples of such revivals . . . Gordon was traded away by the Yanks after Lardrdy MacPhail' Social Calendar Thursday, July 3 Hope Chapter No. 328, O.E.S., Will hold a regular meeting at 8 p.m. Thursday, July 3, in the Masonic hall. leave Saturday for a two weeks Educational Tour of Mexico. Mis Anthony was one of the thirty-six chosen by Monticello College, God frc-y, ' decided the club couldn't use him; McQuinn was cut loose Athletics; the Cards by the . shuffled Walker off to Philadelphia for Ron Northey, who has been helpful but. not as outstanding as Harry; and Eliott figured in the deal by which the Pirates acquired Billy Herman as manager . . . You might toss in Eddie Miller, who ."retired" during the off season because he was weary of baseball, and Rudy York, who was dealt from the Red Sox to the White Sox while he was being voted onto the all-star squad. Rock Franchise Not for Sale Outside of L. R. Little Rock, July 3 — (IP)— Ray Winder, business- manager for the Little Rock baseball club of the Southern Association, said here ast night the Traveler franchise is 'not for sale outside Little Rock." He said a letter looking toward negotiations of a transfer to Knox ville, Tenn., had been received from Dr. Hobart Ford of Newport, Tenn. Winder declared: "We could have sold the club several times outside Little Rock, but we do not plan to let the fran cnise leave." clis to discuss ownership of house. th "When I got there he had one o In The Dough Ben Downing, chairman of the New York State Harness- Racing Commission, likes to talk about the "good" old days when he was a semi-pro baseball pitcher . On one occasion, Ben recalls, he rodo 84 miles on a bicycle to pitch a doubehead'er After a few hours sleep he pedalled 84 miles home again and thought he was doing all right-when he was paid $5 for the job One Minute Sport Page Hardin College in Texas, which raised a moan about Tulsa U swiping its football players, now is worried about a dicker between Okr lahoma A and M and some of the Hardin basketballers That barbed wire fence Coach Tugboat Jones was going to build would have to be seven feet high to keep the basketball coaches out Strikes If your union employes strike against you for any reason — except unfair labor practices by you — you can replace them with other workers. An unfair labor practice would oe something like this-: Your refusal 'to bargain with a union which the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) has approved as bargaining agent for your employes. New contracts — If you want to change a contract, you must so notify the U. N. on 60 days before the contract ends. If a union wants to change a contract, such as to call for higher pay, 11 must notify yoj GO days before the contract ends. Within those 60 days you and '.Vie unions are supposed to bargain. in good faith in an effort to reach an agreement. For those 60 days the union can't strike and you can't lock out the unionists, agreement has oven been though no reached in that time. If a union strikes within those GO days, you can fire outright all the strikers. You can bring in strikebreakers, if only as temporary workers. If a union strikes after the 00 says, you can't fire the strikers outright but what you can do clear tille lo a home he loaned her money lo buy. According to her studio, Miss Meredith was discovered not in a delicatessen but in the 20th Ccn- lury-Fox sludio commissary where she worked as a cashier. She had appeared in "Child of more men with him, I'm not sure i "Trail Streel" and Ihe how many," she said. "When I tried to escape they tried to pin my car to the s-ide of the road. I was the one who needed protection." Divorce," "Falcon" navy placed its aboard our ships. own gunners The merchant serviced those guns. It was nol seamen could have fought and serviced those guns. It was not allowed because ojr leaders shuddered at the possibility lhat a change of relationship with the Russians might result in our entire armed merchant fleet sailing happily off to Murmansk, to join the Red brethren. We did not dare turn the guns over to the sailors supplied by the NMU. There were hundreds of abuses of the working man at sea—abuses which have now, been corrected with interest. It is my personal opinion as a former seaman and an observer today that the latest NMU strike was a vicious, ungrateful insult to our people. Hollywood, July 2 —(UP)—Starlet Madge Meredith, who has acted mostly in gangster movies, hid out today from arrest on suspicion of kidnaping, robbery and atlempted murder. Nichoas Gianaclis, 38, who identified himself as the actress' business manager, said she ordered him abducted and beaten to a pulp" after a row in which she refused to return property he deeded her to hide it from his wife's lawyers. "I'found her in a delicatessen and made an aclress out of her," Gianaclis said. "And she does this to me. That's gratitude lor you." Gianaclis said he and a friend, Vern V. Davis, 32, were on their way to work from the disputed home when they passed Miss Meredith's car. "She waved to us to follow her back," Gianaclis said. "Then she swung her car across the road so we douldn't get by. Another car pulled up behind us and she shouted to the men in it: " 'That's them! Go get them!' " ; 'They forced us out of the car, made us lie on the ground, pulled out guns and beat us with blackjacks. They beat us to a pulp." Then Gianaclis said they were driven three miles away and kept under armed guard all day. "I heard them say Madge was going to pay them $2,000 to kill us." he said. Thev escaped by overpowering the guard, whom they identified as Damon Klinkenberg, 32. He was arrested but dpnied he was hirerl by Miss Meredith to "bump off" Gianaclis. Police also arrested Gianaclis' former son-in-law, Barclay Thomas, because his car allegedly was used in the plot. He agreed Miss Meredith and Gianaclis had differed over the house but said it was because the manager had failed to give hei series at RKO. WELDING All kinds of Welding Mack's Welding Service at McRae Implement Company 222 W. 5th Phone 745 Give Her "WEAR-EVER" ALUMINUM For birthday or wedding anniversary. A gift she'll appreciate. Phone or Write COLVIN O. BENNETT Bonded Distributor 1220 Logan Arkadelphia MONUMENTS Call or See R. V. HERN DON, JR. Phone 5 or 56 Representative for ALLEN MONUMENT CO. Little Rock, Shreveport Texarkana ICE COLD Watermelons DAY or NIGHT SLICED, HALVES or WHOLE MELONS WILLIAMS GULF SERVICE third and Shover WHERE DO YOU LIVE? Borrow a?l the money you want from us, regardless of WHERE yomllve. People come from all over the country to borrow from us on their, cars, or almost anything they own. We often lend from $50.00 to $5,000.00 in ten minutes. We never keep a customer waiting longer than necessary. We are headquar* ters for CASH. Come and get it! Ask for Mr. Tom McLarty at the HOPE AUTO CO. Phone 299 Monday, July 7 Circle No. 5 of the W.S.C.S. o£ the First Methodist church will Wf.et Monday evening at eight o'clock at the home of Mrs. Victor Cobb with Mrs. LaGrone Williams as associate hostess. Circle No. 1 of the Council of the First Women's Christian church will meet Monday afternoon at 3:30 in the Service Class room ol the Church. • Circle No. 2 of the Women's Council .of the First Christian church willmeet Monday afternoon at 3:30 at the home of Mrs. Cline Franks, l:i>()' South Elm sL-ccl. Circle No. 1 of the W.S.C.S. of Illinois to make the trip, -o ji Lessosi The International Sunday School Lesson for July 0 Scripture: Job 1:1; 27:-5; 31:10-28 BY WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. Are there problems that are "m i em" in the sense that men have never encountered them before our time? Such a thing is neither impossibl? nor improbable. For the external conditions of" life have changed greatly within a single generation and new occasions and environ' ments must surely .bring some new problems. We are all living in a world that Top Radio Programs of the Day Central Standard Time New York, July 3 — (ff)— Fourth of July broadcasting tomorrow is to include President Truman, Gen. Dvvight D. Eisenhower, a special observance half-hour and a sports item or two. The president is scheduled for 11:30 a. m. on all networks as .be speaks at Monticello, the home of Thomas Jefferson in Virginia, The other programs: NBC— 11 a. m. from Vicksburg, Miss., Gen. Eisenhower and others: MBS— 2:30 p. m. Landmarks in American History, in cooperation with the American Legion, pickups frofei celebrations at Independence Hall, whi be: Mrs. Jew-all Perkins and Mrs. Annie Erwin. amounts to the same thing because: You can replace the strikers with permanent workers (nol lempor- ary ones like slrikebrcakers who are used only lo break a slrikc. Bui if, afler making replacements wilh permanent workers, you still have jobs open, you must give them back to the strikers when the strike's over. Freedom of speech— You can't threaten to fire a man if he joins a union or promise him something if he doesn't. That's part I of the old law. It still stands. But under the nevv law you are supposed to have more freedom oC speech in lelling employes what' you think of unionism. How much freedom? That will have to be deckled — in time — by the NLRB and the courls on cases which eventually will come before them. Under Ihe old law/the NLRB and he courts had to decide how., much, reedom of speech a boss had. Plants guards— They can't belong to any union vhich includes other workers. But hey can form Iheir own union. You'll have to bargain with their mion, if NLRB approves it. Foremen— A foremen's union has- no starid- ng under the law. You don't have ,o bargain with it. If foremen join a union of your other employes, any contract you with that union doesn't have o cover foremen. You can fire a foreman for join- ng a union. When you pick a man :o be a foreman, you can order ":iim not lo join a union. Bargaining in good faith— Suppose a union stalls or otherwise doesn't bargain in good faith with you. You can make charges of unfair labor practices against Ihe union with NLRB, if NLRB has the First Methodist church will nas become smaller by reason o meet Monday afternoon at lour ' now discoveries and means of. ti in o'clock at tne church. Hostesses ! portalion. But at the sqmu time that world has become an immen i_ ly enlarged environent fur tne individual by reason of that very fnct Facts and contrasts strike a great deal deeper in the new occasions. And so a poet has told us leach new duties, and therefore- present new problems. Nevertheless, some problems \\^. as old as man himself, and one thing that is unchanged is the tact that man himself has la be tin problem solver. So ancient exp<_i ience and wisdom may have much to offer, even in the presence of problems that arc as new as the new-born day. Deep and unchanged in hum n The Business Women's circle of the First Baptist church will meet Monday night at 7:30 at the Ed.i- cational Building of the church instead of the regular meeting which espitliots with the training school which begins on July 14. picnic has been postponed. The O'Neal-Gardner Engagement Announced Mr. and Mrs. Earl N. O'Neal announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Virginia to John B. Gardner, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. John B. Gardner, Sr., ol' Paragould, Arkansas. Hospital Board to Decide Future Policy DOROTHY DIX Philadelphia, Yorktown, Va. Concord, Flagstaff, Mass. Airz. and Pearl Harbor; CBS 1:30 British Open golf tournament at Hoylake, Eng.; CBS—2:45 AAU track meet at Lincoln, Neb. Topics tonight: NC—5:30 Grand Marquee; 6:3U Francis Langford; 9:;>0 Concert of Nations. CBS—5:30 Bob Crosby; 7 Lawyer Tucker; 7:30 Crime Photpg. a: 30 Man ailed AC— 0:30 Willie Piper; 8:30 Mr. Little Rock, July 2 — (/P)— The Arkansas State Hospital's Board of Control went into executive session here today to discuss- future policies with Dr. George W. Jsckson, new hospital superintendent. After permitting reporters to attend the first hour of their meeting at the hospital, most board members expressed belief that they would not feel free to air their opinions with newsmen in the room. The reporters were asked to leave. Fabor White, Osceola, board chairman, previously had invited newsmen to attend the session and had reminded the board that it had been criticized for conducting previous meetings in secrecy. The board announced that d closure of plans for operation of the mental nistitution under the di rection of Dr. Jackson would be premature at this time. Before going into executive session, the board decided not to allow in full all salary increases provided for hospital employes by the 1947-48 appropriation which became effective yesterday .The board etf- plained it would not allow the full amount so that an incentive for greater efficiency would be left for Unfair Father DEAR DOROTHY DIX: We have ®- tional Years. MS—8 Family Mahuntf Theater; 8:30 a daughter, 25 years old, who has I in despair until I met an old friend no friends, either boy or girl, be- who told me how to manage her. ' " " He said to lay down the law to her in no uncertain terms and tell her that when she could act like a grown woman, instead of a spoil ed brat, and make up her mind to behave herself that I would take her out. In the meantime I would go alone where I pleased. Also. I told her that I was giving her this one chance and she could take it or leave it, for I had made up my mind not to let her ruin my whole tne employes. The board also announced It would be unable, to place all ward attendants on eight-hour shifts due to a lack of housing facilities for the employes. life is the problem cl sul'lcrin^ especially the sullcring of trie parently morally aniline August at the home of the bride's parents. Coming and Gomp Miss Lulie Allen . hns returned from an extended visit with relatives and friends in Texarkana. Mrs. Wash I-lutson has returned from a visit with relatives in Houston, Texas. She was accompanied home by her granddaughter, Barbara Goodell.- ' Bonnie Marie Anthony will and ap- Muctt The marriage will take place in j human suffering ofiors no problem though the tact may not altei i acutc.ness. It is tile direct and observable result ot bhctr disre i u of moral or physical laws. Bui th suffering oi' the good is anotni_ thing. II is this problem with which the Book of Job deals. The Book has been called "a sublime drama of God's providence and man's siu i ing." its central character, .Toj i man oi moral rectitudj and app: cntly blameless life is sirickrn wilh dire calamity, in hinij.cslt, h; family and his aliairs. The situation is made aculel dramatic to bring out the full len ity of the problem. Yet it is nu more extreme Inan that v.'hielt many men and women have cxpei ienced loday, especially l:ie thou: ands oi' innocent people who suffered war's ruthlessness and Kit- crism. Three of Job's friends sought lo comforl him with plausible ox- conventional notions. These notion: centered around the idea that suffering is a sure sign of sin and that Job must be guilly of some secret iault. This easy view Job revfuscs to accept. His faith is tried, and he is tempted to "e'tirse God and die But while he lincls no solution or the problem oi auilcring, he find: a solution ol! his personal problem in the conviction that the Judge of the carlh will do right and in lha determination lo trust Him no mater what may happen. o Navy t© View 10 Fourth of July programs: NBC | —9 a. m. Fred Waring; 12:45 p.m. Light- of Ihe World; 4:15 Central City, Colo., music festival; 6 Paul Lavalle Melody; 7 Postponed sts>; of American Novels; 7:30 Waltz Time; 8 Mystery Theater. CBS—0 a. m. Look Your Best; 2 p. in. Hint Hunt; 3 House Party; 7 Arthur's Place; 7:30 Talent Scouts; 8 It Pays to be Ignorant. ABC—10 a.m. Tom Breneman; 11 Welcome Traveler; 2 p. m. Ladies Be Seated; 7 Fat Man; 7:30 This is FBI; 8 Break the Bank; 8:30 The Sheriff. MS—8:30 a. m. Say It With Music; 12 noon Queen for a Day 6:30 Leave it to Girls; 7:30 Bulldog Druinmond. Baby Born After Mother Died • Many folks 40 and ovsr have to got up nights—have frequent desire to pass water — have backaches, too, because of minor functional kidney disorders. ' ^*ff this is your trouble, flush out your kidneys and bladder with Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root. It quickly works to increase tho flow of urine, help relieve CJXCES acidity, and ease burning sensation . . . helps bladder irritation that gets you up nights. Swamp-Rcot is truly nature's own way to relief. Millions havo taken it for threa generations . . , often with wonderful results. Caution: Take as directsd. For free trial supply, write Dept. A, Kilmer & Co., Inc., Box 1.255, Stamford, Conn. Or — get full-sized bottle of Swamp-Root today at your drugstore,. J»>j approved it as the bargaining agent for your employes. V> LAST DAY Features 2:37 - 4:21 - 5:55 - 7:39 - 9:23 OARRYL ,1 HICKMAB//I . ROBERT // 'ARTHUR// SUE // ENGLAND //_ UFORD // FRIDAY - SATURDAY 2 m o if^ B D 3 **y rf^ BaG HilS lo second generations. 2. More about Ihe basic slructure of atolls, and whether the coral i icliation to ultimate de z reef at Bikini has been doomed by gamma radialion to ultimale de- What happened lo the Submarine Apogon. The navy "resurvey party 1 of 60 men—including scientists and tech- i.ici. us tiom ine dimy the Atomic Kncrgy Commission, Geologic Sur vcv. Fish and Wildlife Service, bimlhsonnn Irblilution and a number of universities—will spend a month . and a half at Bikini from July 15 lo Sepl. 1. Tne 26,000-lon ballleship Arkansas. It survived the first atomic bomb at Bikini, the one which went oil some 1200 feet aoove the tar get fleet on July 1, 1946, sinking rive ships. The Arkansas' super structure and; stacks, were wrecked, but it stayed afloat. SO! By JOSEPH L. MYLER \\ashmgion, July i:—(UP)— Tho navy is going back lo Bikini (his month lo iind out, among other things, what actually happened lo tho battleship Arkansas. A year utter the atomic bomb tests in Bikini lagoon, the nav^ 1 hopes to learn: 1. Just what the bomb's nuclear radiation did lo fish and other nii rine life of the atoll, and wnclhcr Ihe effects have been handed on A ccn&us icpoil s'-iows that dm inu 19-15 there were 1,490,300 trucks on the nation's 1,299,350 farms. Clarksville, July 2— OT— A baby daughter was born by caesarean section today to Mrs. Adolph Kreipke, 32-year-old .farmer's wife, after the woman died en route to a hospital in her husband's truck. Dr. Jones M. Kolb said the baby, which had been due July 4, had 'an .even chance to live." He estimated the mother had been dead five or six minutes when the operation was started. It was believed the mother died of a heart attack, but an autopsy was schedule to determine the cause of death, Kreipke, 34, and a World War II veteran, found his wife unconscious on the kitchen floor of their farm home in the Lutherville community 16 miles southeast 9f here early this morning. He carried her to the truck and started to Clarksville, but he said he thought she died as they passed through Lamar, four miles southeast of hers Dr. Kolb and nurses used artificial respiration and oxygen for 30 minutes on the tiny youngster before the 'first small wail told of: success and brought smiles of relief to the group. Kreipfce stood by in the operating room during the operation and fight for the child's life. The Kreipkes had no other children, a previous child having been stillborn. ife. Mrs. Kreipke is survived by her mother, who was visiting her, two brothers, . A. Senger, (4020 Troost Ave.) Kansas City and O. A. Sen ger, (1206 S. Denver) Tulsa, Okla. and a sister living, in Chicago. cause her father drives them away. He finds fault with all who come to the house, criticizes them and makes hims-elf so unpleasant that they never come near her again. She has had several boys date her, but once and no more because her father orders them to bring her in early. I have tried telling my husband to let the girl alone and he accused me of attempting to marry her off to Just ahybody, which isn't true. Also, he says that he is trying to protect her, but she is an intelligent girl who is amply able to take care of herself and she is in no danger. Can anything be done about this? A WORRIED MOTHER ANSWER: The trouble with your husband is one that is .very common with fathers—he is jealous. He can't bear to think that his daughter could be more interested in •some other man than she is in him, and he is afraid that she might marry and leave him: so he maKcs himself so disagreeable that he drives all the young people, and especially the men, away. He reiuses to realize how cruelly his selfishness makes him treat his daughter, for he is not only cutting her off from the pleasures of her time of life, but he is dooming her to being a lonely old maid wno will have to support herself as long as she lives. At Most Attractive Age O! course, to her father, his daughter seems a mere infant and he probably thinks that when she is a little older, say 45 or 50, that he will be willing to relax his vigilance and let her step out a little life. Well, you never saw such a sur prised person as she was, bul she saw I meant it and she turned over a new leaf and is a different person, and we arc very happy, JOHN ANSWER: I am glad to pass this tip on to other husbands who are the victims of their wives' tempers and temperaments, for I am cer tain that the plan will work. The nagging, dictatorial women, who ruin so many good men's lives, arc all co\vards who would knock under The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'Brien, M.D. Written for NEA Service Treatment oC delirium tremens. which results Irom excessive indulgence in alcohol, is a life-saving emergency. Unless proper treatment is given promptly, death may result. The acute effects of alcohol on the nervous system tend to disappear when drinking is stopped. As patient needs help during this critical period, hospital care and good nursing are important. In the past many hospitals did not admit alcoholics, but more of them are doing so now as they appreciate that alcoholism is an illness. In delirium tromens treatment, alcohol should be stopped at once as gradual withdrawal is not advisable. Drugs are given to produce sleep and to relax the patient while this is done. Many of them arc so afraid of the things they see and hear that they may try to do something desperate in order to escape. Injections of glucose and insulin may be life saving. Patients us- Second Jap Takes Own Life While * Awaiting Trial ^ Guam July 3 — (/°)—Acting after a second Japtnese \vitntss conrtrtjit»v r teJ s nude nere yesteiday wiln'a' 1 stiaignt cage rarer U b AMrine guaids sci/t.d 11 ra?ois from men4 v ailing to tdstifj in the Truk atioe* ily trial. Ameiicnn piosecutors expressed* feai other J ipanjse witne&ss* might kill themselves so they and control themselves if they knew nalry have not been eating for some they were going to lose their meal tickets if they didn't. No man is called upon lo put up with a nagger, or a shrew, and ho wouldn't have to do so if he had the backbone that God promised a fishing worm. DEAR DOROTHY DIX: My mother-in-law who has two nice homes of her own, insists on coming and living with us in our crowded apartment, because she says she doesn't want to live alone or have anyone come to live with her. I am in poor health and I do not feel that I am equal to the extra work of tak and to get mairied But daughter |lng care o £ her and the friction of isn't a bobby-soxer any longer. She having her always in the house. is 25, She is at the age when a woman is most attractive and most likely to have a good oppoi> tunity to marry, and it is up to her to make her matrimonial hay while the sun ot her youth and good looks shines. A jealous father is really the worst handicap a girl can haw Pity there isn't some way of muzzling such beasts. of a DOLL by Hildo Lawrence; Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC. - - - - — Faith Miller IV returned to Hope House at 11:30 with the once-coveted blue in a paper box. She had forced herself to buy it. It was all ih-c had left of the new life she h ic 1 pHnncd ' A few hours before, when she had confidently walked into the future, she had come face to face with the past. Run, she had said to herself, run; you still have a act queer when she saw me, she acted like she'd never seen me be fore. So I could be worng. But she saw her own shaking hands and knew in her heart that there wab no mistake But I'll go back there tonight she'd said. I've got to. There's my suitcase and the telephone call Nothing can happen if I go straigh to my room tonight and lock thi door. A big houseful of people, I'l LAST DAY Features 2:52 - 4:56 - 7:00 - 9:01 tn Paramount* "-LYHH siw ' .. TUfTS? chance. But she had been running .be safe for one night .That's all I'l - SATURDAY 2 BIG HITS SIX-GTO SAGA/ for years, from city to city, from job to job, pulling lime and dis- lance between herself and a screaming nromise, and her route had been a" circle. Above the chjt- ter in Ihe lobby she had heard one voice. In a sea of strange faces one face was not strange. It's a ••chemc, she'd said, it's a destiny. I'm lost. But she had run again, out into tho night, pleading wilh herself to be c ilm Shed thought of Mis Sut tun, maybe Mrs. Sutton would take her in and ask no questions. Maybe she'd lislen and advise. But then she'd remembered that Mrs. Sutton was leaving town. She'd begun to cry, standing on a corner and turning slowly and steadily as if she were surrounded. The log was thick and the passersby were dim and shapeless. She could follow me and I wouldn't know it, she wcpl; I wouldn't see her. My eyes- Thai was when she'd remember ed the eye doctor. The only man she knew except Mr. Benz. And his I office wasn't far away, an office and apartment combined. She'd lalk to him and he'd tell her what to do. He'd been, well—friendly. He'd been-, well— interested She'd climbed the stairs to his clfics, but no one had answered her ring. She'd slipped a note un dor the door, asking him lo call hei at Hope House. "Leave a message if I'm not there," she'd written and tell me where .1 can read you. I need some advice. It's im portant to me.' 'She couldn't tel him how important. She couldn' writ a a word like death, louk hysterical. It woulc PLUS Chapter - 13 JACK ARMSTRONG The Three Mssquireers" ® Robert Livingston *> Ray Corrigan <s Max Terhune — in 'Range Defenders' PLUS Chapter ^10 - Son of Zoro She'd left the doctor's building and walked to Fourteenth Street telling herself lo buy the blue be cause he would sep her in it. Bu the scheme took care of that. -Ten minutes after she left th building a cleaning woman swep the note into Ihe hall, down th single flight of stairs, and out int the gutter. Later on the rain wash cd the words away Oulside the shop window she had , looked al the blue and talked "to herself again. Talked and argued. Maybe I made a mistake, she'd . . aid. Lots ol people look alike. llyou're always hearing of cases. There was even a man who looked like the President. And she didn't DEAR MISS DIX: I married a oman with whom I was very much i love, but she proved almost im- pssible to live with, She went into iolent rages whenever she was rossed. Refused to go to see my miily or let them come to see us fagged the life out of me. I was laving her alway I have suggested to her that she ,ake an apartment near us where she can be with us every day, but she won't hear to it. What shall I do? TROUBLED ANSWER: Just tell her frankly that you will not have her. There is no reason in the world why you should sacrifice yourself lo the whim of a selfish old woman. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) .imc, and Ihe body is in a dan- would not hive to testify 9 counti ymen accused of siaying : 10 American «ai prisoners on itisst atoll in 1944 A thud Japanese wat*i ness took his> life m lOKyo before" tne trial began In couit todav, Petty Office^ 4 1 Second Class Goio Kikuchi pointed ,. out eight defendants he said f Me , wds. absolutely positive participat-i/i ed in the latal stabbing of t\,vOi*i Amcncin captives with bayonetSjAI and bamboo spcais to dcterRwie"* which was the bettei \ aapon two of the accused had been linkeflff to this dliocitj by pitvious testify mony , b$ moise \\hen recovery begins Patmts with deluium tremens usually aie discharged from the hospilnl loo boon Most pitients I \\lio fall down again arc those whdl get oils sntL \s thi. patient quiets have not been given sufficient time down, salt water can be injected jy vein lo correct Ihe dehydraion. Thiamin chloride and nicotinic acid are given in large doses to correct the deficiency stale which results from starvation. Discharged Too Soon Patients with delirium tremens should be kept in : a \varm bed-in a quii.1 place The room should either be brightly lighted or In total darkness in order to avoid Shadows is they may cause ^LUOUS alarm. Attendants 'should be. kind, sympithctic and understanding suite patienls experience great re to rccovei If paiients are In a little longn, this will kept" givfe them an oppoilunity to be visited by Alcoholics Anonymous rapiesen- latives who will help tlierii a£- tei they leave *• > QUESTION Which foods are able fof a person with epilepsy a imidown condition 9 ANSWFR Toods suitnble L__, anyone underweight can be glveft to an epileptic patient One vailaty of epilepsy seems to impiove the patient is given a diet contains an excess of fat The nucleus of every raindrop is a particle of dust. Baseball sees, more injuries than docs any other sport. O arette eed, one night. He'll call tonigh r tomorrow and he'll tell me wha do. Maybe I'll laugh about this n a day or so. I bet I laugh, I et I do . . She'd tried to laugh lien but it had sounded wrong. Miss Plummer looked up from er embroidery when Ruth came n. "I've been waiting for you, he said kindly. "Kitty said you lad gone out. 'Have I had a telephone call? 'No, dear. You had me worried, laying out so late all by yourself. We lock up at midnight, except in he case of a special pass, and I vondered if you understood. Been juying something pretty? ' I bought a suit. That's nice. My name's Plummer, Ethel Plummer. My sister's :he housekeeper here and if you're lungry I think I can get you a ittle something. ' 'No thank you, Miss Plummer I'd rather go to bed. You're a sensible girl, I can see that. Your suitcase is in your room, dear, and you can run yourself up in the elevator, that is if you're not timid about machinery, I guess I am a little. I don't think I've ever tried to run an el- evalor 'Well, never you mind, I used to be afraid myself, but you'll get over it the same as I did. I'll take you up this time and you'll see how easy it is. On the seventh floor Miss Plum mer pointed down a bare, dim hall lined on one side with closed doors 'You see that big door straight ahead? That's the fire dopr. You go right on through to the other side There's a short hall back there, with the bath, the telephone, and your own room. It's the only room at that end and it's nice and quiet almost like a little house set off to itself 'Miss Plummer?' Her voice broke ou that phone?' and she tried again. "Miss Plum mer, do outside calls come 'Oh yes. When that happens we ring a bell in your room." Miss Plummer smiled a good night, an; the elevator closed. Her room was dark. She couk hear nothing but she knew some one was there. The unknown room mate, already in bed and asleep It had to be the roommate. ii couldn't be anyone else. (To Be Continued ) *b& , J V>*» <iil <J ,*< & f LUCKY STRIKE presents THE MAN WHO KNOWS THE TOBACCO WAREHOUSIHLAN! "IN 25 YEARS I've seen a good many tobacco crops sold at auction. And season after season, I've seen the makers of Lucky Strike buy tobacco that's really fine. . . good, ripe tobacco , . . tobacco you just can't beat for smoking quahty " SF. A. Brown, independent tobacco warehouseman of Stoneville, N. C., has been a Lucky Strike smoker for 29 years Sp remember t * * Is. £* /UCKY STRIKE fc NE /OBACCO So Round/ So Firm/ So Fully Packed— So Free and Eaty on Ml* Pi ,' •*«

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