Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 27, 1947 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 27, 1947
Page 4
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Word and Duchess Given pld Shoulder to Guard I Prestige of Monarchy MACKENZIE . Affairs Analyst Queen Mary's eightieth pirty in Buck» i Palace was marred by a cutnstance which has its place •* it agio chapter of England's his- >Leldest and greatly beloved '-Edward— now duke of Windsor wasn't . It 16 rn ° 1rf> than thirty mem- 0 r ?^ al f a ml ly who drank although ho was >r. Lon- , had visit °d mother , l t e Anniversary lunchoen, had. gone back his former Mrs, Wallis of Baltimore, who was >h4m in Ibe British capital .but Has been received by ^L, :i._ __*._. •*•-, t « . ** longs to the people, and this is particularly true of the sovereign and of the heir to the throne. Edward was born to rule. He was schooled m kingcraft from babyhood until "" ho th o best equipped of all the many heirs to England's crown. I know many observers who believe that had he stuck with the job to which "ate assigned him, he could have been Ao gieatpsf -sovereign England ovci had known. So now—apart from nny personal feelings about the very charming if muoh-wed duchess—both the royal family and the government are applying refrigeration to the duke and duchess in order to pro- r • pas been received by tect Die monarchv-to redeem Ed- fa ^ lly sirlCG Edwal 'd ab- ward's .abdication* in the eves of er< ten vears aan =n ih*t iiie- ^^^^ <ri .;__ "_..,- s ol •• ten years ago so that rnarry "the woman I queen never has Simpson for being - st which drew Britain's - ' king from the throne , s.;Apparently the same , of; other members of the •family, because onc doesn't I,any occasion on which the iss.has been invited to a I function. p|f^atur?illy ^Edwards feels the full tj?J£^refrigeration, and it ""•"' one who few, years ",S£ CI V rn1in g ago was idol of the the .-.greatest empire. But that's story.-:for the socia- iv--ti«.*ii.•••----• '•• as was the case JWUhj the conservative regimes be- SSftU 1 *. is ( being very cool though to;'.the ex-monarch. Edward to have been seeking a job, , r ,-... 3 ' Post the ; government has |S9n e: ior hlm was when he rc- *«-<'"«••"• appointment as governor of s»i- -T h , amas during the Churchill iWministration; And that was small pickings for a one-time ruler of i&fiJand. exactly what is'back of all se*. - Hant a the inalien- to marry the woman he •gves? The answer is: Not accord" "5 ; Hoyle ol royalty. first place, of course, the "BJ-jtish empire felt that its sever.~4£ --! 1 ?'occupied too proud a position SUpfibecome the third husband of Sphy ; :woman. Also there was mucii fe*eligiqus objection because of Mrs. |gp;gl«npson's 'divorce. Moreover, it sfessffre.aaently had been said that, ; apart from . his love affair „,,. . ,ard had been worrying the ^government by going beyond his gjpteogartives as a constitutional JH^Mto-^and there certainly were in- limitations that he did in fact intend '.S-sjLfT'.'nn n "ronl trii^r* " ; a "real king.' IPSJHpwever, 'Edward's great vW&Vfa~ _,_j,._.._ T » *=• .. sin abdication. He was the first ritish monarch to abdicate volun- sS'? 1 * during ;ten centuries of his- |tgry.,j;Under -the code of royalty, is no circumstance that war- ruler to abdicate unless he Ijptefpreea to against his will. »|®pn : sshort, the royal fami %612S- ffijhfV'.-." . family be- his people. These arc parlous political days for monarchies and the British government and royal family arc taking no chances on losing the. thus far firm affection arid loyalty of the general public. SeparcitePeace Continued From Page One involving more than congressional action.-, He outlined many of the things that the occupying powers in Europe and Asia must do and undo lo restore the war and reparations-ravaged .economies of Germany and Japan. "Such policies as I have outlined are of vast importance to the nations outside of Germany and Japan." bis memorandum said. "The whole world is suffering -from delay in restoration of productivity. The whole world is an interlocked economy, and paralysis in two great centers of production is a world disaster." Referring lo President Truman's announced policy of defending Ihe frontiers ol western civilization, Mr. Hoover said: 4 "The most vital of these frontiers arc Germany and Japan. If they are lost, all Europe and the Far East are lost." Taber had asked Mr. Hoover to provide the memorandum on the recent European tour he made at Mr. Truman's request. He also asked the former president to suggest measures which might relieve the demands upon American taxpayers for foreign relief. Mr. Hoover said the $725,000,000 appropriation "should be made" and that the British also must contribute their share of relief for the zone they occupy in Germany. "These enormous sums are inescapable for the .next year unless millions of people under our flags are to die of starvation," he said. But, he said, steps must be taken to end the burdens upon the American taxpayers. Among other things, he suggested better coordination of the five or six agencies in Washington now dealing with relief. Proposes New Agency for Housing Washington, May 27 —W>)—President Truman today proposed ' to HOPE STAR. HOPE, 'ARKANSAS Congress the creation of a completely new housing and home finance agency to handle virtually all government activities in that field. In a special message, Mr. Truman said such an agency "will un- questipnably make tor greater ef- nciency and economy." His plan would 'scrap the exist Beulah Overall Goes on Trial Tuesday, May 27, 1947 f * , eNat ° nal Agenc NOTICE "r0Vv- .>Njj- -,-v... . .- , . /?•:••; ; We will hot be Open Memorial Day, Friday, May 30, 1947 Citizens National Bank First National Bank /ATTTA , . -J.vll.^lll^ ylftUJJU UN HA) which coordinates prcsen housing /unctions. It was create under the president's wartim powers and will go out of existenc six months after the declared em of the war. Mr. Truman said the proposet new agency should be a permanen P ar t of government. . The provision of adequate hous ing will remain a major nationa objective throughout the next dec *"**•• the message said. The primary responsibility fo meeting housing needs rests ant must, continue to rest with private ndustry, as I have slated on other occasions. "The federal government, how ever, has an important role to play in stimulating and facilitating home construction." White House aides forwarded Mi- Truman's message lo Congres? during his absence in Misouri. It transmitted lo Capitol Hil reorganization plan No. 3," pro viding for bringing into onc /cencv activities. " most of the government's housing activities. Under a law enacted by the last Congress, Mr. Truman has authority to propose such consolidations or reorganizations of the government's bureaus and agencies. Such plans become law automatically unless Congress adopts a resolution disapproving them within 00 days after they are submitted. Congress last year rejected a. different Truman proposal which would have established the present temporary national housing agency as a permanent unit for the supervision of housing functions. When NHA dissolves, 'Mr. Truman's new message told tho legislators, "the houing programs of the government will be scattered among some 13 agencies in seven departments and independent establishments." He continued: "I need hardly point out that such a scattering of their interrelated functions would not only be inefficient and wasteful but also would seriously impair their usefulness." Therefore, he said, he asked establishment of a permanent agency "at the earliest possible date." Memorial Da TRADE IN YOUR Qll) WXKjim 7W TAKE ADVANTAGE OF TH| HlGH^RitES^ ARE NOW PAYING FOR YOUR UNysib^|tlAGE;; Lions Complete Continued .From Page One cins, wife of Henry and a nagger, will be worth the price of admission, played by Foy Hammons, Sr.; Aunt Bessie pines for her Black Bear Buster and her mail-order specs—C. D. Lauderback; Henry Judkins, he's a honey— Jerome Smith. "Speedy" Huts'on, dressed in a dainty formal and wearing an evening hat and carrying a beautiful bouciuel, with 19 other Pancake Belles will bo vibrant and glamorous as they sing "Beautiful Lady" from "The Pink Lady" and do their routine. W. C. Gentry is captain of Race Track Holler Cuties. curtain miser./. M. D. Broach captains the Corn- crackers and with Miles Laha wear tricky costumes as they sing and dance. Paul Rettig is captain of the Frog Patch Routine. Byrnn Hefner and his Cactus Annies will give the public a whol.a show from tho oonn. ing of the box office at 7: If) until curtain lime. , .. . . Eddie Grain, captain of the Hun- actlvltles could not be spent in- nikwicks, and his 4 girls are ap- RI " :1 " ""' •"•"""""•" "-i pealing. Pete Shields is onr> of r, , , , the labor conven- Market Report Leaving the Santa Ana, California, police statlo'i on their way to the courthouse he e r P pa y rente. " ^"^ ^"^ ^^ *"" DeP " ty tJaH Pyr0r ' MisS Ov "elMB o'ri r Teft Cl tn°ii > nhf fo>' the mi?rde P r of UnAmerican Forces Will First Strike at Labor Groups Little Rock, May 27 — (/P)—Resolutions urging members of the Arkansas Federation of Labor to vote against "the enemies of labor" and endorsing proposed consolidation of the American Federation of Labor with the CIO and other unions were adopted by the state 1'ederalion at its 41st annual convention here today. The resolution on voting said the best way "to fight anti-labor legislation is at the polls." The resolution referring to consolidation of labor unions did not rnention the CIO by name but referred to "dual unions" and "all unions." Both of the resolutions, which were among 20 adopted by the federation this morning, won quick approval without discussion by delegates representing approximately 40,000 union men in Arkansas. Other resolutions approved included those which: Urged the state legislature to enact legislation to correct "dangerous and unhealthy working conditions" in the sawmill industry; Asked correction of conditions Mrs, Truman Has Bad Night vS» vhere women are paid less than nen doing the same job: Charged that some persons were making professions of serving on ourt juries and asked that a sy- em of selecting jury panels nrough secret lottery be provided. Addressing the convention this norning, Dean Morley, special gent in charge of the Little Rock ffice of the Federal Bureau of In- 'estigation, declared that un-Amer- can influences will strike first at he ranks of labor. '•:• Morley said: "Any un-American influences at- jmpting to root themselves into he structure of American life will irn first toward labor, recognizing hat if free labor can be turned into lave labor, American democracy •5 destroyed, x x "Crime is not the only problem f concern to the Federal Bureau f Investigation today. We have an qually ominous force in subver- ive influences in this country. De- pite the fact that active warfare s x x two years behind us, wo can- ot afford to drop our defenses gainst these insidious influences or onc hour." Morley asserted that it was "un- ii-lunnto" that tax moiif!y snent , lo combat crime and un-American By ERNEST B. VACCARO Grandview, Mo., May 27 —(/P)— President Truman said today that nis motner was "holding her own" after a slight setback last night. While Mrs. .Ivlartha E. Truman had "a bad-night," Mr. Truman said, she came out of the setback in fairly good shape and at 9:45 a. m. was sleeping comfortably. President Truman was quoted by Prose Sporetnry Charles G.. Ross as believing his 94-year-old parent was "nolcuug ner own" at tne time. He pynressed the feeling that the situation is about the same as yesterday when the elderly patient lUinecl surprisingly alter a succession of days in which he saw no improvement and his mother grew weaker. The setback to which the president referred earlier in the day- he had said his mother did not Russians See er By EDDY GILMORE Moscow, May 27 —(/P)— Capital punisnment has been abolished by the presidium of the supreme faoviet and the move was nailed by MOSCOW'S press today as an indication the Russians are convinced there is no danger of another world war. 41,^.** <rri_" ~ ^.-v.!^^ itself mat the cause of peace can fu e0 considered as secured, despite the attempts being made by a»- "ress'vp elements to provoke war* 7 ' It added that the application of the death sentence n. ' have a good night, but night," — apparently was nature of a chill. a bad ns Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei Y Vishmsky, writing .in the Communist puny newspaper Pravada said the presidium of the supreme Soviet, in taking the deci- -n-, Aniline +he Heath sentence, took into consideration the interna- g|; pon't let worry over worn, dangerous " lljtires spoil your pleasure. Equip your car ll fpday withjough, safe, long-wearing THOROBRED&t/ yK-.fKy,", : ':;•.• • |fet»;,'?: lite •• TUBES PROTECT NEW TIRES, ( Buy the amazing ;n*w Thorobred jButyl tubes. They hold air many times longer than ordinary rubber tubes. Luck's 700 Service Station Street Phone 700 these maidens. Th.c Piinkin Rofiors singing "Doin 1 Whnl Comes Naturally" with Ural Cloud as captain, are sweet. President Luck appointed Brack ichenck chairman of advance ticket sales. Ey.ory cast member and several business houses will be on his committee selline tickets. Ticket will be cheaper if bought in advance. C'lnmittee on ad sales, which will fin on circular program, are "Speedy" Hutson. Charing Wv- lie. Rae Luck, and Byron J-TefrWr. Ballyhoo committee members will be announced. Put this on your calendar—Lior«s Club, all men cast in "Cornzapop- pin". Hope High School, June 5 and G, 8 p.m., the Laugh of a Lif.o- time. What To Do For That Sluggish, Down-and-Out Feeling Remember the time when you could eat like a horse, bubbled-over with energy Iclt happy as a lark? Was It not becausa you liked to eat^—didn't know whnt Indigestion was, felt strong as an ox? As age advances the "old stomach and the ever-changing blood" need help. Now you may again release vibrant energy to every muscle, fibre, cell. Every day—every hour—millions of tiny red-blood-cells must pour forth from the marrow of your bones to replace those that are worn-out. A low blood count may affect you In several ways: no appetite, underweight, no energy, a run-down condition, lack of resistance to Infection and disease To get real relief you must keep UD your blood strength. Medical authorities by analysis of the blood, have by positive proof shown that SSS Tonic Is amazingly effective In building up low blood strength In non-organic nutritional anemia. This Is due to the SSS Tonic formula which contains special *., P° tent activating Ingredients fnni s v' SS3 T £ ul ° helps >' ou en J°V tne food you eat by Increasing the gastric ?i?f» ? V ve itei ce when ll Is non-organ . y w?n h^i" % scanty-thug the atom- w h £, ve l lule cause to get balky taste. aUC> B ' Ve ° ff that ™" Don't waltl Energize your body with .rich, red-blood. Start on SSS Tonic now As vigorous blood surges throughout' your whole .body, greater rreshnew and strength should'.matei«srou eat better sleep better feel bette?. work better' play better, have a healthy color Blow In your skin—flrm flesh nil out hollow Places. Millions of bottles sold. Get a Dottle from your drug store. SSS Tonic helps Build Sturdy Health.. siuaci lor tion. Delegates to tion wore urged by E. H. Wcyler, head of tho Kentucky Federation of Board, to "quit voting Democrat or Republican just because your father did and start electing your friends and defeating your enemies." Weyler declared "industry has the lobbyists" but that "labor has the votes." While she has come out of this setback in fairly good shape, the president said be still did not know what the rally which started yesterday meant in terms of her overall condition. Ross summed it up by saying there was "no material change" from yesterday's satisfactory day. Shortly before leaving Kansas City for Mrs. Martha E. Truman's home here, Mr. Truman told reporters h,e had walked with members of, the family by telephone. ."She had a bad night," he said. "I don't know what the results will be until I get out there." The president said he discussed "the financial situation of vhe government' in a breakfast conference with Secretary of the Treasury Snyder. . , Snyder flew here last night from two speeches in Arkansas planning to return to Washington today. , .The president did not ' specify what phases of the financial picture Snydor took up with him. Mr. Truman left for Grandview at 7:215 a. m. CST. He had been somewhat heartened by another surprising rally of his c'-Hicallv ill mother. The 's')4 year old patient showed a slight improvement yesterday. WoM came during tho afternoon from Brig. Gen. Wallace H. Graham White House physician, thai. "Mrs. Truman's condition during tho clay has shown some improvement." A few/hours later, the president, returning to his Hotel Muehlebach ..__ .10 universal to peace, despite "the pro>- speerjnes ol some foolish American senators like Thomas 1V _V SIJ "- .erewster and other " The death penalty has been invoked chiefly in cases of persons convicted of offenses against national Security. For the same crimes for which capital punishment has been meted out, offenders henceforth will be given 25 years at hard labor. The Soviet Union's principal newspapers welcomed the decree and heavily stressed its interna- has always tional aspects. 7 "Our government ,, ao alw , looked upon the death sentence as a temporary measure brought on special circumstances," said trade union organ, Trud POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, May 27 —' (/P)— Butler firm; receipts 756,020; 93 score A A 61 1-2; 92 A Gl 1-2: 90 B 57; 09 C 55; eggs receipts 25,045; prices unchanged tone firm. Live poultry;' steady with prices unchanged; receipts 34 trucks, no cars. o NEW YORK STOCKS New York, May -27 —frf>) — Late short covering and limid invest- menl purchasing power put props under the stock market loday after leaders had been in losing territory the gealer part of Ihe proceedings Slow dealings were the rule until tho final half hour when the tickei tape turned fairly lively for a prief interva as trends stiffened. VoUime tapered toward the last. Initial losses running to 3 or more points were reduced on converted into plus signs and moderate irregularity ruled at the close. Transfers slepped up lo around 700,000 shares against Monday's minimum for almost a year of 540,000. On the upside were U. S. Steel, Youngstown Sheet, Chrysler, Santa Fe, Southern Pacific, Great Northern Railway, Schenley, General Mills (on an extra dividend), Ana- oonda, Union Carbide, United Aircraft, Consolidated Edison and General Electric. Gabriel Co. common touched bot- '.om for the year following a cut quarterly. Douglas Aircraft also hit a 1947 low. Denver & Ro Grande common and preferred certificates stumbled when directors deferred consideration of dividends. Backward were Bethlehem, American Telephone, Pennsylvania Railarad, American Woolen, General American Transport, Burlington Mills, Goodrich. Goodyear U. S. Rubber, Du Pont, Allied Chemical, American Smelting and Johns-Manville. Bonds retreated. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., May 27 Of)— Hogs, 10,000: bullc good and choice 160-240 Ibs 23.75-24.00; top 24.00; 250-270 Ibs 23.00-50; 270-300 Ibs 21.50-23.00- 130150 Ibs 220 23.50; 100-120 Ib pigs 19.00-21.00; good 270-500 Ib sows 18.00-1925- heavier weights 17.00-75; stags mostly 14.00-16.50. Cattle, 3,200; calves, 2,500; numerous loads average good to low choice lightweights 24.00-25.75; some held higher; medium steers around 20.00-23.00; good and choice heifers and mixed yearlings 22.5025.00; medium 18.50-21.00; few goorl cows around 17.50-18.50; common and medium beef cows 15.00-17.00- canners and cutters 10.50-14.50; odd head good beef bulls 17.00-50; sail sage bulls quotable from 17.00 down; yealers unchanged; good and choice 22.00-26.50 ;medium to low good 15.00-21.00. Sheep, 1,400; market not full established; few good and choice clipped lambs No. 2 and 3 skins fully 25 higher at .21.50; few good and choice native spring lambs ®- Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. El Palmer, President M«. H. Wathburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building * 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Wdshburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jew M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at th* w ost Ollice at Hope, Arkansas, under the ^ct of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Muans Associated Press. (NEAJ—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable ir Kdvance): By city carrier per week 20c per month B5c. Mail rates—in Hemp- Mead, Nevada, Howard, Miller one Lafayette counties, $4.50 per venr; ols»- #nere $8.50. . National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn iteri.-k Building; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 29- Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Granu "Wd.; Oklahoma City, 314 lerminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: The Associated Press is entitled exclusively, to the use for republication of all the lo'ca news printed in this newspaper as well a: all AP news dispatches. higher. Jly high 33.85 — low 33.00 — close 33.78 off 1 Oct high 29.72 — low 29.52 -- close 29.G6 unch ' Dec hig h28.81 — low 28.56 — close 28.77.tl up 2 Men high 28.22 — low 28.11 — close 28.2713 off 1 May high 27.85 — low 27.70 — close 2V.81B off 4 B-bid. the 4JT1M *"fcl"'ll J. 1 LIU. When our country had classes nostile to the Soviet regime 4 when counter - revokmtionary political narties and groups of agents of foreign espionage still operated- wncn the remnants of these parties earned on conspiracy, terror and treacheous undermining work, the boviot government was compelled .o cut short this criminal activity "J' the sternest'of measures." (Ihe dcgre was interpreted by Russian sources in London as evidence of an increased feeling of .security within the Soviet Union and a sign that drastic measures no longer were considered necessary to preserve the state.) The government newspaper . a- • -> ......-1 IL j 1^ u-apapur izvestia, commenting on the decree, said "the Soviet state is struggling tirelessly for securing side, Youth Admits Continued From Page One murder. re- wanted in Michigan for Do you want him?" "You bet we do," Werner plied. . He said he questioned the youth and that he "broke down and confessed" after a few minutes. He said Terpenning produced a driver's license to prove his iden tity. Terpenning had been the object of an international search center- ng around Port Huron, Mich., and Sarnia, Qnt., across the border in anada. Farmer William Smith sent his 19-year-old daughter, Ellen Mac, to search for the four children at dusk yesterday when they failed to re- urn home for supper. Barbara and Gladys clutched in dead hands bouquets of violets and illes. Six feet away lay the crouched body of little Janet. Staney's body was found about 100 'ards distant. Ellen Mae ran home and gave the alarm. Her father called Sheriff Leslie Matthews, who sent officers to the farm area, some 15 miles northeast of here on Mill creek. A quick search of the neighborhood revealed that young Ter- pennine was missing. Sheriff Matthews said a .22 caliber rifle found in a granary at the Terpenning farm matched the death bullets. The family automobile was missing, but was discovered several hours later at Port Huron. _ Terpenning told Matthews his son left home yesterday afternoon, telling his parents he planned to "visit some neighbors." Young Oliver returned while his father was away from the home. H? usually put the car awav for his father but yesterday he left home instead. A theory that it was a sex crime was ruled out when Coroner Lester Smith reported that an examination of the bodies revealed the girls were not raped. The sheriff said he had discovered no motive for the murders. day at his mother's bed- told newsmen of a "slight improvement" and added: "I don't know whether to believe it or not. There have been one or two rallies like Ihis. I hope it means something. I am hoping for '.he best. 1 " In the''last report of the evening General Graham said tcresely that Mrs. Truman "held the gains made during- the clay." Other White House sources said ment was startling. the improve- As he has since the beginning of Mrs. Truman's grave illness, the young medical officer banked his hopes on the patient's will lo live. From the beginning, however, -.he has faced the terrific odds of n tired and weak heart and a worn body. The president s-.iicl that he was amazed by his mother's show of vitality. Auto Dealers Want- Credit 1 Controls Abolished Washington, May 27 — (/P)— The National Automobile Dealers Association asked Congress today to abolish government credit controls over auto sales. In testimony prepared for House Banking Committee hearings on bills to wipe out or relax the credit curbs, the association contended that new car production soon will •reach the pre-war average output, udding: "As this level of production is reached, public resentment against a credit regulation which denies an honest man a new car on reasonable time payments will be quick and decisive." The regulation, enforced by ilia Federal Reserve Board, requires a jne-third down nuyment on all cars costing under $2,000 and forbids payments extending over a longer period tnan 15 months. o Famous Marine Unit- Commander Succumbs Portland, Ore., May 27 — m — Brig. Gen. Evans F. Carlson/51, lamed leader of the marine unit known as Carlson's Raiders in the lacific war, died in a Portland hospital at 6:30 a. m. today 'Ihe famed warrior had been in [he hospital less than a day suffering from a heart attack. Last year with his wife and son lony, he retired to a mountain Jaoin at Brightwood east of here Jn tlie slopes of Mount Mood into i quiet life and he spent two months in the naval hospital at Astoria, Ore., being released Jan 3 He was admitted to Emmanuel " os ,P' t ?l a , 1 7;3 ° P- m. yesterday and died 11 hours later ,p B ,. 01 ' n , at Sidne y. N. Y., Feb. 26, '8<Jb, the son of a minister, he fervcd as a captain of artillery in ihe First World War. In 1922 he unlisted as a private in the Marine orps. where his services included ..-wments in Nicaragua in the aragua in the and with Chinese forces in . He first came to widespread pubic notice in 1942 when his second Battalion raiders wiped out Japanese installations on Makin island :u-ement at the age of»50. ^A sen by a* previous marriage ivans Charles, was a Marine Corps oificer in World War II. —o- UNROMANTIC Chicago, May 26 — (/P)— The alligators at Brookfield zoo are unromantic and Director Robert Bean is trying to do something abojt it. He believed the low note of a t rench burn, which sounds like the love call of an alligator, would New York, May 27 - ,,P,- Fire mallet "* '"^ a ' igat ° rs to r °' ^™^^Llr^^^^\V^r<l*y a woman French horn player blew a few dozen notes but the alligators just yawned. Bean said he assumed they were embarrassed to do any wooing with a crowd around and asked the ladv to come back some week day and try again. REALLY BURNED UP other denartment ls hud to leave their dinners last light because of a five-alarm blaze in Brooklyn. The dinner, arranged by the Democratic State Committee, had cost ¥100 a plate. NEW YORK COTTON . . New York, May 27 — (IP)—-•• C6t- ton futures were easy in slow trading today under pressure of scat' tered liquidation which met only scale down trade support. Liquidation in July, 1947, futures adversely affected sentiment 'among traders. • Washington advices indicated the Commodity Credit Corp. has tentatively agreed to finance purhcases of 60,000 bales of American old crop cotton for the army textile program abroad, which was smaller than had been looked for. Some selling was also influenced by the fear that funds for the cotton export subsidy next season may be eliminated because of prospective sharp cut in the Dept. of Agriculture budget. Futures closed 25 jcenls a bale lower to 25 higher than the pre- viojs close. Jly high 33.98 — low 33.75 — last 33.94 off 5 Oct high 29.73 — low 29.53 — last 2972-73 up 3-4 Dec high 28.85 — low 28.G4 — last 28.83 up 5 Men high 28.3G — low 28.1C —• last 28.35 up 2 May high 27.92 — low 27.71 — last 27.92N unch Jly last 27.22N unch Middling spot 36.34N off 15 N-nominal. o NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, May 27 —(/P)—Cot- Ion futures had no decided trend here today and closing prices were 20 cents a bale lower to 10 cents GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, May 27 — (K-) — Wheat and corn responded to unfavorably cool and wet weather in late trading today and the distant deliveries eveloped a steady to firm tone. The nearby deliveries, however continued to carry an easy tone. Commercial interests reversed an earlier trend and toward the close were on the buying side in the wheat and corn pits. Trading was influenced by a report thai Holland had purchased 8.000 Ions of flour and 340,000 bushesl of corn. There was little demand for oats. Corn bookings were placed at more than iOO.OOO bushels. At ths close wheat was 3-4 to 2 cents higher than the previous close, Jcly $2.35 1-2-3-4. Corn was 5-8 lo 3 1-4 higher, July $1.78-1.78 14. Oats were 18 lower to 1 cent higher. May 89 34-1-2. Nwoheal sales reported; receipts 9- cars. Corn was 1 to 3 cents lower; basis steady; bookings 'more than 300,000 bushesl; shipping sales 145,000 bushels; receipts 291 car. Oats were 1 to 3 cents lower; basis-steady; bookings 7,000 Bushels; shipping sales 8,000 bushels; receipt 4 4cars. Four Still Are Missing in 'B-17 Crash West Palm Beach, Fla., May 27 —(#>)— Army authorities at Morrison Field here today disclosed that four men were still unaccounted in the B-17 crash in Ihe Nicaraguan jungles.' - -. Five survivors penetrated the jungles to safety and six men were located near Alamicamba. Survival kits were dropped to the men who were advised by signals to setup camp until a ground force roaches them from Managua. Japanese Prison Keeper Given 25 Year Sentence Yokohama, May 27 — (UP) —An Eighth Army commission today sentenced Motpo "Tho Pig" Namba, former oificer at a war prison camp, to-25 years hard labor for mistreating Allied prisoners and misappropriating of Red Cross supplies. The former second lieutenant in the urpanese Army was specifically convicted of mistreating prisoners. Tuesday, May 27, 1947 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS >• ' Social and P ertona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. £pcial Calendar fuesday, May 27 Mrs. J. C. Carlton will present iCr piano pupils in a recital at her ionic on East Third street at 7:30 .ftcsday evening. Patrons and Mends are invited. Wednesday, May 28 •JMrs. Edwin Stewart will present ier pupils in a piano recital at ho Hope High School auditorium Vcdncsday, May 28 at 8 p.m. The Jtiblic is invited. ay, May 30 .Mrs. Ted Jones will present her unno pupils in a spring recital, r-riday night at 8 o'clock at the r.jrsl Christian church. The public s, invited. Miss Aline Garanflo of Alexandria, Louisiana and Miss Constance Garanflo of Washington, D.C. have returned to their respective homes after a visit with relatives and friends here. Births S/Sgt. and Mrs. Costa Carleson announce the arrival of a son on Monday, May 26 at the Army and Navy Hospital in Hot Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Carleson of this city are the paternal grandparents. o The Doctor Says: Seta Sigma Phi Vleeting Monday Night Vii'Miss Emclcnc McDowell was 1 i'ostcss to the members of the Alpha Zcta Chapter of the Beta Sigma Phi, on Monday night, 7:45 Ygloek .at her home on 521 West J.SQBI. Tho meeting opened with the opening ritual, and Mrs. Inez' Taylor Staats. president presided over the business meeting. Minutes of the last meeting and roll call A-a.s given by Miss Emelene McDowell. Plans were made for the Baby Contest and Amateur Hour to be given at the City Hall auditorium Friday, June 13. . During the social hour, the hostess served a delightful ice course to the 10 members present. Tho ; was closed with the closing ; /Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Joseph R. Heard have returned from Camdcn where they made the acquaintance ef their now granddaughter, Daisy Dorothy Bower who arrived Friday, May 23 at a Camdon hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Byron Hefner will h-ayo Wednesday for Indianapolis, Indiana to attend auto races. New Sugar Stamp Good for 10-lbs. to Be Valid Aug. 1 Washington, May 26 — (/P) — The Agriculture Department announced today that a third 1947 sugar rationing stamp good for 10 pounds will be validated "not later than Aug. 1. It announced also that spare stamp No. 12 in consumer books may be used immediately, instead of June 1 as announced two weeks ago. This stamp, good for 10 pounds, was originally intended to become valid July 1. The department said todays action assures household consumers of the full 35 pounds of ugar promised under the Sugar control extension act of 1947. It said in a statement that if improvement in sugar supplies continues, additional sugar above the 37 pounds will be made available -V C From'where I s\t.^J Joe Mars'f Adoertifcment Beware of u By-Products A wise judge In our district says that long experience on the bench has taught him to beware of "by-products"—violations not foreseen but resulting from a law. Never was there a more striking example of such "by-products" than in so-called Prohibition, which created speakeasies, bootleggers, crime waves and corrupted our national life for thirteen lawless years. The byproducts of Prohibition, such as bootlegging and disrespect for law, are reappearing in "dry" areas of Arkansas. From where I sit, it's better to have legal control than to have Prohibition which doesn't prohibit. And, from an economic standpoint, the legal sale of beer pays $1,250,000 annually into the state treasury. You can help protect these tax benefits by reporting to the address shown below any conditions surrounding the sale of beer in your community which are not in accord with public sentiment and with the high standards'of the brewing industry. Eemember: Bootleggers don't pay taxes. ARKANSAS COMMITTEE, UNITED STATES BREWERS FOUNDATION HACO BOYD. STATE DIRECTOR ^ , 402 PYRAMID BLDG., LITTLE ROCK, ATTIC FANS No down payment — 36 months to pay Fans equipped with GE Motors. Made of all 1 piece steel 'rr,, 4Db !? d n es - Counter balanced — Mounted in Rubber hull Ball Bearing — Silent Operation. We also have Rock Wool Insulation CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATES HOPE BUTANE CO. P. 0. Box 316 Phone 118 >*r. Jack Fiscus has returned lo his home in Wynne after a week end visit with Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Coop here. Mr. and Mrs. Wade O'Neal and Mrs. Rce O'Gray have returned to their home in Woodward. Oklahoma after a visit with relatives; and friends here. BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Common malaria may relapse for two or three years after the original infection and then disappear. The disease is not fatal, and proper treatment of relapses reduces their number and prevents spread of the disease to others. Veterans Administration urges former malaria patients to consult a physician as soon as they have suggestive malaria symptoms and warns them not to try to treat their own disease. Best treatment for relapses is to go to a hospital and stay in bed while the physician administers ala- brin.e over a seven-day period. If nausea and vomiting are troublesome, injections of the drug can be given into the muscle. This treatment also is recommended for thos.a without malarial symptoms in whom the parasites are discovered in the course of a general examination. It may not be necessary for these patients to go to bed, as they can be given medicine while they are up and around. Veterans who have had four or more relapses can be given a different treatment for which they should report to their physician or go to a veterans hospital. Develop Immunity Servicemen in malarial districts were given supprcssive treatment of atabrine which heloed to hold the disease in check. This method is not recommended in a non-malarial district unless relapses are coming so close together that they are disabling. Most veterans who contracted malaria in service arc not having any difficulty and with each month the possibility will become less. Patients with malaria dcv.slop an to consumers. Spare stamp No. 53 good for 5 Top Radio Programs of the Day New York, May 27 —(/P)— Tuning tonight: NBC—6 Milton Berle, 7 Amos and Andy; 7:30 Fibber and Molly; 8:30 Red Skelton. CBS—0 Big Town drama; 6:30 Mel Blanc; 7:30 Studio One "Dodsworth"; 9:30 Tex Beneke band. ABC—6:30 Gr.een Hornet; 8:30 Boston ops concert; 8:30 Atwater Kent Auditions; 9 YMCA drama, "Listen Citizen." MBS—6 Warden's Cases; 6:30 The Falcon; 7:30 American Forum; "How Can We Get Along With Russia?" 1:30 U. S.-Canada quiz. Wednesday programs: NBC— 7 a. m. Honeymoon_in N. Y.; 11:15 Bob Ripley . . . frcy show; 1:30 pounds, was made valid on January 1 and expired March 31. On April 1, spare stamp No. 11 was validated for 10 pounds. It will expire on October 31 as will stamp No. 12. o Lowdown on 2 Public Health Measures By JAMES MARLOW Washington, May 27 — (ffl — Two national health bills now in Congress arc of vast importance to a great many people in this country. One was offered b~y Democrats, one by Republicans. The two are very different. A Senate Committee has started hearings on them. It's a late start. Don't expect Congress to vote either into law this year. Action may come in 1948. That's a presidential election year and a lational health program would make a great campaign issue. The fight over a national health Mil is an old one. This is the story to date. The Democrats, led by Senators Wagner of New York and Murray of Montana, have been offering health bills in Congress since 1939. Except for committee hearings, at which hundreds of people talked for ' and against the bills, nothing has happened. Congress hasn't voted. President Truman, in 1945 and again only a week ago, urged Congress to lay down a long-range health program. Now, with national health becoming a bigger issue, the Democrats and Republicans have offered separate bills. These Republican senators of- All CBS—9 a. in. God- D m. Winner Take a. m. Breneman Breakfast; 2 p m. Ladies Be Seated With Club. MBS—8:30 Music; 12:30 a. m. Say It p.m. Harlem DOROTHY DIX ~® fcred one bill :Taft, Ohio: Ball, 'Minnesota; Smith, New Jersey; Donncll, Missouri. These democratic senators offered the other bill: Wagner, Murray; Pepper, Florida; Chavez, New Mexico; Taylor, Rhode island. Idaho'; McGrath, V Fora dainty lass —a decollette neckline to tha white fitted bodice with ruffle and full skirt of •' contrasting stripes. Sizes 7-13. Washable.' One of several Summer Styles in Jr. Seventeen's. Chas. A. Haynes Co, Second at Main immunity for it, just as they do for cither contaious diseases. The effect of relapses on the body is slight, providing the patient cats a good di.et and takes the recommended treatment. QUESTION: I took my 5 -year- old daughter to visit a relative who was ill. Later I learned he had cancer. Mv little girl used the bathroom while she was there. Is she " In contract cancer? ANSWER: No. Cancer is not contagious. Roughly and briefly, this is what the bills would do: The democratic bill— This would provide pro-paid medical care for most Americans through a 1 1-2 per cent tax each on employes, employers, and self- employed, f The Democrats think the government would take in $3,000,000,000 a year from the tax to pay the bills. The patients would get doctor's care, being fr.ee to choose their own doctor, plus hospital care, and so on. Doctors and hospitals wouldn't liavc to join if they wanted no part of it. They could stay strictly in> pirvale practice. This democratic bill, with some charges is the old Wanger-Murray bill, often called by opppnennts the "socialized medicine" bill. This is the bill which the American Mccial Association opposed, although not all doctors arc against it. The Republican bill— This would provide medical care for people who couldn't pay for it. The states, with the help of $200,000,000 from the government a year and putting up $200,000,000 of mcir own, would run this program. So, in short, it would help the states do more than they're doing now. Of this country's 140.000,000 people, how many would it take care of? Republican Senator Smith says about 20 per cent, or 28,000,QUO. Democratic Senator; McGrath says only four per cent, or 5,600,000. Smith, calling the Republican measure a "voluntary insurance bill," says the American Medical Association approves it in "principle." The Democrats call the Republican bill, strictly "charity" and say their own is better becausn nennlp. taxed, would be paying for what they got. The Republicans call the Democratic bill "compulsory" insurance. There the fight, a big fight, stands. It's coming up too late in' this session of Congress to be fought out this year. Cult Of Youth Local Scouts Enter Court of Honor Tho Miller county court rcom in Texarkana was filled far beyond seating capacity Friday nighl, May 23 by Boy Scouts, Seoutcrs, and visitors to the "court of honor". It was one of the largest courts of honor ever witnessed in the history of Caddo Area 'Council. Troop Go of Fulton led all other troops in Hempstead district in advancement. Long lines of Scouts in uniform came up for all ranks up to Eagle two Eagles were prescribed. Scouts from more than twenty troops camped at Camp Preston iHunt Friday night and Saturday. I Four troops from Hope and Troop '65 of Fulton were among tha number. Hempstead District came in for a nice share of the awards, receiving the following in Scout skills contests Saturday: Camp inspection—Cgadgets and cleanliness)— 1st. Troop (55 of Fulton. String burning—1st Troop 65 Fulton. Wilson and Anderson. Judging— 1st Crawford Troop 67 B of Hope. 3rd—Cranford troop 67 B of Hope. Fire by flint and steel— 1st Crawford and Cranford (team) 2nd—Anderson and Wilson Troop 65, Fulton. Rope lashing— 1st— Crawford and Cranford 67B. Rope slicing— 2nd—Crawford and Cranford. Knot tying—Troop 67, team of eight placed. Under the direction of Charles Crawford, troop 67B of Hope won ROBISON'S total troop points, place by only one third place in losing second point. Some 200 Scouts and many Scout leaders participated in the cam- porec. Boy Aids a Friend in Time Maiden, Mass., May 27 — (/P) — Nimble and legless four-year-old "Dickie" Landry has convinced a fellow amputee—"Glcnny" Brann —that he'll walk, and run, and ride Tho cult of youth has become .tin obsession with us. Elderly men annually spend millions of dollars on patent nostrums in a vain attempt to sprout hair on their bald pates and raise ;x crop of ambrosial locks. Middle-aged women undergo the tortures of Inquisition trying to attain a girlish figure and look like bobby-soxers. And the' one compliment you can pay any member of cither sex that he or she will swallow whole is to say: "How young you look!" Now this inordinate desire to keep young is not based on the fear of death or the love of life, but on the conviction that the young arc always beautiful and attractive and that youth is the time of unalloyed joy. But there is nothing to justify tliis silly superstition. Not all boys and girls arc beautiful. Many men and women are far better looking in their middle- age than they ever were in their adolescence. As for attractiveness, age has youth faded to a farc-thce- wcll. Boy's and girls arc only interesting to their parents and the other youngsters as crude and callow as themselves. They have no conversation because they have not had lime to r.ead, think, or experience anything. But people of even, mediocre intelligence become interesting through sheer accumulation of the knowledge that the years have brought them. Youth Suffers More Nor is youth the best time of life. On the contrary, it is a time of poignant suffering, when molehills bulk as large as mountains and when pinpricks stab deeper than sword thrusts do later on. Youth is miseable because .everything seems final to it. It has not lived long enough to find out* that sunshine always follows rain, and so it believes that when it weeps its tears will never cease. This is why suicide is much more common among young people than it is among the old. Youth suffers through its vanity, which is being perpetually bruised and scarred. Its self-consciousness makes it believe that the eyes of the world arc centered upon it. Schoolgirls and boys, who cannot have exactly the sam.a kind of clothes as their fellows, have their lives poisoned by shame. It takes years to teach us how insignificant w.2 are, and that the rest of mankind are so occupied with their own affairs that they do not even notice us. Above all, youth has problems without the philosophy to meet a bicycle again. When 11-year-old "Glcnny' be;an lo doubt his doctor's wo'rd that le'd get around all right on artificial legs, his uarcnls decided to bring Richard to his hospital-room. "Glenny" lost his limbs several months ago as a result of "being burned at the stake" playing cowboys and Indians with young companions. "Dickie's" legs were severed a year ago by a train and he's mastered artificial limbs. The tot bounded—that's the word of hospilal attaches — into young Brann's room yesterday. Disregarding regulations, he clambered into bed, unassisted, with "Glenny." No one had told the child he was on a salesmanship mission. "Gee," said the incredulous Glen, "I'didn't think you could do it that way." White his mother wiped away THE STORY: I was off in board-]favorite. Now her mother said ing school when the Tollivers first she would never sec Flora again. I came to Otsego. Father wrote that must not misjudge her mother. She in a short time Mrs. Tolliver and I was not really stern and unforgiy- her daughters had already provided plenty of food for gossip. They had rented the big Carstens house next to ours, although everyone knew' their finances were limited. The two youngest girls—Flora and Annabclle—were beauties and openly making a play for the two well-to-do and middle-aged bachelors: Sam and Nelson Forbes. When I came home from vacation, the Tollivers gave me a "surprise party." I entertained for them in return. Two weeks later, Flora eloped with young Bob Finneran. VIII The day after Flora eloped, Annabelle came over to see me. When I asked about Flora, she burst into tears. "You musn't feel like that," I said awkwardly. "Bob is a dear boy. I've known him all my life, and there isn't anything about him that isn't nice.' "I know,' Annabelle said bitterly, dabbing at her eyes, "but thats all he is, a nice boy. He'll never be anything else. Do you know what he makes? Twenty-two dollars a week. How can he support a wife, especially an extravagent wife like Flora, who hates penny-pinching worse than even I do?" "But Flora is so capable and practical." "I'm the practical one. Flora can sew a fine seam and embroider beautifully, but I do the cutting and fitting. Sister can make wonderful Hollandaise sauce if she has plenty of eggs and butter, but it's Amy and I who peel the vegetables and baste the meal. We dust and sweep while Flora arranges the flowers. Maybe we've all spoiled her; I do- not know. But she is and always will be a child at heart. And Why should anyone as pretty as Flora stray tear, young Brann demanded of ".Dickie": "Can you ride a bike?' "Uh, hush, and a scooter, too.' Then "Dickie" thrust out his ing. II was only lhat she had such high hopes for Flora.... I wanted to say scornfully: "By high hopes you mean marrying her off to my peevish little Cousin Sam old enough to be her grandfather." Instead I changed the subject, and Annabclle went home. "You mustn't be too hard on Miss Annabclle for being a bit pep- perish," Leah cautioned me. "It never rains but it pours in the Tolliver house. Wcyman says that Mr. Nelson was so mad at the way Miss Flora treated your Cousin Sam lhat he turns un his nose at the Tollivers as if all of them smelled bad." Weyman was cook and houseman for Ihe Iwo Forbe- ses and distanlly related to Leah. "How is Cousin Sam taking H?" I asked. "Weyman said at first he was mad as a duck, and then one morning he comes down and slaps Weyman on Ihe back and lells him Richard is hisself again, whatever he means by lhat. A little later he says, 'No fool like an old fool, eh, Weyman?' and Weyman says, 'No sir, there ain't,' and Mr. Sam laughs and laughs. W.cyman heard him telling Mr. Nelson that luckily only his pride was hurt and he'd learned his own self a lesson. Weym.-m says that maybe Mr. Sam is a little more snappish than usaal, but it's Weyman's belief that in his heart of hearts your Cousin Sam is more relieved than anything else." I was fond of Sam in a cousinly way and pleased that he was taking Flora's marriage so sensibly. But I was never much interested in him. My interest now was centered on Flora. I could hardly wait little chest, shadow boxed around the room and informed the amazed patient he was "going to be a fighter." That was cnought for Glen—he's sure now he's going to do all those things, too. o- them. H breaks its heart over every disappointment, no matter how trivial. There is not one of us who cannot remember how we felt we had just as w.ell lie down and die if it rained so that we could not go to the picnic, but at middle ace we shrug our shoulders at our balked plans. There is always something else that we can do i£ w.e can't do the thing on which we had set our hearts. And if all of this is true of humanity in general, it is doubly true of women who strive hardest to retain their youth. Certain girlhood is not the happiest time for them, unless they happen to be one of the favored few who are born to the purpl.s of beauty, and wealth. For most, girls, it is a heart-breaking struggle for pretty clothes, dates jind hi"!banr1s. And in nil the category of human humiliations, bitterness and despair, there is non.c c- qual to that endured by the girl who is a wallflower. No, youth is not the happiest time of Ifie. Th? happiest time is middle age, when we have grown a protective skin over our sensibilities, and when w.s have learned enough about how to live to avoic the sharp edge of the sword. (Released by The Bell Syndicate Inc.) Canada Takes Steps to Protect U. S. Money Ottawa, May 27 — (.I 1 )— Canadi ans today were forbidden to hold $10 in U. S. currency without travel nermil under new measures designed to protect the dominion' supply of American dollars. The ruling, announced by Fi nance Minister Douglas Abbott, or dcrcd Canadian residents to turn ii to their banks any amounts of U.S currency they hold in excess o $10. They previously were permit or lake oul of Canada more than ted to hold up to $100. for Flora and Bob to come from their honeymoon. back ,.,o..^ „„.,-.,. „- „.-.., - - No>- was I the only one. But I have to soil her hands cleaning out. was firmly suppressed when 1 sug- t'nlcts and sinks? She never has cleaned a toilet." 1 said: "Most of the girls I know, "vrn those with rich fathers do their own housework when they fivst gei married. 1 never noticed that it hurt them or that anyone felt particularly sorry for them." "Girls Jike Alice Mitchel and Jcannic Harper, who play at keeping house as Marie Antoinette played at being a milkmaid! YOJ couldn't possibly understand. I shouldn't expect you to." "Well, at least I can understand that Florabclle must have wanted to marry Bob most awfully. Bob didn't knock her down and drag her to the altar. And I don't think' it will make things any better if we all cry over her and expect the worst. I for one shan't." At my display of temper Annabelle said quickly that of course I was right; we must all help poor Flora belle in every way we could. It was going to be difficult, as her mother was entirely unreconciled. Flora had always been the fainilj mat l'iora showed a good deal ol bravery in defying her mo- hcr and sisters and running away with Bob. "What's so -brave about it?" Mu- udie asked. "Even if her mother did not approve of Bob, I think it was selfish and cruel to gu off that way without a word to anyone. Bob too. Mrs. Finneran cried for three she ing "She'd cry anyway, even if Bob married the princess royal of England," I said tartly. "Mrs. Finneran reminds me of a turkey hen with the pip. I never saw her when wasn't sighing and cumplain- All Ihe same, she's Bob's mother, and he owes her something.' I could not deny this. "Did you know that Bob borrowed three hundred dollars from his aunt Mamie Peters to get married on?' Kay asked. Miss Mamie Peters was un elderly school teacher and lame. 1 was shocked. The elopement was no longer romantically glamorous. (To Be Continued) LAST TIMES TODAY 2:34 - 4:41 - 6:48 - 8:55 Jeanne Crain m "MARGIE" Allan Young • Glenn Langan • Lynn Bari WEDNESDAY - THURSDAY ODED BOB WILLS POPEYE CARTOON "ABUSEMENT PARK" & BOYS IN A MUSICAL NUMBER "Frontier Frolic" N E W LAST TIMES TODAY 2:53 - 4:56 - 6:59 - 9:02 THE SEARCHING WIND Robert Young • Sylvia Sydney • Ann Richards WEDNESDAY - THURSDAY A rMMTn "MUSICAL PARADE" AUUHUand LITTLE LULU — "MUSICALLULU" Check it for summer!, Donovan uses Dan River's fine Star- spun gingham in'a simple c'asual that is cool and lovely. Put on a big^ brimmed* hat and you're ready for town — or just wear it casually all summer long for it's easy to launder. Red, brown or black checks. 10's to 18's. 12 .48 Pretty little PRISSY-MISSY dresses that have just arrived. As shown above in a lovely shade of pink. Sizes 3 to 6 '.98 Sizes 7 to 12 9 .98 We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo. W. Robison & Co, Hope The Leading Dept. Store Nashville * lit'

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