Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 1, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, July 1, 1946
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I'ffc m i?* fwd M 0>1 S t A *, M 0f M"A ft R AN S A S Atom Bomb Is Powerful But Not Omnipotent, Verdict of Sunday's Test at Bikini Hope Star By J, M. ROBERTS, JR. AP Foreign Affairs Analyst ' Regardless of later revelations ! which may show that any personnel : aboard the snips at BiKini would have died and that the instruments j which make fighting ships of steel' hulk were destroyed, first impres- j sions of the atom bomb test will Star of HODO 1359; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 r"! ovorv werWav afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Polmo, President remain strong, and Uie wond-wick- | A | cx . H . Wtls! ,fa U rn, Secretary-Treasurer feeling that something supernatural c \ •(-,<; star tuiijiug has been added to war is likely io be diminished. .Don wmtenead, who as an AP correspondent had previously witnessed every other manifestation of war from the beaches of Africa and Italy to the ivormandy hedgerows and the bomb terror oVer Berlin, .found Operation Crossroads to be the labor of the n*" - .'ntiiin which brought forth a mouse. He was comparing, the results of Course, with what had been expected. As for the extremists who have foreseen the destruction M civilization in a few minutes in event of another war, they seem to be about as 'ar ahead of their time as were those who. prior to World V/ar II, had similar visions regarding air- power that turned out to be something terrific, all right, but still not decisive except in conjunction with other" weapons. .' The .failure of the rCourth atomic bomb explosion to destroy ships wholesale, to "blow Bikini out of the water,".to vaporize the ocean or -cause earthquakes and ucsnl waves is no more than was expected by a great many experts who 212-214 South Walnut Mreet, Hope Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, editor & Publisher Pcul H. Jones, Mai'O'jina Editor George \V, Hosmor, Mcch. Supt. Jess M. Davis, A'Jvei tising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier exercise "self restraint" in what he called "this interim period." "The present situation is grave," he said, "but if producers and sellers act with restraint, no irreparable harm need result." In pro-session discussion of the price control question, Democratic Lader Barkley said he did not ex- I pect any price boom with the end of controls. His view was that OPA foes among businessmen probably realize that such a surge might alienate Congress and result in heavier curbs. Senator Edwin C. Johnson (D- Colo) told newsmen he thought "perhaps the total elimination of OPA is the best thing for the country," although he favors reslora tion of some rent controls. o Entcrod as screnci class matter at the Post Office '.if Ho??. Arkansas, under the \c\ of March 3, tii'J 1 /. (API—iWar.s As^cciatotl Press. (N£A!— Moans Newspaper Enterprlss Subscnption Rotes: (Always Payable in Advance). By city corner per weeK 15c HompstccJ, Ncvcr.la, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.bO per year; elsa- Hhcre $6.50. Member of Tho Associated Prejs: The Associated Pros:; 13 exclusively entitled to Ihe U3C tor replication of all news dij- cred'ied u cr not otherwise (A)Bomb Continued from Page One ed with a volcanic blast of smoke and ilame. Bombardier Harold Wood, 30,000 feet over the lagoon in the Super- torireiis "Dave's Dream" let the bomb go at 3:59:45 (CST) and short seconds later a double concussion jolted the area A peach-coloreq i'iery cloud mushroomed 50,000 feet into the air. and even the waters of :Hhe la- gon seemed slammed down by the burst. Tho pilot of a navy Hellcat re..,..,...,n.-, ^.j-,^ ... ., ... ..-. ...— ported that ho had observed a credited in this napur ond also the local I shoot of solid ice on top of the ' -'"-'••' ' atomic cloud as the cloud reached 28.000 feet in its upward surge. The lews published heroin. Not ional Adverti ' Arka°i"« Daihcs i Storick BuiiUinq; Chirago, -too Noi;h Mich Repr.«nt.H«- k . c prosl , mab , y w ., s - -v -,--caused by __ „ _ ._ .... steam from the lagoon, hurled up ! igan Avenue; Mow York City, 292 Madison | by the bomb blast, turning to ice and a Court Blocks Tracing of Guard Policy Bad Nauhelm, Germany, July 1 — W)— Prosecution ntempts to trace the "be rough" policy of Highland Park, 111., were blocked today by a court ruling, Corporal Ellis Adcock of Hot Springs, Ark., testified that Lt. Leonard W. Ennis of Peekskill, N. Y., ordered guards xo "run this guardhouse so rough these prisoners will never come back again," and to "work them over" if they caused trouble. "Ennis said he had orders how to run this guardhouse and he was going to run it that way," Adcock, who recently was said fined 80 for striking prisoners While a guard at Lichfield. However, Adcock was prevented from testifying where Ennis said he got his orders. The military court upheld a defense objection against such "hearsay" evidence. Ennis, now on trial himself, is scheduled to testify later in the trial of Kilian, former Lichfield commander, who is accused of aiding and authorizing tho cruel and unusual punishments of which seven guards have been convicted. In Ennis' own trial, two officers who occasionally served as "officers of Ihe day" at Lichfield testified they had never seen any evidence of prisoners being mistreated as prosecution witnesses have, _ testified. The witnesses were Capt. I riic number of hairs Berlin Thrives Continued from Pnge One B-29 bomber ready and waiting on a field in their '/one ready \n give Moscow an atom spray in the event of sudden trouble. !5. That the Russians are using 'German factories and German scientists on German soil to manufacture weapons of war in quantity, including a new V-lype rocket projectile said to be able to span the Atlantic in -10 minutes. (i. That the Britisn, while cutting rations in their zone, were letting tood spoil and even runnini! over rotate dumps with tanks rather than distribute them to the German population. Tills one crime Irani Hamburg. 7. That the a torn bomb wds' really a German invention and thai the Allies stole it to win the war against Japan. S. That the Russians are preparing to deport .%000,000 Germans 1 to work in Russia. 9. That neither Russia, nor the western powers would 1 ever release German war prisoners of officer rank, but would hold them for use on their own side in the event of a third world war. 10. That the Allies would forbid 'marriage for two years between German nationals in order io stunt the German nation and keep down its birth rate. These are the 10 most populat rumors today in Germany. Stand in any bread ration line and you can pick up another 10 just ' as authentic. Gov. Laney to Dedicate Big Rogers Arkansas' new million dollar nylon hosiery plant at Honors, th nyon hosiery plant at Rogers, the '" , j" ; , r : vm i „ e knows U only hosiery plant in tho stale will " u mi sim ri"i- you once in ;i IIP nffininlK* ill! tMrhmnrl In Mm «?1 n i n . j r* _ _L^L IJ J", 11 . 0 " 1 ! 00 " to . . stalc i while. '1 hat's all to tne good. We, the Women By RUTH MILLtTT NEA Staff Writer "Why, you never told me thnt, tho wile says in a tone of sur- prir.nd resentment, when her hits- band imparts a bit of information to somebody else. Uidy, don't say that. Your husband has a perfect right in resent it. He doesn't have to to \ a gala celebrai n al , oger. 8 p.m., according to Chamber of And "• I" « «*- *-*" *-'•' '& *•'•-' s^i IM n iwvi MI ,., ic«o in Commeri'3 officials who in n paid ! [,„, ,| ni " announcement in all daily papers of the state, are ir.viUnt' the public lo come and share in the colebra- tion . • hop'^^'^r^y h-T ^ i to -ra, is V'now >\o "v U ^ thrm^ to "'iK-'rs ;is good for your ...„. to luivt- a few sur- store for him yourself, you, duos he',' l Your expecting him to —and bei ing sin-prised when he doesn't — makes you look possessive, and i makes him look hen-pecked. Besides, his having something as it mar- than Social Situations THE SITUATION: A close trie of yours has n- 'house wost. WRONG WAY: Calf on finest, then feel that you have dofl all that sliduld be expected of vc RIGHT WAY: Knlcriatn th<. E uj the sues! and houtr.xs to lunch some clay, cveh if by simply restaurant. a— .— The South American "aulom<| jile buy" carries il while light ion! and a rod one behind. Ants smell will) their antennae, The plant, owner and operated by Ihe Mtinsin^wcnr Company will product 1 2.700,000 pairs of 'nylon hose anually, it is said, while' the annual payroll will be in excess mi • • • i t "" ,\ Hi'ni',! r •. I- • , laigost plant of its kind in the na- twten man and wife, each knowing exactly what the other knows. You can't expect your husband to show much interest in what you say at a social function if you are - ".'Ill just lopoiitint! the things you have ',, i i already hushed over with him. everything you know as its kind. The opening of the plant ncssmon who banded bring new industry to Ihe never told mo thjil" clash of cold on any fresh contribution 722 Umor, St. nJiy'cu in any soil already knew some of the bomb's i'tical battle formation, limitations. But their pre-test statements seemed to have little effect against-the great mass of "ond-of- tue-worlct ' propaganda which had! been showered on people since last i August.' I • The political, results may be im-' fortunate. Those who have - „„ . - , ;e Byron O. Baldwin of Livingston i adult's head usually ranges from mat biuci " lorn nerature of 30 degrees be-1 Montana, and Lt. Albrl 'G. Lake! i '29,000 to 150,000. I low zero. ] Lansing, Mich. ' ' ' j _ When the cloud cleared, the J Both, however, said they spent, " ~—' I transports Gilliam and Carlisle had iveiy little time actually a found one time some of prne-j vanished, the destroyer LamsonUhe guardhouse. ' ! lived there' west section of the state, built »« 1,0 mV-cs to -i P , c ,,l co, vcrs- building for the hosiery company. °,' CS U «<- ncul1 LODVLI.S.I- according lo officials of the Rosier* n ? h , nn ™ ( :T " f , Cl ? mmol -.co. '-The build- A 1llR human has half an mil cost in tho neiyhnorhonrl r»f .. __ . - , . . , Doily Bread was lying on her side, and thun-1 LaKe was at home awaiting dis- dering explosions were jolting the charge from the army when he aircraft carrier Independent jwas recalled to duty last Novem- Flames burst from a dozen other ber—two davs after his marriage / | -- — - - .--».. ..u.i.ut.,^, * m. .. u *,uu U*1_1VIIV.!V. lit: LI It, Cr..Jtinued From 1'age One c | . ' M . aSlS and superstructures —and brought back to Europo as 1919 and was succeeded by 1 were twisted and lorn away. Q—Who was the first President of the Soviet Union? A—Jacob Sverdlov. He died in the ; ?20().00f). il was said, while equip- I incut installed by Munsingwear 3000 Norsemen I W:1S '" oxcoss of $800,000. The night program at Rogers will bo broadcast over the Arkansas Licntield trial witness. .In the near-j lato'Mikhail l". Kalinin. working desperately for pe,ace be deprived of an important \ . ... on, although it is not necessai-ily „ ...... , ..................... ........ - ..... ,=,. — , ------------corollary that anything done under ting ;m immediate miracle. There cleared, while the Independence, the sway of the atomic nyste-'ia may even be a complete, precar- which caught most of the blast, which has "been sweeping the" world' ions standstill. But eventually tho I was in what appeared to be her \Vould have been the best thine. r>r journey must bo resumed. And if death throes. even effective atoll. A sane reali- tliD world is to be saved if must As this flagship and the observ- zation that _weapons of destruction bo alonn the luad of tolerance ancller ships Appalachian, Panamint Questions and Answers have been developing with ever-in- freedom, creasing speed for many years, that war has become totally unprofitable for winner or .iosa"\ voat atomic power carried by long rang guided missiles is a climax beyond which man dare not venture, "may OPA Continued From Page One and Blue Rictfe entered the lagon, I'irpo were raging from Ihe Independence's hangar dock and fire i-oais were furiously pouring water into her. As we sleamed into the lagoon it became, apparent that the bomb had done fearful damage not ap- be just as helpful in the, long run. I tf'egrams received there since the .The phantom fleet at Bikini i OPA veto have been running SO to , _ . . .__. swept by a force which Would have onc ' n support of the president's It was obvious that the bomb " " ' " ' ' " had burst several hundred feet in j the air astern of the Nevada and slightly to port. The heavy subma- ; :VJO veto have boon running SO to | parent at a distance. oa.sis ol tne iirst ;2,- of training sory for nil - .... cadets? A—Flying. Q—Does Tryge Lie, UN Secretary General, have discussion ., ,,„ . . ,, , Mgnls on the Security Council? Q—\\hat is the exchange rate of] A—Just recently it war, decided '.S. and Chinese dollars? to pel-mil tho Secretary General A—One U. S. for 2200 Chinese to intervene and state his opinion —subject to change. | in any discussion. Q—How did Greenland get its " ame? *~ A—Eric the Red, a Norseman xiled from Iceland, settled there i 981 and gave il that name, robably lo attract settlers. At '"I LOST 32 LBS.1 jWBAK SIZI 14 Ati&'lN" jOnce 156 Ibs., Miss Reynolda lost (weight weekly with AYDS Vita'.rain Candy Reducing Plan. Now she has a model's figure. Your experience may ov fnay not be Ihe soiho but try this ceHer reducing plan. Very Fir's! Box Must Shew J?es«/t'3 or money back. I prehensLv Congress In clinical testa conducted by •medical doctors more than 100 persons lost 14 to 15 pounds average in afew weeks with the AYDS Vitamin Candy Reducing Flan. ! Nci ciercise. No laxatives. No tjrugs. Eat plenty. Yon don't cut but meals, potatoes, ttc., you just cut them down. Simple when you enjoy delicious AY?.*S Vitamin Candy before ; mcaK Only J2.25 to 30 days' supply. Phont John P. 'Cox Drug Company Phone 616-617 now price law, once approves the 20 clay topgap extension asked by Mr. Truman. 6. Mr. Truman issued an executive order Might giving OPA denuded a real fleet of personnel, could, if - it turns out that wav, prove as much or more than would : 5. Sr.cnce announced that - - - „ the complete wreckage of a grouo House Banking GommiUee-will get 1 '{ ne Skate directly astern of the o.t ships which, admittedly, were : to work at once on drafting a com-1 Nevada was a shambles although still floating. Her conning tower was batered into an almost unrecognizable mass of metal and her decks were shatered. The Jap cruiser Sakawa on the Nevada's port side was completely wrecked topside, and it's hard to see what keeps her afloat. From the forward rnast, which seems shrunken by the shrivelling atomic blast, all the way aft, the Sakawa's superstructure and top sides are flattened to the water's edge. , The Nevada's tripod mast is battered or melted off at the top and her after deck is a blackenec wreck. Blue smoke pours from firesl aft. Between the Nevada and the Sakawa is a heat-blackened hul with no' superstructure — all thai is left of Yard Oiler 160. Farther out, the mighty and sentiment-wrapped carrier Saratoga survived, as her admirers specific authority lo continue its i^scii rationing program under provisions of the war powers extension bill which became law last week, 7. Widespread sentiment :'or re- Uuning some form of rent controls quickly materialized in legislative) ranks. Rep. Wolcot (R-Mich) said he had a bill raacly to offer which would continue rout ceilings ior a full year, but make no provision for other price regulation. OPA Chief Porter, in his statement last night, echoed Mr. Truman's .broadcast apeal to business mon, producers and landlords to , hold prices at .prosent levels a's I though controls were still in effect. I Porter called on Americans ic E'.vore she would. Despile a smal SERVING YOU THROUGH SCIENCE J&« u-.ask'''for ~ ' Since the very first days of the automobile, famous U.S. Royals have set the pace in tire quality—set new standards, year after year, in tire performance': And now, there's a new U.S. Royal—with rayon cord. It's lighter...it's stronger ...it's safer! *• It's backed by all the science and engineering skill of the United States Rubber Company. It has all the features you've found in the greatU.S. Royals of the past— the famous Royal block tread, Safety Bonded Cords, buttress shoulder construction—plus all the advantages of the new tuper-strength U.S. Royal rayon cord. *vj -„ .52 Thanks to tins better cord, the new U.S. Royal Del.use is a better tire. It runs cooler on the road—cuts down destructive Inner heat that steals tire mileage. It's a lighter, more flexible tire. Yet it's a far stronger tire—a fur safer tire. And it gives you dramatically greater protection against blowouts. This newest U.S. Royal is making tire history. In the laboratory and on America's highways, it is proving its ability to deliver more safety, more mileage, more performance. -^n,^-^It is available now in many passenger car sizes.* fee the new U.S. Royal DeLuxe today at your U.S. Tire Dealer's—find out how soon you can be riding on rayon-built U.S. Royalsl +Present Government regulation* restrict all rayon construction to sizes 6:50 and larger. network Friday, July at 8 o'clock. Barbs By HAL COCHRAN The Agriculture Department says this year's turkey crop will be 15 -percent smaller. For a change, some of US svill get it in the nook. Modern young folks are people who bill and coo —and then gi cuckoo over bills. The amoeba travels a b o u i three-quarters of -an inch an hour. I ounce ol sugar in his blood. KIDNEY URINE Benefit wonderfully from famous doctor's discovery that relieves backache, run-down feeling due to excess acidity in the urine People cveryvfviC'T nru finding- nmazlng relief from painful symptoms of bladder irritation caused (jy c:cc<;rs ncldity in thu urine. DK. KILMER'S SWAMP ROOT Lct:i fast on llic kidneys to case discomfort by promoting the flow of urine. This pure herbnl medicine Is especially welcome win-re bind dor irritation due to excess acidity is rtinpnnntblu for "ffcttinsr up At night," A carefully blended combtnatle* of 10 Itorhs, root:;, vegetables, bnlsnm; Dr. Kilmer's contains no!hint: harsh, It n/»- solutely non-habit foimlMR. Just good Ingredients that many s»y have n marvelous effect, AM dniKiiists sell Swamp Root. . i ire which apparently died of its I wn. accord, the Sara showed no! isible scars. : Nearby the battleship PennsyJ- 'ania was burning as lugs poured streams of water into her. The carrier Independence appeared doomed, a burning junk pile. : The cruiser Salt Lake City near he Jap battleship Naga'to preseri- ed a confusion of twisted and jent steel where the atomic blast hit her masts. The battleship Nesv York was smoking and to the left of the Mevada and forward of the Sa- cawa, the cruiser Pensacola' showed nightmai'ish wounds in h<* superstructure. ' f? Beyond the Pensacola, the old Battleship Arkansas was burning. The cleanest and most untouched looking ship in the pat- lern was the German cruiser Prinz Eugen, which a task iorc'e spotter earlier had reported heavily 'damaged. He had mistaken her for the Pensacola. The Nagato was a wreck before Able Day so it wqs lard to say whether she had suffered any more from the atomic aomb than she had from the "Old Fashioned" Blitz bombs dropped by American pilots. The overall picture of the entire vast array was one of mountainous confusion, in heady contrast to the neat, navy-like pattern it presented a few hours ago. The bomb apparently dropped a .ittle to the left of the Nevada, .hrowing most of the mighty blast at the Independence, who broke her moorings and began drifting down on the Japanese cruiser Na- cato. The Nagato herself was down by the blow. i'rom a television transmitter on a 75-foot tower only 'three miles away from the bullseye, the tcene was one of such power as man never before has witnessed. The entire lagoon seemed t o sink xmder the lorce of the blast, and the water shuddered. The television screen went completely white for a moment, then cleared. A wind of hurricane strength ripped across the lagoon, bending the slender palm trees almost double and sending a great wave up the beach. Scientists were completely satisfied with the results of vhe test. They felt that some rejoicing among navy men—who pointed •<< the ships still floating as proof that navies are far from obsolete —might be somewhat premuau-e. Scientists were sure that closei examination of the ships would show more damage than was apparent in first observations. NOTIC CONTRACT Sealed Proposals for the Const-ruction of a Factory : Building in the City of will be received by the Hope Industrial Corporation in care of Mr. Charles A. Armitage at HOPE, ARKANSAS until 2 o'clock p, m. on July 19, 1946, at which time the Proposals will be publicly opened and read. Proposals will be received for the General Construction including plumbing and Electrical Work in accordance with drawings and specifications prepared by A. N. McAninch; Architect. Each proposal must be accompanied by a certified check or Bidder's Bond in an amount equal to 5 per cent of the total bid, made payable to the Hooe Industrial Corporation as a guarantee that the Bidder will execute contract and furnish bond as required. Any bids received after closing time will be returned unopened. No bid may be withdrawn, after scheduled closing time for receipt of bids, for at least thirty (30) days The Hope Industrial Corporation reserves Ihe right to reject any or all bids and to waive any informality in bids received. Drawings and Specifications may be obtained upon application at the office of A. N. McAh.inch, Architect, 512 Exchange Building, Little Rock, Arkansas. HOPE INDUSTRIAL CORPORATION Charles A. Armifrage y.Si'ir.f^lfW?!**^^ *t» <fiff .. „, .^^J-fcW '»•«"»•'*>•»•»*.» \ j - •, *S*$b tt-i i IT COULD HAPPEN! The worldwide shortage of futs and oils is desperate. Unless you and every American housewife keep turning in your used fats, a whole month's supply of soap may be lost to each one of usl NITER STATES RUBBER C_QMPA_NY Tickets on Sale At Checkered Cafe 3 BIG SHOWS-HOPE JULY 3 ARENA BIG PARADE -WEDNESDAY JULY 3 at 4p.m. Dl All IIHUf Tft ATTIMn July3 ~ 8p>m --NIGHT SHOW ONLY r L AH 11V If IV AI ILUI/ July 4 - TWO - SHOWS - 2:30 - 8:00 p. m. /* DON'T LET SOAP SHORTAGES get worse! Skim, scrape, and scoop every drop of used fats. Tell your neighbor, too. Used fata are urgently needed for soap and other peacetime goods I VSEPfftfS July 1, 1946 HOPE S T A R, H O P E, ARK AN S A * Social and P< ertona Phone 768 BetWean 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. I Social Calendar 'Monday, July 1 .Circle No. 4 of the W.S.C.S'. of the First Methodist church will meet Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the church with Mrs. C. C. Parker, leader. Tho hostesses will be Mrs. J. J. Honeycutt and Mrs. C. C. Parker. The Executive Board 'of the Wo- mcns Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church will meal Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the church. training Center in San Antonio, Pexas has arrived for a thirty day urlough visit with his parents, Mr. •md Mrs. C. H. Bush here. Frolsi icrc ho will report to KearnsV Jtah for overseas assignment. Mr. J. P. Brundigc of Hot Springs s a business visitor in Hope today. Mr. and Mrs. James Martin and 'nmily have returned to their home ill l-lou.sUin, Texas after -a vacMion visit with friends and relatives in Hope and Hot Springs. > o • V'3-Circlc No. 3 of the W.S.C.S. of the ••Virst Methodist church will mod Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the home of Mrs. J. A. Henry on West Division street. The prudent man carries insurance. Tho careful man carries MUTUAL insurance. For Mutual insurance is offered to only owners of the boiler class of property, to people who are interested in preventing loss. As a result, losses have been less frequent, and thai .economy of Mutual operation makes it possible to return ^0 pen'rent savings in the form of dividends to policyholdcrs. See Us and Save 20 percent on Your Insurance Cost! Non-Assessable. . .Legal Reserve. FOSTER-ELLIS Mutual Agency Prompt Settlement of All Claims 108 East Second Phone 221 Circle No. 2 of the W.S.C.S. will moot Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the homo of Mrs. P. 11. Webb with Mrs. H. O. Kylcr as associate hostess. Circle No. 1 of the W.S.C.S. ol the First Mclhodist church, will) Mrs. Annie Bostick as leader will ^ij'ieet al 4 o'clock Monday after- •V.oon at the home of Mrs. Brents McPherson with Mrs. Boslick as associate hostess. :The W.M.S. of tho First Baplisi church will meet al 4 o'clock Mon day afternoon at the church for ; business mooting. Tho Executive board will moot al 3:45 preceding the regular mooting. School Pay Is High in Crossett By SAM G. HARRIS Crossett, July 1—Ml—School problems here are just something the rcoidcnls road about in the newspapers, or nearly so. Accrediting, finances, teacher shortages, teacher salaries, and similar items which plague school boards throughout the state from the Metropolitan centers clown to tho one room schools hold no worry for Crossctl, "Our only problem is that we don't have the high school building we'd like to have," declared W. C. Norman, Crosscll school board member. "We are going to Y.W.A, c<f the First Baptist | do , something about that right church will meet Monday evening u ' at 0 o'clock al Ihe Educational Building, Coming anri Going The Ddctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A.O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Appetite is desil'p based on the Appearance, odor, tustc, or memory of food. Hunger is n painful sensation caused by contraction of the muscles of an empty stomach. Jlunger pains in a nervous person who has lost his appetite may mi mic stomach .trouble. Appetite is stimulated by pleasant surroundings, good table service, agreeable companions, and relaxation. A thin person who has losl his appetite may regain it by taking a rest before iricnLs. A 15- to 20- minute imp is the best "slom uch medicine" for the underweight Food that .appeals to one person may not attract another, due to the differences of the two in race training, or experience. Somi foods seem to be liked by all racs, but as a general rule the foods we learned to enjoy as children arc the ones we like best. Adults exert a powerful influence in helping their children to form food habits. Thoughtful parents do not, exhibit food dislikes in front of their children for by Pfc. Rowland C. Bush who lias Norman said it never occurred lo the Crossed school board that their district was unique although everybody here took great pride in the schools. "How is it clone? Do the Crosselt been stationed at the Military | Arkansas Companies subsidize the schools," ho was asked. "The company does not subsidize us. We use the same type of income available to the other districts. The company (Crassett lumber company—and its ;iffili- alcst co-operates but docs not subsidize." The Crosselt white and Negro, have complete vocational courses ., ,. ,--.-- ---.--; —- which Jit the pupils for jobs right - weather, fauvo on largo BIZCH of Mcxsaiia. hero if they desire. These vo- SOOTHE STING, BTCH r BURN OF HOT WEATHER RASHES When days sizzlo and tho nights scorch, don't suffor tho torture of BlinKini; heat rash. Sprinkle on Mexsana, tlio mocli- .catcd powder that nootlica minor irritu- 'al.iona of the skin. Easus tho Hting of chiifB thnt becomes more troublesome in hot a t o e • cationnl courses are balanced wilh other courses through which ii pupil may prepare himself tor college. Crossett was Ihc third white high school in Arkansas to be accredited by tho North Central Association of colleges and secondary schools —closely following Little Rock and Fort Smith. The' Crossotl Negro school is onc of the 12 in the state with a simihiry rating. The superintendent and board handpicks tho teachers each year | from a crowded list of applicants. Perhaps the salary scale might have something to do with the high typo of facilities. The minimum salary in Ihc Negro school is $115 a month, Ihe minimum for a degree-holder in Ihe white school is $135. They range upward in both schools—more often than not. The salary scale is graduated on a specific formula involving training, experience, and performance in the Crossett system. Rentals, or room and board, is provided at cost. The Crossell special district, which embraces territory beyonc (he holdings of the Crossott Lum bcr Company around which this 45 year-old community grew, derives its income from the same genera sources other districts do — local taxation, state allocations and grants and federal aid. The district has only $20,000 indebtedness and .funds to liquidate this arc in sight. Il may ask the lumber and affiliated companies to underwrite, or oven buy, bonds for a new high school building but in mis course is lollowed it will be "strictly a business proposition for bolh parlies." so doing they might make it difficult for the children to make ad- ustmenls later, when the foods hey like are not available. Investigations of men and women in the armed forces revealed that many of their food dislikes were directly related to .heir childhood training. FEAR MAY AFFECT APPETITE Poor appetite may lead to malnutrition. The cause of a poor appetite may be fear, worry, excessive fatigue, smoking, or a negative at- lilude toward life. Introspective persons often become so concerned about their stomachs that they are afraid to cat. If distress follows the eating of a certain food, they believe that the food caused the distress, although the opposite may have boon true. Worry will also destroy .appetite. Both fear and worry have a depressing direct effect upon tho muscles of the slornach and Ihe secretion of the digestive juices. Excessive smoking usually depresses Ihe appetite, and many ex-smokers report a gain in weight ifler discontinuing tho practice. Such a gain is more apt to occur n those who have a tendency to DC overweight than it is among the underweight. FRUSTRATION IS HARMFUL A negative attilude toward life s the usual cause of a woman's osing her desire for food while in icr teens or early twenlics. The ncidenl which causes the loss of appetite may have been some slight, unfortunale love affair or frustrated ambition. Hunger pains disappear when the slornach is full. Professional fasters inflate their stomachs with rubber balloons in order to gel rid of hunger pains. To gain weight, one should eat concentralcd foods of high caloric values, while Ihose who are overweight should consume foods of low caloric value, such a's vsge- DOROTHY DIX ®Doar Miss Dix: My husband is 42,, educated, -and a nood provider, but he is breaking up our home and ruining our family life with his kidding. No matter whore he goes, his great stunt is to kid someone to make others laugh. I have seen people leave our house with trembling lips and watery eyes after a terrible kidding ordeal my husband has put them through. And our daughters say they are losing all of their friends on ir.s account. My husband justifies h;s kidding on the ground that it is youthful and the only way to attract young people and gain thc'ir attention. Also he says that kidding i.s the best way to work up a new fancy and get your woman, and'that the reason I object to it is because I am jealous of his youth and the girls. Can you help us? May God have pity on— THE KIDDER'S WIFE LOW MENTALITY ANSWER: Kidding is the lowest form of wit and is only indulged in by those who have not enough mentality to be brilliant conversationalists and say amusing things •and tell a good story. Any fool can kid because there is no human being who does not possess some peculiarity of person, or character, or habit, or who has not done some foolish thing that can be made to turn him into a figure of fun by anyone heartless enough to do it. The kidder has a cruel streak in him th«t makes him delight in seeing other people hurt and humiliated. Also, he is a coward because under the guise of being funny lie hides the insults that he has not the courage to offer to peoples' faces. Let a man have some physical defect and he taunts him with it. Let a girl be homely and have few dates and he falunts her misfortune in her face. Let there be some stain on the family name and he tears open the grave to drag out the secret. No man is so universally hated as the kidder and if he thinks that he is making a hit with women by making fun of them, he has another guess coming. Few women have a sense of humor and it fails entirely when the laugh is turned on them. Everyone who knows a kidder has just one desire in life and that it to see him get gay with some man who lacks a funnytaono, but who has a good, right hand, wallop. .a 'find out that they loved each other and were unhappy apart. After that experience, if they remarry, they are soberer and wiser and make a second marriage a success instead of a failure. Dear Miss Dix: I am a girl of 16. My best friend has gotten into trouble and she is afraid to tell her parents she is going to have a baby, so she is going to run away and she wants me to go with icr. Do you think I should do it? I am very sorry for her. What would you advise us to do? N.I. AND V.D. ANSWER: Tho girl should tell her parents at once all about her trouble. Tho longer she puts it off, the harder it will be, and the more difficult they will find it to help her. And for pity's sake, don't you h° silly enough to queer yourself, through your misguided sympathy by running off with her. It will do her no good and it will ruin you for life. mg. "Never mind." she soothed, a hand on the old lady's arm; "it's very much in the past. I'll tell you all about it—very soon. Heady to go. Maggie?" she asked her friend. Dear Dorothy. Dix: I am a man of 39. Have been married twice and have five children by my first svifc. I have one child by my present wife who has loft me, taking the baby with her. My first wife and I have agreed to make up and remarry, as our children need us so badly. Do you think we would be making a mistake in remarrying and putting our real home back together? ANXIOUS ANSWER: No. rthink you would be doing a wise and fine thing, and I have no doubt that you would make a success of tttis marriage. At any rale, yoU would have the satisfaction of knowing tables and fruits which are filling. Food which satisfies the nutritional needs of the body may not be satisfactory to the appetite. The addition of fat, sugar, spices, and condiments helps to make food more appetizing. Young children can be fed properly seasoned foods without harming their digestive organs. This practice will help them to form a taste for all kinds of food. A youngster who is kept on a child's diet too long often retains infantile attitudes toward food in adult life. Question: Is there any drug which will get rid of the accumulation of mucus in asthma? Answer. Yes. Attacks of asthma start with an accumulation of'thick mucus in the bronchi and a spasm of the bronchioles (small bronchi) obstructing breathing. Relief is ob.- tained when those thick plugs loosen up and are expectorated. Medical treatment of asthma aims at getting rid of both mucus and spasm. •It's been wonderful. Aunt Clem," av , c me sausiacuon 01 Knowing she said, giving her aunt an affec-! lhat y °H., are doing your duty by tionatc hue. "and I'll be out again y° ur children and have the plea- again on my first afternoon off duty. That's a promise." Margaret laughed. "She isn't telling you just when that: will be. Miss "Maynard," she pointed out. "Our afternoons off duly have become few and far between." (To Be Continued) sure of seeing them grow up. Very often a divorce gives a married couple the discipline they need. They have been young and headstrong and not willing to "make the adjustments that are necessary in family life, so they have quarreled and fought and separated, only (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Test Run to Be Made on Arkansas' Newest Air Line Little Rock, July 1 — (ff)— A twin engine transporl plane will make lesl runs over proposed routes of Arkansas' first inlrastalc air trans- porl service tomorrow or Wednesday, South Central Air Transport, Inc., Fayelteville announced today. The plane, one of six which SCAT eventually plans to put in operation, has bee.n undergoing ra- dio repair work at Adams field here. R. H. Truax, Fayetteville. chief repair work at Adams field here. R. H. Truax, Fayetteville, chief pilot in charge of operations, said that service between several Arkansas cities is scheduled to be- I'm about July 10 but at the start t is planned to use only two planes, — -o '• • Agency for Small Businesses to Look Over Little Rock Little Rock, July 1 — (fP)— The Arkansas Economic Council-State Chamber of Commerce has been advised that the Area Development Division, Office of Small Business, plans to send several staff members from Washington to Little Rock to studv industrial: experiences in this state. C. S. Logsden, acting chief of the division, informed the council- chamber by letter that the staff representatives probably would arrive sometime this month and that the division would offer whatever technical assistance it can to promote industry in Arkansas. o j- Peler the Great of Russia could not read nor write until he had been czar for five years. The tablelands of Tibet, in cen- .ral Asia, average more than 16 t - WOMANHOOD. This groat medicine Is famous to relieve pain, nervous distress and weak, 'dragged out' restless feelings, of 'certain days'—when due to functional monthly disturbances. mi A f. HKKHAM'S 000 feet in altitude. When the missus insists that that's the road And your own guess says "Take the other" . Wfsi Then your (|sso) map's worth its weight in gold. ,. & —-.-""••'s— -— r^|, i_i_i^* They're Free . r . and they're Accurate, brother! IT'S A FINE IDEA to keep a set of ESSO road maps in your car all the while. New editions arc ready—accurate and up to date. If you like, our ESSO Touring Service will be glad to plan your entire trip, recommending best routes all the way. Ask your ESSO Dealer about it. In fact— you'll be wise to make the familiar red, white and blue ESSO Dealer sign your regular stopping place all summer long. Remember, "Happy Motoring" starts at the ESSO sign! ^ BEAltR General Duty By LUCY AGNES HANCOCK \ Copyright bv l.ucy Agnes Hancock Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC XXIV Aflcr the episode in Miss Sunder- in's office, Sally sought .out, Mar- arcl again and inviled her lo go •ilong to Aunt Clem's. She felt nore keenly than ever that she ind to got away from the hospilal or a while. And it was al Aunt Clem's bcau- ifully appointed dinner table that Sally heard the news that listed Ihe pressure lying like a heavy weight .ipon her heart. "1 didn't expect YOU tonight, Salv," her aunt said as she served .ho steaming, delicious soup. "I somehow fell you might go lo Carolyn's." She wailed until tlio maid lad loft the room then wont on, a shade disapprovingly: "This man he is planning to. marry—this Richard Gregory—is no onc I ever "icard of. Did you, my dear?" Sally who had been only half listening shook her head then as the name slowly registered on hoi consciousness she »stammered: NOW-TUESDAY Isso Remember] too— careful driving j|, e sign of counts today as never before! "Happy Motoring* STANDARD OIL COMPANY : OF NEW JERSEY Copr. miO.EjsoIno. Willis 1 Esso Station & Tire Shop Phone 706 G, J. Willis .(., , 3rd & Hazel Sts. Hope, Ark. Colcman's Esso Station Joe C. Coleman Telephone 187 3rd <£. Hei-vey Sts. Hope, Ark. If It's Happy Motoring You Want, See Us TARPLEY'S ESSO SERVICE Conveniently Located Third and Laurel Streets Hope, Arkansas Reliable Service — Reasonable Prices Telephone 777 The Harvey Girls" NOW-TUESDAY RAYMILLAND Olivia de Hoviiland -5n~ Wei! Groomed Bride" "Wh-what did you say his name is?" Hei" head whirled for a moment and the hand holding her spoon dropped to the table. "Gregory—Richard Gregory. Do you by any chance know him or of him?" Unable to speak, Sally shook her head again. Margaret spoke. "Is he a doctor, too, Miss Maynard?" "I don't think he has anything to do with medicine or healing. From something Carolyn said I have the idea he is a detective. Imagine!" Margaret laughed. Sally stared in bewilderment. "But—but 1 understood she was engaged to a doctor," she said. "Well, I asked Carolyn and she- was quite violent in asserting that one doctor in the family was plenty. No, she said he was doing something for the government— what, she didn't say—but I concluded he was a sort of detective —maybe a member of the FBI. I can't say that I approve." "But you don't know him," Sajly pointed out, feeling suddenly a bit light-headed—even a little hysterical and wanting nothing so much as to got away—back to her room and shut the door against everyone. "Just why didn't you go" to~"tnat parly, Sally?" Miss Maynard asked after a moment in which plates were changed and the maid disappeared once more into the pantry. "You and Carolyn used to be friends. She appears to be very fond of you." "I wanted to come hero, Aunt Clem," Sally said truthfully. "I have been working hard and wanted to get away from the hospital for a while. You always do mo good —rest mo, darling." She smiled affectionately at her aunt who earned for a moment then said nxiously: 'I wish • you would leave that jlacc, Sally. I never approved of t from the very first. I noticed vhen you came in that you looked vhitc and peaked. I'll confess you arc more like yourself now. Why :an'l you come home where you jelong, my dear?" Sally shook her head. "I'm all •ight, Aunt Clem," she protested. "You do look better, Sally," Mar- ;aret said, her voice a little puzzled. "I have been thinking you iccdcd a vacation badly; bul since vc'vc been here you've perked up wonderfully." She smiled at her lostess. 'There must be some sort of magic about you, Miss Maynard. [ feel peppier myself." It was after dinner that Sally sensed there was something on nor aunt's mind. She was trying, none too successfully it 'seemed, to sot her alone. What had Carolyn Bacon said about her? Her guilty conscience warned her and she tried to keep close to Margaret Adams and- thus thwart her aunt's maneuvers. At last Miss Maynard took them to the garden whore she and old Timothy, the ancient outdoor man, had boon doing a great deal of landscaping, transplanting and experimenting. The girls wandered about, admiring and exclaiming, and al last Aunt Clem managed to isolate her niece for a moment and pounced. "Tell me," she d.emanded somewhat truculently for the chase had been long, "just who is this Blair —Blair Canfield who is missing in action and for whom you are mourning for him—he—ho—it's over and done with long aeo." 'But—but who is ho? Who arc his people? Where did you meet him?" she persisted and Sally was relieved to sec Margaret approach- GOOD NEWS For MEN at TALBOT'S 1*3 i°A H V ummer Suits Be Here Early Men we have just received about 50 of these smart summer suits. You'll find Botney '500', Gulf Tone by Merit and other well known brands. A good selection of 2 and 3 button single breasted and double breasted styles. Short, Regular and stout. You had better be here early as these suits are going fast. Sizes 36 to 42. ®Tans ®Blises * Greys to 42.50 "WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY"

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