Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 2, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 2, 1946
Page 3
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*''*^^ SS5M8 \ I i Page Two HOPE ST A R, H 0 P E, A R K A N S A S Acceptance of Compromise Would Eliminate Trieste as Possible Danger Point By J. M. ROBERTS. JR. 'AP Foreign Afflalrs Analyst (Substituting for MacKenzie) The apparent breaking cf ihe deadlock over Trieste at the Paris conference practically insures that the flare-up there is to be kept completely localized. It should also put an end to talk of Trieste as the possible ignition point for a third world war—talk Which began recently in connection, with increased British and American naval strength in the •Adriatic and reports, denied in Moscow, of Russian reinforcements for Tito. /The French compromise to which the Russians have agreed would give most of Ihe, disputed 'territory to Yugoslavia—the population is heavily Slav—but would internationalize the Italian-populated city of Trieste itself under a complicated UN. Yugoslav-Italian, four power control. The future headaches involved in such a settlement probably will be ierrific. but at least it would clear one immediate road block in the way of the peace treaties toward which the Paris conferees are working. Whether the, proposal goes through In its present form or not, there is ample reason ior believing that the powers have ;io intention of permitting the Trieste Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1937, Consolidated January 18. 1929 Published pverv wpoMcw afternoon by STAR PUOLISMING CO. C. E. Po'lmer, Presidont Alex. H. Wcshhurn, Secretary-Treasurer Qt the Star building 212-2U South Walnut Street. Hope. Ark. Alex. H. Wajhburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Monajing Editor George W. Hosrner, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the °ost Or fits at Hope Arkansas, under the Acl 01 March 3, !6P7. (AP)—Weans Associated Press. (NEA>—Meads Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In Advance). By city carrier per week 15c Hempstoad, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsc- •vhore $6.50. Member o» The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to tha use .for republicotion of ail news dis- outcries crediteo !o it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. * ^__^^^_ National Advertising Representative — Arkansns Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenfi. iterick Building; Chicago, 400 Noith Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.- New Orleans, 722 Unior, St. disturbances ta spread. You will remember that Tito marched into Trieste jn -the spring of 19-15, and then marched out 'again in response to an Allied ultimatum. That was when the Russian armies were rushing toward the objectives in Europe which tney intended should bound their sphere of influence, and which they have held ever since. If Tito tried then for Russian support in his effort to present the Allies with a iait accompli in Trieste, lie didn't succeed. Now, with growing evidence that Russia recognizes her own limitations, and -that her own iaits accompli nave brought here to the verge of ;i break with ner wartime allies, it is unlikely that she will wish to aggravate vhe situation. If Tito could not obtain her support for a coup in Trieste in 1945, during the cnaotic days when the Allies were up to their necks in the cleanup of the Axis armies, it is unlikelv that he can do so today. If there is one thing Russia doesn't want right now it is war Later, perhaps, when she has healed the wounds left by the German invasion and built up her industry ,she will begin to push again, to take some changes. But not now. For one thing the partisans must stay pretty close to home to look after interests in a country which has always been bitterly divided. For another, Yugoslavia is one of the hungriest countries in Europe A break with the western powers over Trieste would mean a break avith/UNRRA, th> qnldfBf, Belief, and no telling how much unrest. , I l, w 9 llld al . so mean a hardening of British and American policy at Paris, and probably the end of any concessions which the conferees might now be willing to make. A very ugly situation does obtain in Trieste. It could get worse. But without • Russian military in- WE'LL REMOVE THOSE RATTLES If your cor sounds like a junk pile in motion bring it to our tender and body / shop. We'll remove all the '/ 1 clatter and make it whole again,- ;-'*' • We invite your Inspection of our work® OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" 314 E - 3rd. Byron Hefner Phone 442 Evidence Piles Continued From Page One ens hod admitted only one crime —the attempted burglary in which he was arrested last Wednesday. At the end of a gruelling seven- hour session which ended at 2 a.m. (CST), Heirens showed signs of strain but continued to deny knowledge of the Degnnn case. "It looks pretty bad for me, but I was not there," he said. Police listed as new and damaging evidence pointing to Heirens' guilt: 1. A Federal Bureau of Investigation report that a print of Heirens' left palm matched a palm print on the $20,000 ransom note left by the .kidnaper of six-year-old Suzanne last Jan. 7. 2. Finding of a pad similar to that on which the note was written in the university dormitory in which Heirens formerly Jived. 3. Test samples of Heirens' writing in which he misspelled two words, "waitc" and "safty," as they were written incorrectly on the ransome note. 4. Discovery of a .22 caliber target pislol in Heirens' room which was idenlified through ballistics tt-sls as one used in the shooting of Mrs. Marjorie Caldwell, 28. Mrs. Caldwell was wounded in the nose by a bullet fired through the window of her home. 5. The tentative identificalion of Heirens by an ex-army nurse as the man who allacked her last Oct. (i, robbing her of $150. p. The recovery of a bag con- laining $7,310 in war bonds, some of them stolen, in burglaries attributed to Heirens, in a North Side elevated stalion. Heirens, who had feigned a stupor during early questioning, was visibly shaken by the FBI report that his palm print matched that found on the ransome note. He read it quickly, then collapsed on his cell bench, but said nothing. Storms said the youth appeared "frightened and scared for the first time." The FBI earlier had confirmed findings of Chicago police that one of Ihe youth's fingerprints tallied with a print found on the note. At his own request, Heirens was given a second lie detector test last night but when confronted with the .lie box, refused to answer questions. The pad of paper similar to that on which the ransom note was writen was found in a wash room at Gates Hall, where Heirens formerly lived. Samples from the pad tere submitted for microscopic comparison with the note. Earlier, Heirens had copied the ransom note from dictation, •miss- spelling two words as they were spelled incorrectly on the original note. However, he spelled a third word, which had been misspelled on the ransom note, correctly. As a result of the finding of the pistol in Heirens' room, Storms said the youth would be questioned about several unsolved murders, including that of Mrs. Josephine Ross, who was shoked to death in her norlhside ipart- ment, and the "lipstick slaying" of ex-wave Frances Brown. Miss Brown was stabbed t p death in her apartment by a killer who scribble a lipstick mdessage on the wall, reading: , ,, "For heaven's sake, catch me before I kill more; I cannot control myself." Evelyn : Peterson, a discharged army nurse, gave what police described as a tentative ide**ifica- tion of Heirens as the assailant who beat and robbed her last Oct. U. Miss Peterson picked Heirens out of eight men in a police show- up and said, "I think that is the man, but let me think it over. I'm confused now." The war bond loot was recov- ere by Rogers Park police on information supplied by a elevated employe. The bag containing the bonds had been checked last Wednesday, three hours Before Heirens was seized in an attempted robbery in the neighborhood. Heirens, armed with a gun, had attempted to escape but was nabbed by a rookie officer off duty and clad in bathing trunks, who felled him with three flower pots. o Big Ben, the V-2 rocket developed by the Germans, reaches a maximum speed of about 3,650 miles per hour. Up and Afom lervention—and Moscow's denials of mililary aclivily in the area have every ring of truth — it is next-to-certain that it will not spread. TO OUR CUSTOMERS We wish to announce that our lease with Mr. Joe Booker on the operation of our Dry Cleaning Plant has expired. We are now operating the plant and Mr. Erskin Brooks, who has had 20 years experience in the dry cleaning business will manage the shop for us. Bring us your Clothes. QUALITY DRY CLEANING We Pick Up and Deliver-Phone 148 ITE STAR LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANERS Phone 140 Silhouetted against the clouds, two workmen are dwarfe.il by the 65-foot Westinghouse atom- smasher in Pittsburgh, Pa., as they resurface the giant tank to prepare it for a research program aimed at harnessing atomic power for peacetime use. Plan to Continued from Page One on a temporary extender a p- peared to have been for naught. There were these other developments as the nation went into its second day of a completely i'ree economy: 1. The Labor Department's price index for basic commodities—such things as livestock, grains, hides, textiles and metals—jumped 7.7 points yesterday compared with, a rise of two-tenths of one point last week. Farm products accounted for most of the -surge. 2. OPA Chief Paul Porter; broadcasting to agency employes across the nation, asserted that rising stock and commodity prices are "an ominous sign tnai speculators are already placing bels on inflation.' 'But he insisted thai price controls would win out. 3. Despite the soaring prices at primary markets, retailers for the most part held to OPA ceilings. Meat was a notable exception, when it could be found. 4. The sharpest jump of all was in rents, with advances runr>i up to one-third more i n many places and out of sight in a .few. This prompted Chester Bowles, retiring stabilization director, to urge governors last night to in voke their emergency powers to freeze rentals. 5. Republican efforts i n the House to put through a separate rent control measure hit a temp orary snag then Chairman Spence (D-NY) of the Banking committee insisted that the price and rent control issue be handled in one legislative package. A similai measure in the Senate was routec fo that Chamber's Banking . comm i 11 e e for rountine, ' unhurried treatment : Thus the developing administration strategy appeared to be to let the full'effect of OPA's death, be felt for at least a week or two anc then buckle down to work. With Radcliffe's vote, the administration apparently had shaky majority in the banking committee for the effort of Democratic Leader Barkley (Ky) to write a new extension bill more in line with the president's wishes Senator Taft (R-Ohio), who criticized OPA operations in a radio address last night, told a reporter he is willing to make some changes in his presidentially criti cized amendment so long as an bill retains the principle of making prices keep pace with cost in creases on major items. Mr. Truman took as the central theme of his veto the contention that Taft's amendment would have caused "spectacular increases' 'in the prices of manufactured goods He particularly objected to a pro vision he said would have put into prices the same profit for eacl unit of sales which the industry re ceived in 1941. Tafl said he is not "wedded" to the language of his amendment nor is he insistent upon its parti cular formula. "But I shall insist upon the prin ciple that increased costs be re fleeted in increased prices lor major items," he said. Radcliffe said there had been some talk of setting up the prin ciple of such increases without put ting in the bill what Mr. Trumar said in his veto message was the "complex" formula of the Taf amendment. "If we can get some elasticity on this npint, I believe the presi dent; might accept it," the Mary land senator said. He added tha he might propose that still widr.-i powers De given a separate de control board, to which Mr. Tru man said he did not object. This appeared to leave some basis for the compromise Barkley said he would attempt to work ou in the Banking committee, probably beginning tomorrow, rathei than attempt to put through the 20-day stop-gap resolution the House approved. Barkley told newsmen there is no use going through the motions twice. He npted that any tempo rary resolution probably would at tract the same, sort of amend ments and provoke as much de bate as a bill to breathe new life into OPA for another year. There is still strong sentiment among some senators to prevent passage of any legislation to re store price controls, as evidencef, by objections raised by Senator O'Daniel (D-Tex). These pre vented Senator Wagner (D-N Y from introducing the 20^day extcn er in the Senate yesterday. O'Daniel said he was preparec to fight return of controls with any means at hand. He demonstrated by talking eight hours and 18 min utes at a stretch last week tha these means are to be reckonec with. Senator Wherry of Nebraska, the Republican whip, said he though there ought to be a "trial period 1 in which controls are left off be fore Congress considers enacting even a compromise extension bill Wherry said a check of Republi can senators indicated that an ex pected flood of telegrams, as a re suit ol the president's veto rnes sage and hfs Sunday night radio address, failed to materialize .Al though Senators Brooks (R-IH) re ceived about 800 telegrams yester day Wherry said, other GOP snea tors got less than 100 and many had only a dozen. The Nebraskan snid the telegrams appeared to be about equally divided between those favoring nnd opposing continuing OHA. o Navy Officials Continued from Page One lion for a closeup view of heavy- hulled submarine Skate — hardest hit of seventy-three craft subjected lo atomic violence in yesterday's test burst. Blandy's deputy for technical direction, Rear Admiral W .S. Parsons, expressed belief the Skate was closest of all targets to the bomb burst. He said she was subjected to more than five hundred pounds pressure per square inch. The Skate was bout fifty yards astern of Ihe Nevada, aiming poinl of the array of ships, when the bomb burst. Because of her wrecked condition she was towed out of Ihe array today and may be beached If Inspection shows she is taking water. James Nolan of St. Louis, radiologist of the Los Alamos, N. M., atomic bomb laboratory, carried a [eiger counter which registered radioactivity on ils dial and by ear- jhones. Afler Ihe pickel boal circled the >kate and was lying off alongside, ^olan reported radiation was so in- ense that the counter was "off thc icule" — meaning there was more •adioactivily than the sensitive instrument could register. Blandy laughed and said, "Let's get the hell oul of here." He explained lo Forroslal, however, lhal Nolan's counter was .so delicate that "my luminous watch dial will make it go off the scale." Nevertheless the picket bol gol out of there — but not before those aoard got a good Look at the "kale's ruined weather deck and tower. The lower had been blasled'over- ooard on Ihe starboard side and the entire steel deck structure had been ripped open and mangled from bow to stern. The heavy steel beams had been twisted like taffy, exposing the hull to pressure. The hull seemed outwardly to be intact, but was bashed in several places aft. Market Report en "• Tuesjoy, July POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago. July 2 —(Xr>)— Live pou . try: iirm; receipts 29 triu-ks, no cars. Fob prices: fowl 31—na.S; leghorn fowl 2ii.5—20; roasters fryers and broilers 3!)—41; old roosters 22; fob wholesale market; ducklings. SO; light farm ducks 21; heavy young ducks 2. r >. Butter: .still too uncertain for pirces to be quoted; receipts 400,- ICggs, firm; receipts 20,418; U.S. •xtras l-und 2,' local lot's 38—3».5, •ars '39.2; U.S. extras ,'i and 4— 37—38; U.S. standards I and 2— -r30.5; U.S. standards ;i and 4— 33.5; current receipts 32.5—33; dirties 30.5—31, and checks 30—3D.5. General sum. TCI 1AI. 3 Electric and ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., July 2 ^^*tift&lX£\tf\& '&'ffi'-'''^T , -. ^O^teio^'but'T^.,^ 1 ^'^^ '^ * - ™v*m? lo.uu pi ueiow, out no euilj sales,,, p h, C ed al 1,00,000 bushels wfh U. H. Gyp. V In Ihe lagging division were U.S. Steel. Chrysler, General Motors, Cioodrich, U.S. Rubber, International ll:irvt'xler, Allie dChamicul, American Can, American Telephone. Klectric Power Light, .Southern Railway, Northern Paci^ fie and Standard Oil (N J i . Bonds did little either way. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, July 2 »-(/!')— Heav/ selling entered Ihe'oats pit '.ow'iirJ the close today, induced by ii- creased country offerings of com and cats, combined svith heavy livestock receipts. i All oal.s cliveries were tnu(r .'idling pressure, while corn aid hurley held at Ihe f> cent permt- following issuance of additional transferable nolldl this morning, " Spot cotton markets and offerings scarce. afternoon .Pi-Ices were $1.1 were qtit ' ' 31.18 ]° * 1 ' 0 . 5 a bt »ie lower." jjy" Ocl, 31.25, nnd .Dec. 31.40 Commission house and local sell ing were more active in late deaf ings and prices .slumped into ne< low ground for the day 4V 4 ^^ boctal anjTersona p* i mftf, M. Social Calendar basis; sows largely 1!>.!)0 Young Bride Is Electrocuted at Batesville Batesville, July 2 — (/P)—A short in a floor lamp at her apartment here caused the electrocution last night of Mrs. Paul Casteel, 19-year- old bride of only a few weeks. A coroner's jury found that Mrs. Casteel was shocked by 120 volts when she switched on the lamp while bathing. Her husband is employed by an El Dorado electrical construction company. o Hurley Company of Camden Gets Charter Little Rock, July 2 — (ffi) —The Hurley Company, Inc., Camden obtained a charter today to engage in a general printing and office supply business. It listed ' 100 shares of $100 preferred stock and 5,000 shares of 10 common- stock. Incorporators are Wallace D. Hurlpy, Marian Hurley, both of Camden, and J. E. Hurley of War- on thFs early. Cattle, 3000; calves, 2,r>00; few loads good steers 10.01); choice held well above 20.00; medium grass steers 15., r >0-l(i.50; load mostly choice mixed yearlings 20.00; good und choice heifers IB.US; most sales good heifers and mixed ye-.-lingu 17.50-18.75; common and medium cows 10.25-12.75; eanners and cutters - 7.50-9.50; medium ami good sausage bulls 12.25-13.50; few 13.7fi; few god beef bulls 14.00 and above; choice vetilers IK.50; medium and good 13.50-17.25. Sheep, 2800; top 18.00 on spring lambs; most sales good and cnoice spring lambs 1G.00-18.00; considerable sprinkling of sales medium and good 14.00-15.50; no early sales slaughter ewes; indications steady or upward to 8.25. o NEW YORK STOCKS New York, July 2 —(/]>)— i"hH 0 n handful of special issues pushed higher in today's stock market, most leaders jogged over a narrowly irregular terrain with dealings neglible throughout. The proceedings were listless from the start and the ticker tape frequently came lo a full slop. Fractional variations either way ruled at the close although iheru were a few wide jumpers. Transfers ran to aroii"d 8f"i.flO(l f'---^-'. among the smallest for a 5-hour stretch of the pasi year. A. O. Smith common jumped several ooints in the wake of a I-PC- ord order for pipe. National Distillers, following stockholders' ;m- proyal of a split, touched a 1940 booked at KiS.OOO bushels, the.- cash market, one car of 1 red winter wheat sold pt oats In No. J.lll. Al Ihe close corn was 5 ceis higher than yeslerday's -Id-, January 1.50 1-2. Barley v/ns'3 cents higher November $1 -!') 1> Oats were !>-» higher to a eels lower. January, 9;! fi-fi. ! NEW YORK COTTON r New York. July 2 —(/!')—•'-le e-.ollon futures market moved It'- er in moderately ;ictivo tradingy- dny under persistent pressure bf commission house profit taking Jd hedging. i. With the price control situatn confused, offerings met only set- down mill buying against tex>e orders. Some of the soiling wask- trihuted lo tho possibility that sae form of price control will be }•stored by Congress. ; There was a fair amounl of - low 3UO ~ 31.01 - May high HI.55 - :tl.2f) off 37 •fly high 31.37 — .il.Ui off 30 Middling spot 31.7GN off 39 N-nomlnal; B-bid. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, July 2 —(/P)—Colton futures dropped sharply closing barely steady $1.80 to 2 40 bale lower. •"L'JJS!? 21'J 5 —. lo w 30.9 3- closc^ 31.42 — low 31.07 — close — net change off 39 ,.••.-•-,--• — net change of! :i!) Mci h'Kli 31.01 - low 31.27 — close n» ,', ~~ ncl change off 40 Marhigh 31.55 - low 31.18 - close .tl.^0 — net change off :)G Spot cotlon closed sternly 2 00 a bale lower here today. Sales 1.019 low middling 25.80, middling 31.0.V good middling 31.45, receipts 3: 234, stock 222,779. ' Little Rock, July 2 —(/]•)— QOV- cxamining determine progrnm on "p|- n . '""" I'litrintism.' llu Thursday, July 4 Hope Chnpior No. 328 O R i'l'P To Chr will hold Vs rofiular nu'eti^so tukliw pan'on , l ,; l ' II ; inlisl11 -" IlHirsriiiy niv.lil at I! o'clock nt life; Miss Sue Sutlon Milieu'''/ 111 Mn " nlllc hi "' : {nklin Miss Am," p u y[.'"Thiash" Y ^-A. Meelino ' er&\£A& r^ MO,«rdny Nlcjht wn. "*">" iiiui MI.S.S Clarice Y.W.A. ,,| |],o <• First Bapti church HUM Monday nricnuion I! I V 1 1 /• 11 -if 11« « i 11- — r.* ..i. _ , • .six o'clock ni ?'* " l:l " LK «i me Kclucalion btiilclini; O f u,-.. church. Prrc-edii ..the meclini,' ,-i delightful picnic su i *„.,- u,., s served to Ihe H) membo lin-sident, Miss Betty W!i . present low tho meiMiiiH to jrct ..<n L.nMTti me mciMing lo jrtl nnd conducted a shori business s.. HI fill Mice TVT«i ft t. .1 A iii. An.: e 4 W.S.C.S. Met atly Afternoon •clo No. 4 of the W S C S mel day aflernoon with Mrs c P or and Mrs. J. j -• the Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Olfieiu public heiilih service is if; linn fill i r ,,i ,,f ,u . . . v "-i- is — • -. —«v.. en u11 tho application ,.,, U n pifventive medicine, science of eonrlnelecl • •>• The leader opened the meeting *.. v- 111 (.: l • L 111 ^ ",-, S| V,"' 1 business Mrq T n tf UUKI »csf Mis. J. B. Koonce K.-IVC . the 'Si ale's slalules if any, emergency powers ,uhi i V'.^ 6 " 1 with eventualities which might arise from cessation of-federal price control. Lincoln County Audit Show It in Good Shape Little Rock, July 2 —(/P) —Lincoln county hud qn unencumbered balance of $11,117.31 at the close of business last Dec. 31, the state comptroller's office reported today in an audit of the county's affairs for last calendar year. Accounts of all county officals were shown to be in good condition. The county spent $34,220.01 for the operation of all its offices during the year. Arkansas' Cash Balance Shows Big Increase Little Rock, July 2 — (/P)— The stale of Arkansas had a $44,195,805 cash balance at Ihe end 'of the 1945-40 fiscal year, compared to $35,016,273 a year ago, Treasurer J. Vance Clayton reported today. The state's receipts for ihe year from all revenue sources amounted to $71,091, 188, while expenditures agreegated 01,911,655, Clayton said. Thoughts For His merciful kindness is great toward us, and the truth en- dureth forever. Praise ye the Lord. —Psalms 117:2. Truth is lough. It will not break like a bubble at a touch; nay, you may kick it about all day, like a foot-ball, and it will be round and full at evening.— Holems. INSURANCE at A Saving The prudent man carries insurance. The careful man carries MUTUAL insurance. For Mutual insurance is offered to only owners of the better class of property, to people who are interested in preventing loss. As a result, losses have been less frequent, and that economy of Mutual operation makes it possible to return 20 percent savings in the form of dividends to policyholders. See Us and Save 20 percent on Your Insurance Cost! Non-Assessable, serve. .Legal Re- FOSTIR.EUUS Mutual Agency Prompt Settlement of All Clalmi 108 East Second phone £21 , neak. Supported were Pennsylvania, Montgomery Sears Ward, Roebuck] PINOS Just Received ^ A Large Shipment FACTORY RBUILT PIANOS "Direct FroiChicago" • Looks like new, " • Sounds like new • New quarace If you are interested imuying a piano call or write One of our represtfatives will call on you. CRABBE BRS. PIANO CO. "Texarkana's On Exclusive Piano Co." 515 Buchanan Avenue \ Texarkana, U. S. A. n mi concluded a short business s. ("»• Mrs. slon. Miss Martha Ann Atkins waJevolionnl "- ""•' ffir^^ opened wilh „ soon for Pi, ;: , Bluff. It was iinnonnclioUier W?"s' r Inn WMI™ wl11 } «l Hint UK- next meeting would Ixlim o.''j^s c ° r W ,'" lams ;l hoW on July IB nl the home ^Parker ^ V^in ore n^' n'r'? h-',V'V"i""-"l' oxc '°P l "s it may ho cl i,.^" 1 '"- 8 °" lhe s ' Jrcnfl *( m,.i i, tl -- IB " ot - '"-'cording io ™fl^Si ^v'lco 10 " ° 1 ^- r s ^^r n ° r 8 > 0 r foisi ' 1 ,° 1 , lh I'-'rvice is aboul ftO.OUO per- SOILS, i ne minimum slaff of sue I -.fu-'T"-'-' K 'j ul i ld inclutlc °"e mod mbfc hn'!,m hcullh officer ' ' puonc Health nurses, one sanilai- engineer one sanitarian, and t) re cleiks Part-time clinical serv' cc for tuberculosis, venereal disease child hygiene, and dental servfc" may be provided, as well as laboratory for the examinalio, unit S , P " 1l n m nf'f S - , Lar * cr "°P»"atio. "iV-v'ce 'a£° drd ...?,-™ c G "">°':atc Market Prices in Livestock Show Upward Trend 5TAK, HOM. A ft K A N S A , kittle , July 1 ~f/p)— .-.LUC «iyi.-u, juiy l •—(/p— Somn market prices at the Greater Little Hock stocKyards moved upw.--clI o- strlctloili 1 " 1C lifllng " ! OPA ''°, C ':±L!!2 g " r hc i!, d ^ tlle ^ with opened $1 to 2 with (WmALTO enjoy the benefits service The public health dollar brinps tho greatest return. In S pi tc f f cles on "World Outlook" A rl n 1 : . .• I . 1 r. . I . * ' . i , "'-""-< WUUOOK . A delightful sandwich plate with 'H WMS snrvn/-! i^ 11 " i » v i"J f I A kitchen that t<kes the (t irk" oMjofwork. Wednesday o|4th (Thurs) the progress which has been by individuals and private VJt 1 If 111 C' i i. It . * „ Don' LaneyAsks Arkansans A^™*^™*: Ew^F»^-- : iiois ,md declared he would -Vr.i- tamly consider a .sperian^islati J session if developments V ' !t Renl Increases Indicated in Arkansas Little Rock, July 1 _ fxp) . «,,,,! j. enl L . ontl . () ] 0 ff| C( , DOROTHYJDIX 'Seekers' Gl Problem <"«;'"? s^;*; ;,:ir<'fsjti -v».*er» V3i rroDiem t>f i!ilf!ilion"Jo i'uci'oli'Ko'roniiih'lmt ^ "l^riclX""^"'^^ a ,^ & I 1 " 0 "' 5 "'-'" eventually he will ftnl ;;*"»<;x;vs ^^'.xrsk;^^ «""'*''A^vSIs s«°SjHH^ is tfiuiiits rout wouUl ijc j"iist'M K'-iGssiji fj ' Ha mo Thru/ • inio tne npi ^ wife to supervise his dnu/n l I'oin $20 to Si).'). l why jhp r 1 i ' T " vvtuil lo know sittings find UDrisin^*! "wn« »j iMUivmuajs nnd private organ! ltle s ^ie io "won P > "««^w ='i'«--«* : S'S:^s i r ;> '" " s FUNCTIONS AHtr MA KI\X ! ered :i siipnini. tr . t ,.:',^. ^ , t -'°nsid- • •«.. nealth —. children, .and set m e X° f """""""on ' con- His formal slaicmenf Inasmuch as prices co- no our The control of contagious * aS ° dU( - edU - grcal '"^e »,g' persons more ,than „, " '" 1910, in that s; of deaths and 15 more —- — - -w w • •% MT • • \jr ^ Alfofmenfs fo Some Counties Little ROCK, July l —f. which apphecl 10 , ;„:;„, u " u "" cb Wh1 "«y s , a y tn ey can't understand apprpvod today by the s a c^Board ; o fa~° j'h ds Wh ° had the courage "l I'iscal control. aouid, ° 'ace the enemy in battle have r.' .. ! turned fraidv r;it= ../h^ „.._ '_ S la^iaw^ff £ rvVSHHiES a^r«, ln theuda ys when hey wer" I I'l" ? femalc of ^ species I? a a.s scarce as hens' tee'xh and a PiH ( l fee cl- cat.ure who often has ( . r .»..- «u,- R . uu ly i -m _ DI . -SSd ,° be a lockout as a iSo^er j K, "''^ birthdays a .?ear; who tribution of $40.0(10 i n i,,,,,,., 0 ' 5 ; I £" d be a super-saleswoman to get a lvln! Pt 'Vu' 11 v lllln «ry. nnd who can ^^^^^^.^^^^js^^^^S^ io lace the enemv in K-.<H- u.^ ! wul1 empty pockets and no job consumers. ''All of us should work .,, s<JU)t:l J»d prevent f,,nh n ,. development oi bad situ-i RE C°RDS ARE INVALUABLE ....... t , , IL . urr i va ] O f a s Jun!, lk '-?' born Monday JiUy Juna Chester hospital. e spring semester honor roH -•; -.nno'-np^ la<r) v , n 'f u . icgistrnr. On thc «n A^a d B si "°' i-y" BW • • • • — — ^Vo]p ISH ! .. Vv"7>\—«* I ^4L^«Btf^ ; Wed.-Thurs. Features: 2:42LQ^ _ t).^c <( New Freedom Gas Kitcn" complete ivith an up-to-the-mitte laundry \ TT'S a charming yet efficient dual work-center, \ —like every other "New •*• Freedom Gas Kitchen"—it's designed around sentials: BETTER-THAN-EVER AUTOMATIC WATER HEATING! No use planning for pf,the new automatic dishwashers —or washing machines — unless you have abundant supply of hot water that a new Gas water-heater gives you.., rel| economically. FOOD STORAGE —PIUS! A wonderfully silent Gas Aerator so spacious it saves hours of marketing time. Stores more frozen foods , l eps all foods fresh longer! A RANGE THAT'S TOPS IN COOKING PERFECTION! Whpe use of a beautiful kitchen without an "A No. 1" Gas range ... with automatic ffoutrols, a smokeless broiler and "speed demon" top-burners! Start building yoifew Freedom Gas Kitchen" around one of these ultra-modern Gas rapges — W$id look for the CP seall FLAME A5 Will. AS HEAT AH&NSAi LOlimV CAS CO, piiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin RSALTO • N DOORS OPEN -I WED. - THURS. It ~i'a" ~ '-• Oll ' se "Jucitwoocl. Marv -., Moses and Charles West made a-JnV^ -*" '»~,'Ul^K,,:!;?" D X w "!;,j h 11 -i i-« «»,: „ T> IT -r~, , . ' CI rv l et 11U La bora lor v tp^u n..« « •f ji " *•«i j- n,ota «"e nGCGS^ai" iBctious diseases n " fant° aCie n t nrt Pr ? t -?5 ls its mothers, in -ry'di^^se^'^'U^ds^ 116 " 8 its public health service I ve and wnrlr 11 i f-^jyic ./ »«i niui J: Jll ell I Oil Japs Plotted Wares Early as 1920 I per capila would servicl for all. Communiques help her? years do lo » LAST TIMES TUESDAY • "HARVEY GIRLS" i. J. ALAN EDGAR B| AUDRE General Duty late tnrn«,i «• ., Iluln ' in bailie have V, -•••i^j JJUUKUIS ana no job. {o Ur ^W" tanI ^o-re.^d e ox^,,,^ -« of these reasons 3^ * L ^« stead—were ineligible for countV I "For" MALES (Boll Syndicate, Inc.) fif"M']anr? , ----- «* boys no MALES "our — •• - mean We are not at- (ffir pnH c^no o --^'"x.j^t, . joy. g>s?s^H-d5s ! \Vh'i?o' «H|J° O ' VVash i"gton, 785.' Questions and Answers Q— What is ACS? A— Anti-r scien- from disintegation UP with happen? (Boll Syndicate, Inc.) o Cloy Fields for Brick Are Found Near Pine Bluff AS u &^ t tf%?n™; ,-n»n,-^^___ -, "iieiLd ior tne bovs' A—John L. Sullivan. Council? The ,-^ A ro er lv Wan 'en Robinson Aus vm M. Vermont Republican He ern^'dY 6 ™" 8 When his Se »^e reenland 1 ? " ^ populalio " of iendants, Assistant U. 3 Atlornev Uen. Jonn i .,>,. t .,... £,„ y Wasnmgton. i'SlSll:! to the iinntin^u^^ \ a warning -•'&»" L I-J U J >U JU J? DVn Hi! ' ' n»n manufacture of common bricks * f^o sii r\/r*vQ in i * lp request of the Pine Bhiffi e " 8t ted nt tea at on them were suomii- chamber's request, to r if i- r- , l -' u "'"-«-' r s request to -/P.^Xiolr-ar E P taC S 1 % fc 55f ion I'oxhall said he had recommend- b?irk W pl Sltcs . f . 01 ' cstablishmeTu of nn v y . minin S operations .-one only a mile tuoQt- nt -n:-.-^" ., near the in _ -- .«* u il% y ULIS 35 to the unattached bovs high, wide and handsome i the cubes and watch " " they don't want to be into <u - '--• „!! Alexandria aloni thP AQi-Vi- uu ' J ^ n1t;!ie aggression on be^'fSS ^MpaT^u^SS el,. 51 .!'. 0116 Position m soulh Man Army; Gen :nuna"' *^n nnn — »-««-*xaiii.irm nioni • _Knv H"»•!«.-! j \ ,/*••&> jui illv? a£^^ : .ojiiisn. "who gavs us work- " Jdeal service for all. fixture for Stomach Ulcers A recent medical discovery now used by doctors and hospiials everywhere.Jias proven unusually successful in the treatment of stomach ulcers caused from excess acid. It is a harmlosa preparation yet so effective, in many cases the pnms of stomach ulcers disappear ' • almost inimsdiatcly. Alsu recommended forrag pains, indigestion, heartburn due to hypS? — -. _ "^^"^^frornUe^u? been-under 1 dKc^l^V!,^ I ^'.^ ^S^MSS^* "^ is" e« AhK Bnd "° W ffi^^'J^ S,^ * f an- »• Ucy Agnes Hancock Distributed by NEA' „ „ , XXVI Sally heard tho impatient mm ^'/ n ^f__ 0 / People anxious to USP affair. swe^ed 1 " d ° y ° U Ulink? r| ,; **">-"-'i'ifuijuL; • ^- v*, le Pl i e vv'i? i r CiciU k » ocl <ed on the i Sallv iv,^ uauK .^ ne Promised and somewhere above , have sum mm, i i" someone must «asporat on." hi, ln , um ." 1onod him or discovered ,^i. 1rT <.. ...... . Him Knoollntr ._i t ,u^ _i__. '-yvt.i^n be ex- i g. The r a nio- feeling . e and four and 3. It's dark and rn Va i,?'Vi"" 1 ?.-."^ doctor »nid. ,,,r ,, nll »«tc," Ihe doclor said i snonia be a right no\ .N p,,n „« „„„„,, „_„.,».<!. _ , S,,-^...;; n,|,,,,, S' ^ -V m -X3£ S"~K «: 5»"S ™U!3'«- ^- nriori ..i" -"-"ly- 1 ' me girl re- toited. 1 in anxious to eel in mv aaiicnt. Hurry, please."'' m> Soon there was HIP erinding noise. Someone "Try Ihe swilch now " ba jy pressed Ihe swilch it™ ^l]""!! n ff H h«PPoncd. Miss Sundelin called from Ihe third floor Are you all right, Sally" Jen sen is trying to find the ' ' •• w " have son) f or a --- came on. A "W.in.IlTho,"idbe 1 7llffi ht ' n ^ c J? e 1 S,^,, 5 ^.. "ouitTio Ihe tho slairs~ which' she C<?rrldor l ° didn't slop until orsey said tnat with the organi army rs in the > ep B] -, ""•""••a. «e mentioned the name« ojsn^o "1 S aK? dn °" Araki ;. Gen' °mka a °'^ th °1 ^'"""YMuke 11 ^ • ii-uom Thai the"lriaV"\vill 1-!^- tho dei ? ens S e' X -,nri eks or s "- l ° allow f, UL "-iise ,ind prosecution lime suchTepor\s e j"clf° prepa .r ;ll 'on. All , a ™can c shouldn't take too long Don I worry about your patient He understands and Craine on iloor, duty ,s looking after him JLls " "I'm all right," Sallv assured e an the , av assu anxious superintendent " O Whal J did that floor'3'. nuisit haVL> shoul . d h:ve '"hi '• pasl your —...« ..u»-u uat-u the slairs " said dubiously, "l never trusted this conlrapUon vorry about me. I'll be all ^. -- 13ui it tji'ow more and moie tiresome. II was very dark , Ihore between those narrow walls nne wis-hed they would ' ' :iat 11 ihey couldn't fix it she had to spend the'ent cooped up in this cage— f 01 wiu.it it amounted lo More pounding — more incKer- i,° 01 "fihts und mor.^ voices M:i i on ,-,,< AH'in-,... ,. 11 j ^i(-u&. Ad..im.s called a greeting What Wed. - Thurs. Features: ?:00 - 3:49 - 5 . n 4^ W tO UJIUt-'l IT' i-""" uu: » ° J "ews. Miss Sundor in returned from i imc to time «of11 v n' 1C '° J ! m , Hallock call 3d n?i nn n f nnls ; have been stooping on the fourth floor as his voice .sounded close at hand ••Are you all right, .Sallv'' TI should,, t be long now. I wish were there wilh you " And bn cause Sally was tri-ed and bor-d ??nMes°8Jv: teai ' S She an »w«-ed !!S OW Iwish you were!" nn— *~ ..„.. that?' Sally's Dance Is Liked by Judge, She Goes Free San Francisco, July l .-ITTP, Municipal Judge Daniel Shciomnk- X c ^ b . lnsc «v,ou S dance at" he,' Judge Shoemaker -><• <••••*,> Miss out." she ^ llotu . you had been in look as if free And because Sally was upset she answered sharply, "Of course I was alone. Whal 'do you think " Then ashamed of her temper she asked more niUd i v: -HOW ^ng h s ' ng s i i h en '^ She looke d at her witch "Only two hours! Heavens, n seemed 10 at least 1 C-in n <1 ~ ~~ - 4-/\_jn;vu Hie, 1 11 the stairs from now on." She , (ho ' 00 " 1 . - change, me, I'll stick to hurriec ^oi guiJiy," sa ,d th e iudep HTENS Tanned Dark 7-ifaif trial convinces or mor.eif back. Caution: Use only as directed. DE FREDI Palmer's •9 Re-Opens July 3rd After Being Cleaned and Refilled With Fresh Water We need room for our Fall shoes that will be arriving real soon so we are offering these summer sandals at close out prices to make room Buy several pair at these money saving prices 3 over to the Annex " ^ e ?e she changed into a fresh unifon-, M SS Sunderlm met her as she, was preparing to mount tha stairs lo the third flnm- o,,^ ^u«_i? ,'i* 1 - — * and shook hei .^,~. t hope you are none the «;T your experience, Sallv Why not go down to the kilcl en and get a cup of coffee?" "You're very kind, Miss Sunder- -Vimv } y ,i s - a ', d> sli11 somewhat 'n« > i.A^ n iVr5fei en b 0 u u t 8 !l -^ ^^^'^^ S> and so y He didn't sound in the least ---. ....... 1V ,v* «v% a.)-, ana so iiiissed ,-nm (S llo |-' k who wtls coming U p lorn Hie basement where he had stipeiintending the fixiiv o r levator —or al least he° of- tha mechanics his more or ess expert advice. Doclor Rich- '•ds was will, him and the Iwc- L^'rd n l ! S - ° - at so " 1et l»ng. Sallv Jii-aiu meir voices anrl nnlnlrnnn^ her nei . v « and quickened Suddenly she recalled sa " . se on wffh ve n satkm she - had s ttine nn h ^i 0 "" 8 rint , er "e while = i ( 1 on the floor of 'he elevator ^ X 10 ?* rushed ^ her had she done? (To Be Continued) Swimming Pool Buy With Confidence ion's REPHAN THE FRIENDLY STORE Ladies summer sandals in both straps and ties. Brown, red, beige and white. Sizes 4 to 9. Regular Values to $5 Ladies BAREFOOT These sandals are in red and white. Sizes 4 to 9 values to $2.48. Now Children's BAREFOOT Childrens sandals in white and Ian. Sizes 81 to 3 Values to 2. 48. Now Genuine Mexican HURR ACHES These Hurraches come in U-,ye and red. At this special price to close out. f "Where Good Shoes arc Fitted Correctly 01 E2 JAMILY SHOE STORE "I t. 2nd 9». e 0 ,bjn Foste, php|)? ngj

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