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

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 3, 1946
Page 3
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ij^^ Page Two HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS U.S.Offer to Shore Recalls Our Entire Sacrifice of Nova By J. M. ROBERTS, JR. AP Foreign Affairs Analyst (Substituting vor MacKenzie) A. six-nation subcommittee assigned to draw up a charter :,'or, control, of the atomic bomb has ! begun Its work, with the United! States agreeing in principle to ul Atom ssels Hope Star Star cf Hope 189»; Pfoss 1917, Consolidated January 13, 19J9 Published even/ Weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. 'KS ^"^""'^''"s'^uperiorliy j Alm . ^'wcsh^S^Vrcasurer Writers View Bomb Devastation ot tho Star bulidi'iq 212-2U South Walnut Street. Hope Ark. Alex. K. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Pout H. Junes, Managing Editor George W. Hosmcr, Mcch. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Enter! On August. 11, 1921, the former! allies being then as :iow m search! of peace, President Harding ad-: vised them that armaments were: "a constant -menace to the peace ' of the world rather than an as-i ff^rt^vaTn^h,^; 5iSv^ JSMM as ton to discuss disarmament. They } AC! o> March 3, 1397. came, and rfmong other agree- i ' -- metits reached was a five-power: iA?Vr' v .' ? .''" 15 As'oc-oreJ tteaty limiting naval strength ior! 15 years. : Japan signed, but soon were indications that she wa , . (NtAJ— -Means Newspaper Enterpriso _ _ there '. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in as m . I Advance). By city carrier pe,- week 15c - ! sMsrS %% °°£ armament to Suit herself. Britain! — - — '— — _ . and the United States. on the j Member of The Associated Press: The Other nand, were anxious to avoid Associated Press is exclusively entitled to naval Buildine expense ' tho usa for ^publication of all news dij- _, , r ' ' uoicrioi ciediiau u. n .or not otherwise ine United States actual- i credited in this paper and also tho local ly scrapped real ships, as well as j 1 ° w s published herein. her shipbuilding program. f ~rr7. — -. - : — — - ;; - : - ; T_ mon .-i- : Notional Advertisinu Representative — in lUoU the powers further ; Arkansas Dailies Inc.; Memphis Toim., agreed to Withhold COnstruttlun oi I jterick Building; Chicago, 400 NoKh Miclv some ships Which would have been i '8 an Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison permitted between 1931 and 193G. j £. ve ; ; £f ro "' ^ ich -s, 2 , 8 i 2 w - , S^ nd and the Japanese. were later susl ^o^^^^^'^'^ bld °'' pected of some circumvention on __ :. ........ ____ this score, too. but the issue was i bill bnck never brought • to a -head, lit was, 1 The Republicans probably will cle- onJy learned later, too late, that ! cide ihcir course at a party con- this cireuvention was to play an j ference after Taft has completed jmportant role in 1941-45.) • i discussions with Democratic leader Then, ' ---- ' " ' ' tion of naval lirnifation had fallen^ "apart! | Barkley spent The nations, began to build. Japan at breakneck speed, scouring the world, including the United States, for materials. The U. S. building lag, however, was such that, when a new war broke-out, she had :'ew ^-^v,ijiiv_j ^-JJ.^lIU illk.11.11 IJi lilt. VIUJ yesterday at his Senate desk pen cilling oul drafts of a proposed compromise. He told reporters he hadn't found a satisfactory answer. He hoped, however, to have Komc- u.ucn waj. uiuite-uui, sne naa :-ew thing ready :'or this afternoon's capital ships capable of operating j banking committee meeting. (2 with the recently-conceived air-|P- m - CST>. .craft carriers. I Senator McClellan (D-Ark said Japan, though, had been build-l! le ' u11 :' received 29 telegrams urging both capital ships and car-1 ''>K nim to help "bury OPA" riers, and converting cruisers into j against 13 asking lhat price con- fast carriers. She had developed trols bo continued. the ait at sea-air warfare 'considerably beyond the point attained by the United States, which o r- •—Iginated the. idea but had let it lie I , comparatively dormant during the I . years when she observed both ihe ! I letter and spirit of disarmament. The London Naval Conference broke up on December 19, 1934 wnn a defy from japan mat sne was well able to take care of herself. On December 7, 1941, Japanese ^w.^u,, ui B cu 3UU association earner-based planes sank eight members to "hold present price u. b. battleships at Pearl Harbor, [lines" ~,n new cars, parts and auto services. o '• Many Groups Continued From Page One Used car prices sky-rocketed in many instances. At Grand Rapids, Mich., a used car ].^l offered a 1946 model car for $3,GOO. The board of directors of the Indiana Automobile .Dealers As- associalion The full atomic energy control commission .meets .today . to consider rules of procedure, -o- A major washing machine company advisted its 7,000 dealers to maintain present ceiling prices i.or the time being. The OPA reported that steaks were bringing $1 or more in Denver and butter $1.25 a pound in New Havdn, Conn. Bacon was up 12 cents a pound in Boston. The doubled in Boston, the OPA said, price of snap beans ngarly doubled in Boston, ihe OPA said, and crates of California oranges were $2.75 above ceiling. New York OPA officials said niTnT,™ ~ r u"~" ~^C"""."" """"•' "<= some electric toasters were selling ciicumscnbe. Otherwise, he add- at 515. The ceiling price was $8 ed, the president may get the same i In Little Rock, AS-K., OPA officials 2 Measures Continued 'from Page One Hill lor some meeting ground for &?", 01 ? and foes of OPA _ g enator MuJikin (R-Colo). A member of the banking committee, said he would demand an ""horiesl" comp'ro mise under- which some of th<> agency's past operations would be Twosim — Promote fhe flo of VS7AL DIGESTIVE JUICES -Energixeyout body wifh RICH, RED BLOOD! (Editor's note: A party of correspondents has been allowed to board damaged lar- get ships in Bikini lagon. They later inspected Bikini isl- land itself. Frank H. Bartholomew, United Press vice president, a member of the partv, tells in the following dispatch what ihey saw. i By FRANK H. BARTHOLOMEW Bikini Island, July 3—(UP)—A party of correspondents today inspected the awrul devastation unleashed by the atom bomb on tar-' get ships in Bikini lagoon. I We visited the U. S. heavy cruiser Pensaeola, which was" badlv damaged but still floating, and xhe lormor German cruiser Prims Ku- fien, which suffered superficial damage only. The Pensaeola, whose bridge was 2riQ yards from the uridge ol the target ship Nevada, was a charred and blistered shambles above water. No one was allowed below the decks. Numerous areas on the deck were ringed with red nann marked: "warning—radioactive.' "I would estimate that iopstdc casualties — had the ship been manned—would have been 100 aer cent," said Capt. D. J. Ramsay, Heckling, Mass. "Below decks, casualties would have been about 50 per cent although boilers and engines were intact and -ammunition diet lot o.x- plode," he said. Both t h e Pensacola's great stacks were crumpled and blown parallel to the decK in a direction opposite to the blast. The open deck area between them was blown downward four feet. OaK planking on the ::orfdecks was reduced to ashes as -was a pile of tin cans. Food >'rom the ens was blown out and burned. "That's army quartermaster's gear," Capt. Ramsay explained. "U was spread out on the deck for the test. "tonal was it? I don't know—just a bunch of junk. If they hadn't umped it here, we wouldn't nave had this much of a i'ire " the forth-right captain added. The only thing the Army appeared to .nave 'saved was a stack of snowshoes on the alter decs; which was intact. The ship creaked dismally as we trudged through the ashes and rubble :Crom -stem to- stern. The S50-foot-long Prinz Eugen is best described by her captain, A. H. Graubart. "It looks like a hurricane had passed over her with a blowtorch " he said. Damage was confined to broken masis, tumbled aerials and a general scorching. • Crewmen were washing radioactive particles from her deck with a high-pressure -hose while we were aboard. Between the Eugen and the Pen- saeola, we passed over the sunken cruiser Sakawa. Bikini island, which we inspected next, showed no damage at all All Army, and Navy photographic and experimental towers were intact, including a wooden tower on the beach facing the lagoon nearest the bullseye. No palm trees were blown down. The officers' club, which had been relieved of its paper roof before the blast, reopened today to receive Army and Navy officers an correspondents. We were at first cautioned against swimming on accounl of the radioactivity, but just as we were leaving we received word that the water was safe. Wednesday, J,,| y 3, 1946 Private Life of an Umpire —— w South African Leading in Golf Meet GETTING VALUE out of the food you eat is YOUR No. 1 HEALTH PROBLEM whether you eat 500 or 2,000 pounds yearly. To do this, medical science says, you must have an adequate supply of natural stomach DIGESTIVE JUICES, and RICH, RED-BLOOD must be present. SSS Tonic may help you get both if this is your trouble, without organic complication or focal infection, as these two important results enable you to make we of the food as Nature intended. Thus you get fresh vitality... pep.,, do your work better... become animated... more attractive! SSS Tonic has helped millions... you can start today. „. at drug stores jtn 10 and 20 oz. sizes. ©S.S.S.Co St. Andrews, Scotland, July 3 — pj— Bobby Locke, the South Afcan, led an outburst of sub - uar scoring in the first round of the British open golf cliarnpionship today with a brilliant 39 on the par 73 chamoionship old course. Right behind him with 70's were , Norman Von Nida, the little Australian star and low qualifier, nnd I Henry Cotton, winner of two previ- j ous opens. Bracketed behind them with 71's were three Americans — Sam Sr.ead, Johnny Bulla and Joe Kirkwood Bulla blew a chance to lead ; the field by taking a sky - high ; seven on the par :.ive 17th. Dai Rees, ivio^ier prc<-tourri,a- menl favorile, had a 75 loday defending Champion Dick Burton a 74, and Charley Ward, winner of I the iirst pro tournament played I here after the war a 73 Attend Rodeo Today, Thursday The Livestock Association's Rodeo featuring the Flying V Ranch stages its first show tonight at 8 p. m,, and two shows afternoon and night tomorrow, July 4. HUUD STURDY HEAITH and t.ep StAlWART • SlEADY • SlRONO helps build ^ STURDY HEALTH WE'LL REMOVE THOS RATTLES If your car sounds like a junk pile in motion bring if to our fender and body /* shop. We'll remove all the 'it clatter and make it whole // again. -fc—- • We invite your Inspection of our worko! HEFNER NASH OUR MOTTO is "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" 314 f. 3rd. Byron Hefner Phone 442 Yesterday's Stars By The Associated Press Ken Heintzelman, Pirates — blanked Chicago on four hits as reported that lumber prices jumped from .$65 'to $87.50 per 1,000 board feet in Uvo-by-i'ours. French Net Star Beats American for English Title Wimbledon, July 3 —(/P)—Yvon D elra of France defeated Tom 3rown of San Francisco, -1-6 .l-b G-,3 7-5, 8-0, after a hard struggle n the semi-finals of the A!!-Eng- ancl tennis championships today. Pauline Betz of California" jnaidc certain of Ihe first All-American Women's semi-final in the history of the tournament by beating Joan Curry of Britain, {i-0,fi-2, in the last of Ihe quarter-final matches. Miss Belt's semi-final opponent will be Dorothy Bundy os Sanla Monica, Calif. Murder Clew? P . According to the FBI, the fingerprint reproduced above, from the left hand little finger of William Heirens, 17-year-old University of Chicago student, matches one found on the ransom note sent to parents o£ Suzanne Degnan, 6, kidnaped and murdered last January. Heirens, arrested for theft, is being questioned in the Degnan case.. Arkansas Sportettes Associated Press Sports Writer One of U. of A. Athletic Director John Barnhill's principal hopes is for the Roorbacks to play a majority of their football games in Arkansas in future seasons. At least two cities may be willing to see to il that the dream comes true. Lille Rock civic groups seem to be serious in Ihe exploration o i ways, means and siles i"or con- slructing a 215.000-seat stadium to attract three Porkur games lo Ihe capital cily each :"all. Meanwhile, conlruclion of E 1 Dorao's $75,000 Kludium already is under way and word is that vhc Oil City will seok a Ka/.orhacK game tor ISM 7pr 194!!. If thc'Eu tw.u cities are successful in providing sufficient seats and in obtaining i'our games between them, the stale would have seven games a year. H'.s a cinch xhreu games will be kepi on Ihe Faycl- teville slate .tor the benefits ol ihe students. The Cleveland Indians must like Arkansas luh'iil. They ran iheir collection lo three Monday wilh Ihs acquisition of relief Jiurler Joe; Berry of Huntsvillc, a former Philadelphia A. They already had outfielder Pat Seerey (Lille Rock) and catcher Shenn Lollar (Fayellevillei. '. .Texarkana ol the easl Texas league hit five home runs in one game against Tyler Sunday. . .while the stale American Legion Junior baseball tourney at Little Rock next month may have a record number of entries, it's a good bet that the liile scrap again will be between Fort Smith and Lillle Rock. Tho two played a lH-inning lie in their only meeting this year. . .reminder 10 managers: Next Monday, July 10, is the deadline :"or entering ' the state semi-pro meet at Fort Smith. Pittsburgh won its third straight shutout Victory, 9-0. Cookie Lavagetlo, Dodgers — batted in two runs including winning marker in Brooklyn's 3-J conquest of Philadelphia. Spud Cyandler, Yanks— yielded only two hits in beating league- leading Boston Red Sox, 2-1, for his 12th triumph of the season. Graving for Affection, Gets 7 Years AsTieville, N. C., July 3 — l/P) — LorclUi Brozek, 20-year-old farm girl, who kidnaped a a'our-year-oicl child out of a craving ;..'or affection, was .scheduled to leave .here today in the company of a U. S. marshall lor the i'edoral prison at Alderson, W. Va., whore slic will begin serving a seven year term i'or the offense. The former Nebraska farm girl who was hired by Dr .and Mrs. Andrew Taylor, ol Charlotte, last February as nursemaid for their two children and a week later abducted the couple's child, Tcry, to Annapolis, Md.. was given the sentence after pleading nolo con- lendere to ihe kidnapping charge. She testified at nor trial hero yesterday how snc nad run away from her home when she was young because of Ihe harsh treatment she received from her father. She said she never meanl to inflict any harm on the four-year-old Terry, bill nad only wanled lo give her the affection she hud never rc- ccivocl Jicrself. Officers who arrested Miss Brozek in Annapolis testified to ihe love the child had ior her nurse. Terry refused to leave Miss Bro- xek when Ihoy •wanted to separate them, iho officers said. Mrs. Taylor, the child's mother, told Ihe court thai the BI-OXUK girl went to work for the family a week prior lo the abduction under the assumed n a in o of "Rosemary Johnson.' 'she said iho maid was out in a park in Charlotte with ihe Taylor's two children Ihe day Mrs. Brox.ok kidnaped younger Terry and disappeared. They were i'oinul in Annapolis a few days later .Tullowing a nationwide hunt. Famous 442nc Honored on Return Camp Kilmer, N. J., July 3 — (UP)— The army's most decorated infantry unit, the -Hand Hegi- mental I'omhm i earn, - n eluded iiOO Japanese - Americans, was back home tonuy auf- neaii- threo years of fighting in Italy and Africa. Any doubts the Japanese-Americans had about how the home folks would welcome them was dispelled yesterday when the Wilson Victory, the ship carrying the Nisei, wheeled into the Hudson river. Harbor craft greeted them with long blasts on their whistles and airplanes overhead dipped in salute. An army tug, carrying a band playing Hawaiian tunes, chaperoned the ship up the river and into the pier where .Hawaiian girls danced the Hula Hula and decorated the men with .'eis. Mo 1 " Jeis, .sent from Hawaii, were to be given the men today. Many of ihe veterans are natives of Hawaii. The regiment will be deactivated at Fort Belvoir, Va,, July IS. but before that it will go to Washington for a triumphal march before President Truman. The -Hind, whose slogan was "go for Broke," (Nisei slang for "shoot! the Works"! j'irsl went into aclinii I at Oran and spent 2-10 days in com- • bat, fighting up through Africa and into Italy. Dining that time the regiment had b'. r >0 men killed in action, and was awarded 3,000 Purple Hearts and 2, (TOO other decorations, in- eluding the Congressional Medal of Honor. und help the Filipinos overcome er great war damage. Under 'the Bell bill the islands United Stnlcs tor eight years, nml preferonlinl in-alment Tor au years Iheroiiflpr. Then, year by years, tariff;* HIV id be Increase'd gradu- nlly until a full levy is reached. Some $620.1)1)1),UIHJ is eurmai-Kud for Philippine rehabilitation. Philippines Republic This July 4 Manila, Thursday, July 4—t'l'i— Torn but free, Ihe Philippine islands becomes a Republic this Fourth of July. A dependence of the United Stale;; since Ihe Spanish-American war, the islands gain their independence through the Tydings-Mc- Uuft'ie -act after a 10-year interim i period as a commonwealth. Today Was a day of ceremonies and wild rejoicing. General of the Army Douglas MacArthur, who led the liberation of the islands from the Japanese, was the honor guest. Represent;!-1 lives of more than SO countries ! were on hand. j MacArlhtir and other dignita- j ries, including U. S. Senator Mil- ! lard Tydings of Maryland and U. S. High Commissioner P.iul V. Me- ! Null, were scheduled 10 be Uu- i principal speakers. Manuel Roxas \Vas to be sworn in as the i'irst oresidenl. The United Stales, which has guided Ihe economic and political life of the Filipinos for almost SU years, will shepherd the islands through the first years as a republic. American '.dinds and u-adc bills, will guarantee economic stability for a quarter of a century, uers ii we3ve Votes in All Negro Community -Mound Bayou, Miss., July 3 —(/Pi— Senator Theo Bilbo, who campaigned on a platform of "white supremacy" in Mississippi, J!ct 12 votes in this all- Negro communliy in yesterday's Democratic primary election. Harvard - educated Mayor A. B. Green reported this tally ol votes in tin- Mound Bayou boxes: T.'jni Q. Ellis, -12. Nelson T. .Levntgs 27, Ross Collins li), .!• rankJTarpor l.'l, ,-ind Bilbo 12. Hellywooa sfnke Sef-Hed Almost Quick as Started Hollywood. July ,"! —fUP>—The second motion picture strike in less man a year was settled today al!"'';; 1 ; ' s quickly as it started when 10.00(1 strikers went back to work wilh a 2\> per coin wage noost. Ihe studios opened without nickels, and iho strikers trapped back on their regular work schedules as me cameras began turning full speed alter tho near-shutdown. Iho agreement ending the two- day walkout was aunounced late asl night after industry and .labor IciidiM-s, i'riglUciied by outbreaks of Witness Says He Is Afraid to Testify who refused io-ift Blocker, 2!i-year- H " icago, 111.. •>' ;or- \ Bad Natiheim, Germany. July n —(/!)— A prosecution witness're- fused today to testify against Tol James Kilian of .Highland Park, 111., saying "I ; 0 ar Ihe Ihings that may happen to me." Kilian, former commander of Ihe : U. S. Army's 10th replacement de- put at Lichfield, F-nglaiHl, is accused of authori/ing cruel treatment "^American soldiers imprisoned ! The witness who testify was Simon old Negro of Chic; mer Liehfiekl prisoner who is serving a 10-year court martial sen'- tence tor being absent without leave during combat. "I'm not testifying any more," Blocker told Ihe military cou-'t "I feel I have jeopardized mv'^i'r enough. \ou see when this u'-ial'<5 over I've got to go to a delcnlion raining center. 1 fear ihe things trial may happen to me when 1 roach the D. T. C. ovor here " ' Has anybody made any threats to you.' tho prosecutor asked "No," Blocker replied, "liiri you see. due to the .-fact these men who have been tried were not given any time (jail terms), they're still :ii the army of occupation. I may be wrong but 1 some way ,Yrl \hcv "™y j?o placed in charg... of ih'i> u J. C. over, here and if ihev - ind mo there I know what is go'iiu> in' happen to me." peace violence on the massed picket lines, sat down to a five-hour meeting. Mov;e producers, -who had agreed lo l.i.o wage boost before the .strike .started, consented to make it relroaelivo t,:i last Jan. 1 and agreed lo consider further raises next. Jan. 1 if [he cost of livini' goes up. '' Two Lose Lives in Collision of Train, Truck Harn.-.on. July 3—i/P)--Two young Boone county men lost their'lives and three others were injured _ 1 _ ' "' :L m - tlirl; iy when a pickup truck collided with a Mis-, souri and Arkansas freight train-<' on highway 65 a mile north of Harnson and burst into flames The dead are Miltorcl Dale Chancy, IS), ancl his cousin, Vam-hn Chancy, 21. Those injured were O 13 Chaney, 10, brother of Vaughn, L. J. Uixon. 1H, and Roy D. .I'rast, 17. All lived in ihe vicinity of Burlington between 'Harrison and Omaha. The youths were" en route home al the time of UK- accident. Ont coolinp; relief from tlm Htiim anil burn of prickly limtaml minor »kiii nuslio.4 that often iniircnsi) in hub wctillior. l/su Mi<x!i:in:i, tho mcdiculcd powdi'r. A fiuuily fnviiritu fur '10 ycixrs, Moxsiinii has ninny ynnr-round IHOH. Suvo in larger eisod. Got Moxauia. PIANOS Just Received — A Urge Shipment FACTORY REBUILT PIANOS "Direct From Chicago" » Looks like new • Sounds like new «Ncw quarantee If you are interested in buying a piano call or write One of our representatives will call on you. CRABBE BROS. PIANO CO. "Texarkana's Only Exclusive Piano Co." 515 Buchonon Avenue Texorkqno, U. S. A. Judge Green to Open Gubernatorial Campaign Little Rock, July 3 — !/P)— Judge Virgil Greene of Blytheville, candidate for Ihe Dcmocralic gubernatorial nomination in the July 30 stale primary, announced today he ; would open nis campaign officially at a July 4 homecoming celebration at I'-ortia in Lawrence county. Greene and Judge James M. Malone of Lonoke are candidates against Governor Ben Laney, who is seeking a second term. The Bythevill-j alturney said he would advocate belter slate law enforcement, improved teachers sal- aiies and spending more t,f current highway revenues on state roads. Malone also included Portia on his holiday speaking schedule, wfiicn includes talks at Judsonia, : Tuckerrnan and Piggott. Cornwall, England, was one of the world's earliest sources of tin. I Believe .. 0 ABOUT THE SOUTH I am a Southerner, and like you, prone! nf tha South's traditions, manners and customs. We lire not called upon to apologize for lhi> Houtlrs unsatisfactory ranks in income and educational opportunities but we are called on tu rubo them. ABOUT SOUTH ARKANSAS and FUNDAMENTALS: You and I believe in individual Initiative, free enterprise, and property, includin:,' everything which can be called "my own": houses, automobiles, money, family repulatlcn, rights and duties. We have never doubted that what we have of prosperity i.s tho result of all of us at work in the schools, churches, fuctork'.i, farms, sawmills, rclir.eries, stores and offices ot South Arkansas. V/e have the right Institutions. Wo must go forward in them by means of: better schools, which inevitably mean; better pay for teachers; inert small business and factories, with emphasis on those based on South Arkansas' natural resources alul agriculture — canning, dehydration/ quick freeze, for example; fnrm-to-markct roads; and drainage. ABOUT AGRICULTURE: I am In favor of (1) the Soil Conservation Service; (2) a clear cut division of activities between the State and Federal agricultural Ear- vices which will eliminate overlapping and increase efficiency; (3) Federal assistance in drainage and farm-to-market roads; 14; encouragement of farm 'labor to return to tho farm; (5) continued assistance by agnuuliural agencies in the transfer of hill farms tu livestock, dairying, vegetables and timber. A BOUT GOVE RN MENT AND BUSINESS: I believe the rightful object of government Is "to do for a connr.unity of people whatever they need to have done but cannot do for themselves." Government aid is good only il ;c eventually increases production. No uovern- inent should interfere with business e:ccept to preserve competition where it is not destructive; to conserve irreplaceable natural resources; to insure fairness and rcspunslbility between competitors in business and between management and labor. Most of the present controls are emergency controls and must not be retained beyond the emergency. Our prosperity lies in the direction of work and increased production rather than in the direction of curtailment, scarcity and subsidy. Inflation can best t-e checked Uy ticttina luoro goods on the market. orm of for Congress AROUT LABOR: 1 believe in the dignity of labor and its right to organize. Both labor and capital aru indispensable lo produclion. I favor a fair balance between them. If the middle mail swings to ihe rigni we are threatened with Fascism, if to the left with ix collectivism which labor wants no tno.'e than management. ABOUT THE GOVERNMENT AND THE PEOPLE: Our federal government Is cumbersome with bureaus, overlapping committees and an inel- ficicnt Congress. It needs to be more economical, more effective, and more democratic. We must cut down the field of administrative law and restore the prime administration of justice and equity to our established courts. At the same time we would reduce the number of government corpdnitions. which wield great power, over Congress. It i.s the people's responsibility to assume the privilege of government and the duty ol those elected lo do tho will of the people. AliOUT THE ARMY AND .VETERANS ; Among proposed Army reforms I believe in wiping out abuses o.' officer privilege, in Uio j-uvumplny of courts martial. 1 favor strengthening the loan and housing provision of ihe Ol Bill of Rights so that veterans can really get loans to buucl homes. Veterans' problems should be concentrated in the Veterans Administration. Peace time conscription should be avoided by: (a) a larger volunteer army with increased pay for enlisted men; (b) the building of a largo reserve by use on a voluntary basis of the American Legion plan for military training of young men in successive summers; (c). effort', toward iuternaUonui abolilion of conscription through UNO. ABOUT WORLD AFFAIRS I am for support cf the United Nations Organization and moves toward the abolition of the unilateral veto (the power of one of tho big five to block the majority will) in tho security council; support of the struggle of all peoples for freedom; national effort to relieve world famine; the loan to Britain as a means of avoiding economic warfare with our best customer; a firm but friendly attitude toward Kus&ia; continued effort to unify China as a friendly ally; increased world trade by moans of lowered tariffs ami the use ol trade nients. "Elect A Man Who Could Be A Statesman" II' Social and P< HOH STAR, HOU, ARKANSAS •octal and 1'ersonal Phona 768 Betw«n 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. Calendar .Thursday, July <V Circle 1 Women's Council Met Monday Afternoon Circle No I ,,f |! V . Won,,.,,',; Council of Ih- First Presbyterian Church mot Monday flftcnioon " the borne of Mrs. S. A. Bailie. Kol- ' . . . . o- a short business session. , , - s Prayer. 1 Mrs. \V. P mid Mrs. D her subject Ilarclccree . . . np Kavo the Program on ••China':; Children" and Our Neighbor's Children". Harold btcphcnson. Hrandson of Mrs VV M. Stroucl nave two very inlcresl- Ing readings Mrs. W. W. Ducketl was in cliarKe ol Hie uamcs and eonlesls. At tin; eonelusion of (be program the, hostess served a delifinlful ice course with cake to 11! members nn two guests. Coming ami Going Pvl. Gilbert McAdams wh,, has been stationed at Camp Robinson. Little Hock, lias arrived for a 21 day furlough visit with his parents Mr. and Mrs. K. h. McAdams here. JM-om here he will report to Carnp Stoncman. California. .Miss Mari? McDowell of Little Rock is the puc-st of her parents, Mi-yind Mrs.M. s. McDowell here. James McDowell, Mr:;. Aubrrv Collier, Jr., Mrs. C. C. Collins and daughter, LiiMly Jo and Miss Marie McDowell df Little Rock . were luesday visitors in Te.xarkana " A ' 13 °y c '° n "d daughters ™' l?, 0 Hidor of lhiH cil y nn«l Miss Millie Boyco of Te.xarknna have returned from Natchez, Mississippi where they were called on account of the death of Mrs Boyce's brother, Mr. K. A. Jones! Music Program at City Hail Friday Night Friday July 5, at 8: in p.m. Horace Kennedy will present 125 students at Hope City Hall in a pro- fc'iam of favorite Gospel songs. The progi am is sponsored by the Unity Baptist Church, Hev. Doyle Ingrarn Paslor, and will mark the close of a singing school held at the church. Immediately after the students a 10 presented Pat Lindsey and the Stamps-Baxter Dixie Quartul will give a program which will be followed by an hour of community .singing with singers from over thii territory' participating. Clifford Franks will act as master of ceremonies. The public is invited. • • NOW & 4th IIUIAN G3SH JOAN CAOLFIEID Doors Open 4th-1:45 GALA SHOW NOW&4th Sf Sweepisigs of ihe Arkansas Statehouse By SAM G. HARRIS Little Kock, July 3 —(/I')— There is a sprinkling of returned servicemen on the payrolls at the statehouse and the health and highway departments buildings. Yel, say department heads, there has been a very small demand for state jobs by ex-servicemen qualified to fill the rarely occurring openings. In the statehouse proper only two of the former servicemen witn jobs of marked responsibility are tormcr-enlistcd men. These arc former Sgt. Ewing Mays, and abstractor in the land commissioner's office, and Ike Murry, chief assistant attorney general who was a ^chicf yeoman in the Seabees. There are other .former enlisted men on the stale payrolls out not in the higher salary brackets. And, speaking of such, only one of the five ex-servicemen -seeking a congressional seal wound up the war as -an enlisted nvm. l*'ive of the seven reporters assigned regularly or part time lo slalehouKc and political coverage by the press associations and newspapers a r c cx-scrviecmcn. Four ol them were enlisted men and the fifth obtained nis commis- .si.iin via officers candidate school. Governor Laney's most active , opponent, .1. M. (Jimi Malone of j Lonoku, Mas (li challenged Uio governor to a public debate and 2) ciiticized him on several counts. The governor's response vo news contercncc questions on these items—for publication—is (1) "no comment", (2i ditto. Dr. A. M. Washburn, chief of the Health Department's comm'aica- blc diseases division, is keeping his .[ingers crossed. While other southern slalcs had an uncomfortable number of reported cases of poliinylilis last month, there were • n nly r jl cases reported in Arkansas. This was seven more than in June JfM, r i, but "nothing to be alarmed about—yd," Dr. Washburn says. Alosl of the Juii" cases occurred in Pulaski and Lonoke The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Head injuries increase as the •accident toll rises. The success of modern head injury treatment depends upon (he '-o-opei-atinn of the patient's family and, as he becomes conscious, of me puiieui himself. Experience acquired by the military services during the war has produced more effective means of treating head injuries and of predicting their outcome. The scalp, skull, or bra:n may be involved in a head injury, ' Scalp wounds, while they appear serious at the time of the accident, heal more readily than do injured tissues elsewhere in the body. The lack of scalp 'sensation which follows a injury has a tendency to disappear (severe complicating infections do occur in occasional cases, however). The base of the skull is the easiest portion to fracture, since the dome is more elastic. When a piece of broken skull bone separates and presses on the brain", it is necessary to operate 'n order to lift the piece up. In penetrating injuries of the skull and brain, the foreign material which is introduced must be removed before healing will occur. BRAIN INJURIES SERIOUS Brain injuries are the most serious variety of head trauma, whether the skull is fractured or not. The injury may result in a jar (concussion), swelling (edema i, bleeding (hemorrhage), or a tear. In concussion. the patient is temporarily rendered unconscious/ On recovery, he may vomit, complain of dizziness, and feel shaky for a time, then snap out of it. In more extensive injuries oT the brain, consciousness returns more slowly, requiring hours, clays, or WCCKS. Many victims 01 head injuries arc able to feed themselves, carry on a conversation, and drive a car without remembering anything. Keep close watch over those who have sustained head injuries, to prevent further accidents. In addition to brain damage, the nerves which are attached to the base of the brain may be injured, resulting in difficulty with vision, hearing, or moving the muscles of tho face. EXPERT NURSING. NEEDED Head injury patients require expert nursing care. In the early stages, treatment of shock may be more important than direct care of the head injury. The victim of a head injury should be moved carefully, to avoid further injury. He should be kept in bed until all signs of increased pressure in the skull have disappeared, .as this is the best way to combat the headache and dizziness which develop if the patient gets up too soon. Ice bags placed on the head are soothing, but sedatives should be UE-ed with great caution. Patients may move about in bed while still unconscious, but they should not be allowed to pet out of bed. The result of a head injury depends upon the amount of permanent brain damage sustained. Military experience indicates that many mental changes which follow head injuries eventually disappear under rehabilitation management. Question: We have been married two years, but have not been able to have a child. Is there anything we can do to correct this condition? Answer: You and your husband should be' examined to determine the cause of your sterility. If nothing can be done to help you or your husband, you should consider the possibility of adopting a child. Sally Rand in Her 'Court Costume 1 DOROTHY DIX Honeymoon Ends i Dear Miss Dix: My wife and I i have been married aboul a month. She is 18 and I am 22. We love each 'other very much, but lately we arc , both beginning to wonder if our mairiage was a mistake. Neither of us has changed that we know of, but we are not just as radiantly happy as we expecled lo be. Some of Ihe thrills seem to have gone, if I may put it that way. We seem to have gotten like other married people. Can you help us regain the rap- lure that is missing? BEWILDERED HUSBAND AND / fi * S ^ °" learsay ; said Municipal Judge Daniel n. Shoemaker, so he ordered her fimnrfh, hh. ° S rf". Fral ? clsco n ' Ght club where Sally Rand, arrested for indecent exposure in- hei famed bubblc-and-lan dance, gave a command performance. Above, she shows her bubble to the jurists, explaining that it is made of wartime rubber and therefore more opaquethanit used to be. Her Lucky Number—13 Religious Riots Flare Up in Bombay, India 3 BIG SHOWS 3 "NEW RODEO ARENA" JULY 3-4 Champion Cowboys & Cowgirls BIG PARADE Wednesdoy July 3, 4 p. m. ADMISSION— Adults Children under 12 1:25 60c Tax Included PLAN NOW TO ATTEND Bombay, July 2 —(UPI—Arson, looting and stabbing flared anew loday in Ahmidabad where 33 persons were reported killed and 250 injured in bloody religious riots. Soldiers fired at those attcmnt- ing to loot ancl set fire to buildings, a non communique from Ihe area commander reported. Home Minister Morarji Desai left Poona by air for Ahmedabad today to aid in sellling the religious riots ancl street fighting between Moslems and Jains, a dissenting hindu sect. Minor League By The Associated Press Yesterday's scores Rrmthern Association Atlanta 7-0; Liltlo Rock 2-9. New Orleans 7; Nashville 5. Birmingham 4; Memphis '3. Chattanooga 4; Mobile 3. By DON WHITEHEAD .. Aboard U. S. S. Appalachian. July 3 </P).— Fifty-nine of Bikini's 73 tirgct warships felt Monday's \vhitc-hot atomic blast, the navy reported today, with- damage ranging from total to negligible. Six remained dangerously radio- - 't i t'n 1 n»-l r. i , active today. Five. including one modern Billy, three-vear-old pedigreed pointer, looks a bit surprised, but she's quite proud of her first family—13 lively pups. She's owned by Gus Baraco of. San Francisco. General Duty By LUCY AGNES HANCOCK Cooyriaht t>>- l.ucy Agnes Hancock Distributed by NEA SERVICE, „ , - Chief—" Several days passed during which "Mow now Sally did little more than nod in Uoned "1 answer lo Doctor Ballock's greet- i no n Vi hL ing. And in the meantime: she i"?, i" afji ri T> i h;vd, fallen completely in Jove j ",'.,„< JV with her patient, Doctor Jefferson ! m ',i I'm -, Channing, noted writer, historian, '-ckom u'nil-" hnf;/"'i'"" leclurer and teacher, a bachelor | io Gc0 r o ,£1 ' r : aged sixty-iwo and looking twenty ' th,? N ' " years younger even in his present | dreams ciuiser, were sunk: nine others, including two battleships, two cruis- tis and a carrier, were "heavily damaged." Damage lo small craft was not tallied. The army's official ground forces observer, Maj. Gen. Anthony Mc- Auhfie, concluded tho new weapon nuld force any nation, even the Uniled States, to quit a war — although ho believed il would be- more effective against cities ancl industries than military targets. "I hope I never see anoiner one like that thing," he sighed to ncws- iien. He said he knew of no dc- Ifcnse except lo shoot il down, or lo bend anborn troops to its source of production in an enemy country He said he did nol believe aiiy man could, have survived on Ihe decks of the largel vessels in Ihe muaunost, nardest-h.it group. Test animals left aboard Ihe fleet, survived Ihe first-blast, 'however; even tnqse aboard me cenlraUy-an- Lhorcd Nevada still lived. But whether (heir exposure to atomic rays would prove fatal within the .i^.vt j.ew auys was to t>c determined. Sailors said one goat on the Nevada's quarterdeck was "mighty sick." Similarly, eight white rats sui viv.u a i .ue uu-ectiy 'ilirough ihe atomic cloud itself, but they mav L.1C Widna uiree or four days, Col. H. E. Jarrnon, chief of he army's Wright Field evaluation board reported. The rats were the sole passengers .in a B-17 rodne. Centrally anchored largel ships, slui wu-ie emitting deadly rays \b- day, said reports from Vice 'Adm W- H- f- Blandy's flagship, the Ml. mv rim,. • 'hn ; McKmlcy. Included in this "hot" *-,iri ,1 ', cau- ; group were the Nevada. Arkansas said that was my j .Submarine Skate, transport Crit' usual rou- tcnden ,a yard oil tender and M s Ihe way I floating drydock. The Skate was hr-^H-.,?. , S an :j beached at Enyo island, more than t>i. aklastei and; four miles ironi Bikini, bccaus- last. As I navy officers feared Us radioac- biMonjjs Uvity might eonlaminate Bikini's •>' my i swimminn beach. ANSWER: Every honeymoon is bound lo wane because no one can live on Ihe emolional heights long. The atmosphere is too rarefied and we have to come down to the earth where we can breathe naturally. JUST SETTLING DOWN ., YoL1 two kids arc Just going through the sellling down process which is a parl of every marriage, and you are hurl and bewildered because you didn'l realize that it was bound to happen to you, as it does lo everyone else, and so you arc: unprepared for it. You are finding out that lovemaking can pall upon you; that you can get fed up on kisses; that you can get bored to death when you have too much of any one per- -cn's society, and that romance anishes like mist in the sun when you have to come down to the prosaic necessity of cooking meals and washing dishes. And you are discovering, to your amazement, that you really know each other as liltla as if you were perfect strangers, and thai each of you has little ways and habits that get on the other's nerves. You can't keep on thrilling to the sound of a footslep lhat you hear all day long. Nor does a bread and butler kiss have Ihe flavor of a stolen one. And you can't get the kick out of bringing home a mess of pork chops that you did out of presenting Sweetums with an orchid. But that is no sign that your marriage has gone on the rocks after only a month's duration. It is just thai you two are breaking in your marriage as you would a pair of new shoes and you will never really enjoy il until it gets loose and easy .and comfortable All happy marriages finally turn inlo a beautiful friendship. Dear Miss Dix: I have worked for the past four years since my husband "has been in the Army. Now he is about to return home and he insists upon my giving up my job so I can devote all my time lo him. But he has no money saved and no .certainly of employment, so I hesitate to relinquish my posi-- lion until our future is more settled. What should I do? x BEWILDERED WIFE ANSWER: Get your employer to give you a week off that you may devote lo welcoming your husband back home and pampering him and feeding him on the food he likes. By the end of that time in all probability you and he will have talked to each other and he will be glad not to have you concentrate all of your time and attention upon him. .But don't be foolish enough to give up your job. Hang on to that with both hands until he gets established in some settled way of making a living. He is probably under the delusion that good jobs are just waiting around to be picked up, whereas they are scarce as hens' teeth. Dear Dorolhy Dix: What should an engaged girl do with her diamond engagement ring when her fiance has been reported missing or killed? MARJORIE ANSWER: She should keep it as a precious souvenir of her lost sweetheart. It is what he would surely wish her to do. And it belongs to her by every right of love ' and custom. (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) o The nearest of all the stars is estimated to be about 25,000,000,000,000 miles from the earth. o The nearest star that .can be seen without a telescope from the latitude of the United States is Sirius, the Dog Star. -=-__-_ _^ Fade freckles. Loosen blackheads. Use at intervals 25c CAUTION: Use only as directed ,,.,. 'i, .?• al ' C -"."- ll s a good I .o her ministralions submissively, w ,v my e, - .in, I ,,-i, n,f ! ?"' J " ' L "»'S'«»" »'id Delaware are t] was quite apparent thai he dis- j "You're wond rfu ' S ?H ?r , ! ! only lwo st;Ues in v ' llidl »o " iked being fussed over. ! him sincerely ^'Ii's a |,,y to tTc' Ulal CttVOS havp bel fiscovorod. Doctor Channing was dislin- ! care of you. I fee] I 'icci-ivc 'iar o ' '" pushed looking even in his some- more help frum you Hi-ui ] r-m some ol llvj moon's PVIIPV« n .fll !l 1 1m 1 1 rt I'rtrl t--\ 'i 4 /-i A .- 4 ,.; .-, .,4' .... ; l. l .. . • . . ' - l . ri \i n-ri i U •. i-. .. U . .,, .J _i more than a hundred miles across counties. SEE US FOR When you need special drugs or vitamins, come to our drug store. We are always ready to serve you. We also carry a complete line of Cosmetics/ Stationery, Toilet Needs, many other items. Try us CRESCENT DRUG STORE Phone 600 225 S. Main The stale inheritance lax division averages from 1,500 to 1,800. "accounts" a year. It still is collecting on deaths which occurred in IflKi und 1'JHi. Brnomstruws: With an eye on steadily deeliniiifi beer tax revenues, Revenue Commissioner Olho A. Cook is encouraging importation of Mexican beer lo Arkansas to supplement shrinking stocks of standard American brews. . . The regimental colors nf the 153rd Infantry. H^nd Field Artillery and aOGth Coast Artillery, old Arkansas National Guard regiments, will be returned to the state Sept. 16. . If steel is available in time. Arkansas will have steel auto license plates in 1947. Manufacturer's bids on steel plates were more than a 1.00(1 under those for aluminum plates, which were desired •— birt there still seems to be a steel shortage. . . Re-Opens July 3rd After Being Cleaned and Refilled With Fresh Water Pines Swimming Pool what ballcred slate. A strip of po: sibly^ive yon'in return—spir- ; ,-. - —' adhesive adorned one lemple eov- ilually. I menu " I''ven In- the ' a thousands of feet d r -ep ering a long .lagged gash held lo- . great'Jefa-i son Channin" pl'ivecl -i • Sether by numerous inlricalc game— rclieatcd lo an' imaginary ' " " ' stitches. His neck, forearm and world when e\ervdav livin'» shoulder were firmly bandaged proved loo much for him' For the and his left fool and ankle were ' first time in days Sally expcri- *...,,. ..... 4^,1. j.^^1. LIIIVV tiiiivju \vwi^ iii.^i uiiiu in tia\s oauy exnci'i- in a cast. His while hair, thick eneed complete ease of consei"iiee nil/-! en l i-l \- IT •! rt !-»•> .->!•> U.,,.,-, U „ ,1 :.,t.. H-'l 1, 1 . . _ .. i . *" fc and curly, had been brushed into The blue eye its usual rippling order. Sally bed closed Unloved ' ' ' ' ^ ' • v" ..,~ i,,,. . .. ^j..,,, i j,, w»i.ti_j, t.jnii^ I.'V.LI »_nj3t;ii Uli il NlOnKll "I lid loved his hair. His VanDykc beard Sally wondered if she- had Ixi-u too was trim as always and his keen effusive. But the lips quirked in 111 11P P Vfi limk' r*H mil nn 1 IT. i l-wn_-_ m nci i i> i <\n t ...»,) i i_ ; . . i of the man in the- nt ancl mortem on the body of youthful Kma A'nar.du Mahidol reported that murder was tin- most likely explanation on his sudden death. "It was said Dr. absolutely murder," 'hook Cholikashicn, a prominent physician. Dr. Edwin Con, U. S. Medical Missionary and a member of the perfect," dancing. "Okay." the great man said amiably. "1 don't mind at all and ii would be worth it lo w-atch the expressions on the faces of my callers. Go ahead, my dear. Briny on the pink ribbon—or should it be blue lo match my eyes'.'" "I favor pink, Doctor," Sally said judiciously, "to match the color in your cheeks. But seriously Doctor Channing, you do look a lot better this morning. Arc you quite comfortable'.' Is there a'ny- Ihing you want'.'" "What a question! Of course will be alone, shortly. I only all the peopl-j \\lm telephi; rday won't decide to come en lo vitc'i' tlio ln:lst:0 - l f 'hey do. 1 shall have lo 10 \,,uii. UK 1lml (hcm , nvay D(U . IO] . Rk , hni . ds stipulated three visitors— five at most and .singly, limiting their i-alls to fifteiMi or t\\-i-,ity niinules. j But you are .so much boiler ibis morning—" "It's all nonsense xeopini,' me isolated like this," Hi,- pali;-n't protested. "1 feel as well a.-.; anyone! could trussed up like a fowl ready for the oven. 1 wain visnors— 'l need them. The more the mcr- A NEW SHIPMENT OF Shop at Owen's for Work Clothes for men. We are receiving new shipments of merchandise daily and can fill all your'needs. Genuine Army Twill SHIRTS In blue and tan. Most sizes. To match pants. Genuine Army Twill PANTS In blue and tan. Made for hard wear. Most sizes. 3 .98 A.30 and *T KHAKI PANTS FOR MEN Well-made, sturdy and durable pants. You'll want several pair of these. Sizes 29 to 42. 'We Clothe the Family For Less" there .are things I want. I rj ^. l '-~ want to yet out of this bed. for one Sally shook a fiu^jr at him. thing, and 1 want lo walk down " Yol l k-now betler lhan thai. Doe- Main Street on two good feel, stop ''"' Channing. Suppo.se f use mj Mike's for my usual morniim inv " Judynu nl and hori of silt your a brfef dial then un cullcr.s— let in the ones l.-ast likely lo oxcilc: vou 1 ." /J'he cl.iei.oi- laughed deli "You're good, my dear 1 " (To Be Continued) at paper and .. „., homo to romp wilh George and to breakfast —a re-al breakfast --grapefruit, bacon ancl cgas with fresh hot rolls and plenty ol butler and al least t\vo cups of blav.-k coffee. Oh, maybe I should relish a fresh ginger cooky with mv second cup of coffee." "Who's George?" "The handsomest and ugliesl English bull you have ever sc^n 1 can vouch for lhat. He's really i Bangkok. Siam. July 1 — i u 0 . • i>U Q e n ' i i A • 17 |layi-d>—t,?>i—A Siamese'poliee com-. ma' i^n *"ped. 'You poor abused munique said loday that 12 of 20 • man! But honestly, was that your I physicians who conducted a post: May Have Been Murdered STORES AT HOPE and PRESCOTT 113 East Second Phone 781 WORDS AND MUSIC BY VACATlOh'S WiTH THE RFMOVAL OF 0. P. A. THERE WILL BE NO INCREASE IN PRICES AT WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE

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