,t»*p-t*S ^KH-OWMftSMtiM/. t vti-*i*>.'H l«!*-* - - J, * ( f S •f Twd HOP! STA-fc, ARKANSAS Signing of Peace Treaties Will Not Alter Russia's Plan to Extend Influence y DeWiTT MacKENZIE P. Foreign Affairs Analyst <•>- Hope Star Star of Hope 1897; Proil 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Publisher) pverv wpnltriov afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alox. H. Wcshburn, Secretary-Treasurer at tho Slar building 2)2-214 South Walnut Street. Hope. Ark. Alex.' H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George V/. Hosmsr, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Come the 29th of this month and j twerrty-one Allied nations will as- j semble in the old Luxembourg pal- j ace in order to lay down peace j ternss -for the Axis countries of! Italy, Hungary; Romania. Bulgaria ' £>nd Finland — that is. the confer- j enc'e will assemble unless it is» biuvKeu oy some great power with j a penchant for throwing monkey-1 wrehches into the machinery. " j Employment of the term "peace I t-<-aty" of course connotes thai ' war with arms is finished, and the! - »Mi< - m tins is tnat tranquility I once more as setlled over the! iai!u. iiie present situation, liow-! • evSr, strikes me as providing an : exception to the general rule. j; It's true that the sound of guns >. . and bursting' bombs is stilled —and i „ ,_ . ..„. isnjt likely to be heard again in a j (NC.AJ—Means Newspaper Enterprlso inaoor -way for a -long time. But j Avsociaiion. lorLrr^w'The' world" iTf a^V'-m ' J^T" «<"«= (Alwoy, Poycblo In • iMLtiiji tin . Ac v once) tiv cily corner DOT wpok 15c unprecedented period of polftitMl ; Hempsien'd, Nevada, Howard, Miller and turmoil which neither you nor I ! Laraysrte counties, S3.50 par year; else- wltt live to see completed. Europe ; wtlerp S*-50. is the center of the upheaval now ; ~~T—i T7I—I '• — T~^ ^T yj.* ;» w :ii sn.-p.-iri ' Member ot Tho Associated Press: The n«u~ r.-J-ii ^H'cju. I AssctiatCi.1 Press is exclusively entitled to r e fixing of peace terms tor; the use for rcpublicotron ot all news dis- Italy and the other :onr states i snrchos credited tr, it or not otherwise naturally will be a Step forward. It I credited in this paper and also tho local will help steady Ihe. morale of tlv- : " lews P ublisllgcl herein. u °'i C - i if 11 i National Advertising Representative — When It is badly I Arkonios Dailies- Inc.; Memphis Term., Entered as second class matter at Ihe f "P'^ 0 " f Hope Arkansas, under the u °' Mjfch 3 - 1397 ' (AP)—Voons Associated Press. •.»-•*- v* •-. vit VII-1VII.I blWll Ui. AHID^ICI 3 Lit IV M ' to'extend her zone of influence, • wife England fighting lo salvage: wh£t she can from the dominant < —-]ition which she held before tho j ar turned things topsy-tur- ; .„. . will be a battle to a finish ' — t'politico-economic rather than 1 military—but none-the-less deadly. ! has tacitly designated! , n-Adriatic line through! ptral Europe as the western :'rcTn- • of her zone of iron-clad domi- ice. Within that sphere lie not > — y the treaty nations of Hungary | Hojmania, Bulgaria and Finland but 1 al*j big Yugoslavia, Albania. Po- wq ea , . laid and Czechoslovakia. The :;i<;n- j inji of -treaties cannot alter this! st£ tus for the four defeated Axis i satellites and it will be surprising. asjl see it, if before long we don't se* ane or more of tlie countries "l|th)s zone of influence make np- plisation for 'membership in th urfion of Soviet Republics. But it's wholly .clear from Rus- S tl £ thi on . an d general strategy t she has no intention of resting ther laurels when she has consoli- 15 'Vast territory which she all eady has brought under her con- triL Tne "world revolution" for the ead of. Communism • — - of which . • -neard- so much back in the ly -twenties — is -again under -' and will grow. - t -irshal • Stalin largely shelved this world crusade when he came to potver after Benin's death in order to levote all Russia's energy lo the cri ation o fa great industrial sys- ter i and a strong army. "World rei olution" could wait until the Soviet Union was powerful and a meire opportune moment for the spread of the Bpd ism arrived. That moment has come, i •-'"— •--- ~ e Moscow maneuvering .— of Austria, and making efferts to establish Comin such stralegic counlries ermany, Italy and France, nol tensity ,-m a global bnsis. As concerns the pending Ireaties, I believe we- shall find that any difierences of opinion between Russia and the Western Allies will pivot un points relating to the realignment of power in Europe. Italy is likelv to furnish the main argument:;, for the other ibur already arc in the Russian sack. Disabled Veterans to Meet, Organize Here July 12 Announcement is made thai there will be a meeting of all the dr, ablec! veterans of Hempstead County on July 12U1 at the Veterans Hall (old Elks Building). The purpose of this meeting is to organize a Chapter of The Disabled American Veterans. The D.A.V. has, since its organization, proved to be the most helpful to the disabled veteran than any other veteran group. U works hand in hand with the Veterans of Foreign Wars anc together these Iwo organization have- never lei up a minute in Iheii fight lo help Ihe veterans en every way. ; This meeting is called for f o'clock and a large group of otn eligible veterans are expected to be there. It will be a short meeting with refreshments. ! New Threat f as to Na the Continued from Page One nention activities in the Orient. urally Rusia's main efforts at _ moment are centered in Eu- rone, but she made it clear thai she regards the world as her oyster — bon eastern and western hemis- . pin res — and so the battle of the isrr|s will rage with increasing in- Husbands! Wives! Want new Pep and Vi;i3? TllO RfiDftfl fit AAtirtlrui f.--.. 1- weak, worn-out . i.._T. , !'" 1 ~ rv;° stor es everywhere—in e, at Cox and Gibson Drugs. Arkansas Approved bllTANE GAS ! SYSTEMS and APPLIANCES |We can guarantee im- iinediate delivery high jclass Butane Range iwith each system 'stalled by us. in- . S. Chance Company Texarkana, Texos I729 New Boston Road Phone 231 migSft prevail. ..^ . . -J Major tests facing the Senate today include an attempt by Senator Tail tK-Wnioi to reinsert his price- boosting - profit provision which | drew chief ;\\ T hite House fire in the i veto message and several propos- 1 als dealing'with rent controls thai j expired along with OPA. Asked by newsmen if he expected to defeat Ihese, Barkley replied: "I hope so". Even if he does, Ihe Senale leader said he expected a new "crop of amendmenls and speeches" along with much trading of support. Barkley appeared unworried, however, by the threats of Senator 0'Daniel (D-Tcxl to try lo talk the '•"U to death .or to call up an extraneous amendment lo creale a permanent Fair Employmenl 1-1 acute commission. Most senators expect Barkley to "ft «-'>iind t'no FKFC rid°"—wni«h would be cerlain lo provoke southerners io ...innustci—oy a i'ae-iia- nicntary move. Thu newest proposal dealing with rent controls came from Senator Kawkcs (R-NJi who asked ;hat ;f they arc reinslated all maximum renls be boosted 5 per cent '2ffec- live June '.',(! last, another 5 pel- cent November 30 and a final 5 per cent -jn March 31 of next year. As the Senate inserted three --L-W hans on price controls while rojecling a fourth 'at a session that ran beyond ii o'clock last night, both Seii a tors- McMahon iD-Connl and Mead D-NY warned of a pre.'Siidenlial velo. McMahon said his colleagues were "rapidly wriling u bill Lhal the president can do nothing but i vet-).' 1 Mcael said the president was right in his first OFA velo and j would be force-d again to select ! "no bill at all" in preference to a '"bill th.il. attempts to control the price- c.-.iitmlle.'i-!; rather than the price;;." Fclloy.ini- up its 49 to 2G vote I Tuesday to koop meat free of OPA ; co-ling:; unfU'r any revival, ihe j i'1'.ainbt-i' vejted those additional JHiuch-nol. provisions yesterday and i 1. Milk and all other dairy pro' fl'.icts. ;;n citnejiidmcnt sponsored by Senator Wherry iR-Ncbt and ap- i pnA'ed .'jl lu :'.7, i '.'.. CiAionsi-fod, soy beans and tl:i.-ir piodiiois. by Senator Easl- Why New Cars Are Scarce THOUSANDS 550. 500 450 400 350 300 250 200 150 100 50 0 Production plonnod for first six months 1946 •*" LTotol:2,319,000| Jan. Feb. March June Strikes were a prime factor in cutting passenger auto production. These include strikes ol auto workers themselves, as pictured above, and in . . . ... parts plants, plus the steel and coal strikes. Empty coal cars, above, mean auto production lag will continue ^ through July and August. Passenger automobile production for the first six months ol 1946, as planned at the end of 1945, is down by 73 per cent, according to the Automobile Manufacturers' Association. Newschart tibove contrasts planned production schedules with actual output, • from Civilian Production Administration figures. As a result of the reduced production, the AMA estimates .$1,500,000,000. in new • car salea have, ji.een, Ipst, Contrary Mary Soviet Stand Continued from Page One Reich, and as move to strengthen the forces of German Communists. It was generally conceded that Molotov, in the eyes of the average German, now stood /or a Germany governed by Germans, and for the return of a -decent standard of living. French official quarters expressed dismay that the Russian policy of unification was in direct conflict with the French proposal to separate the Ruhr, the Saar and the Rhineland from the remainder of the Reich. But France's foreign minister and president, Georges Bidault, won a counter-victory at home in the conference backyard. Broadway Mary Stuart, above, comes from Tulsa, Okla., which is a lot nearer to Hollywood thnn New York is, but she found that the longest way 'round is the shortest cut to a film career. She went to New York, worked as a model clays and a photographer at night. While on the latter job, producer Joe Pasternak saw her. Result—a screen contract. WE'LL REMOVE THOSE RATTLES and BANGS ( your car sounds like a mk pile in motion bring to our tender and body lop. We'll remove all the otter and make it whole 3.ain. f We inyiN your Inspection of our work® I HEFNER NASH CO^ * OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS' ;j 314 E. 3rd. Byron Hefner Phone 442 and D-Mis), 42 to 34. 3. Petroleum and its products as ong as supply exceeds domestic demand, by Senator Moore (R- Okla), -10 to 39. The' only administralion victory during the two days of OPA mau!- at! i-anip wnen me chamber re- ecled, 32 lo 40, an amendment of- iered by Senator Reed (R-Kasi to exempt grains and their by-products. Free Press Continued from Page One action or of speech or thought is ! limited. l "It does nol allow a man to print what is wrong, what is known to be false or whal is calculated to undermine and destroy tho moral and religious fiber of individuals and the peace shackled by material or selfish interests when he- pursues the laudable purpose of exposing the truth and vindicating right and justice. "Certainly the first, poslulale of such freedom is lo have access lo the trulh." The pope said lhal "Ihe common people have Iheir righls in this mailer." "You gentlemen of the pres have an honorable vocalion of vil- al importance lor society," he said. "Living up to its dignity and its exacting demands you are in a position 1.0 exercise an influence notfully appreciated by all in the solution of the world's intricale and tragic problems. Our sincere and earnest wish is lhal you measure up always la ihis vocations. And with this we are very happy to invoke God's blessiing on you ail and your dear ones at home." MEDICAL MEN There are 139,309 physicians in active practice in the United States in normal times; 42,154 of these are specialists, with 12,152 of the number being surgeons. By JACK O'BRIAN New York—So close lo Ihe for- esl, deparlment: The radio show called "Cavalcade ,-jf America" was stuck the other evening when Louis Calhern, the very fine Broadway and Hollywood actor, was indisposed and unable to appear on their dramatization of the novel, "Storm." The advertising agency wanted a replacement in a hurry and decided a call to Hollywood might locate " Dane Clark who was supposed to arrive iti New York within a day or two which would be just in time for a rehearsal and a mike appearance Thereupon telegrams stavled speeding east and west as the agency in charge of the program Iried lo locale Clark. The commu- mcalions became more feverish and more befuddled as the exchange continued, and it looked as if Dane Clark had disappeared into Montana or Texas somewhere and never would become available again. In the midst of this transconti- nenlal confusion, George Ross publicity executive assigned '.o the show, decided to get a cup of coffee and get set to write more wires. As he left the studio and walked .a couple of blocks to a restaurant, he bumped into a young fellow who said: "Heollo George, how are you?" To \vhich George, recognizing an old Broad- v/av irionri. sa id "Hello Bernie," and walked on. tie stopped, startled, and did one of those broad double takes turned around, yelling at his friend, "Bernie come back." The Bernie in mention was Bernie Danville, who was a young acting hopeful around Broadway when George was a columnist on the New York World-Telegram. Bernie isn't Zariville any more, however. He changed his name when he went to Hollywood, you see, to Dane Clark! Sume of the oldlime vaudevil- fians who slill hang oul on Broadway near Ihe Palace Thealer, oven though that i'orm of entertainment disappeared from the Palaco more than a decade ago, are talking about a rebirth of flesh enterlain- menl. They will grasp at any slraw hinting al a return of Ihe idiom, and the lalesl trend, they hope, is the fact that until recently a movie chain had been booKing vaudeville Jnla their New York City theaters for one-night stands and now the single-evening engagements have been extended to two and three-day affairs, or "split-weeks," as they were known in the sleeper-jump days. Many of these oldslers ar<i appearing around Broadway in the new mghl club fad of presenting veterans of the vaudeville circuits jn night clubs, such as the Melro- pole Cafe, where the stage is in ihe center of the bar, and vaudeville soubrelles and slraw-halled leoors warble old lime tunes. Downtown, oammy's Bowery Follies has a goodly collection of the venerable shouters, all of whom are glad lo have Iheir jobs, bul would give Iheir eyeleelh, righl arms and whalever else they might spare to gel back on a theater stage. They hope the trend is a true indicalion of vaudeville's return, bul they're not counting on it. New York — When I first came to New York — as a police reporter — I was lonesome. I didn't know one person in town, -and except for my hours at the office and assignments, I was pretty much alone New York seemed just as diffident and cold to me those days as it was pictured in cynical stories in Sunday supplements, and more thail once I was on the edge of heading home to Buffalo. Weekdays weren't quite so bad. I could drop down to the office and write letters to my friends b«ck home, telling them wonderful stories about the shows I was seeing, the clubs I'd visited. I didn't say anything about how 1 tramped Broadway alone nights looking ior new movies, seeing some of them a couple of times act of shetfr, desperate solitude. ,1 didn'l loll Iheth thai I saw the shows by myself. I didn't mention that 1 went to the night clubs by my lonesome, to stand at the bar nursing a drink, watching floor shows, listening to 52nd St. hot jazz. Sundays, though, were the worst. My schedule was the same, every Sunday from thni early spring until late fall. I'd sleep as late in the morning as I could, then go lo church. Then I'd have breakfast at Ihe Automat, buy all the Sunday papers, stop off at the out-of-town newsstand on Times Square i'or the Buffalo papers and head for Central Park. It is quite a chore to read even one Sunday New York paper front to back, but 1 waded through them all. From noon or 1 p. m. I'd sit in the park and read until I got bleary-eyed, but I'd stay at il all I day. II was Ihe only way I could find lo get away from that horrible empty leeling inside which would Jiave sent me, had I brooded ioo much about it. shuffling off lo Buffalo on Ihe nexl train. But as thai summer wore on, Ihing improved. I met a few new friends, started to be invited places for weekends and found myself included sometimes in a bunch of young guys and gals who got together for penny-ante poker each Saturday night. Pretty soon T had a gal or two 1 could invite out, and by the next .summer r had all but forgotlen my first months in- this standoffish village. 1 never had much of a real yen for Central Park after thai, except for a couple of visits to the noon, an occasional hansom ride and one or two band concerts. But I did n lot of things when I haven't had time tor since, like visiting the Stalue of Liberty, Grant's Tomb, the Aquariuni and Chinatown, taking sightseeing rides and the boat trip around Manhattan,, going to Coney Island, and indulging the traditional, tourist enlhtisiasms I had read'about so eagerly in O. O. Mclutyre's and other columns. Market POULtR YAND PRODUCE Chicago, July 11 —(/Pi— Butter, firm; receipts 454,901; 93 score ^A 74; 92 A 72.5-73; 90 B 72; 89 C 70.-70.fi; cars: 90 B 72; 89 C 7071.5. Eggs, weak: receipts 19,0411; U.S. extras 1 and 2 37.S89.5; U S --x Iras 3 und 4 3G37.f>; U. S. stand tircls 1 and 2 34.fl-3(i ;U. 3. standards 3 and 4 33; current receipts 82.5; dirties 30.5; checks 30. Live poultry: Steady, chickens Weak.: receipts .2(1 trucks. :>. r-ar« FOB prices: 'leghorn fowl 20; roasters 34-35; fryers and broilers .,133;' others unchanged. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., July 11 —(/H)—Hoc- i),ni)0; top and bulcl good and choice 100-30 Olbs 18.25; big packers not following but most of .run sold; 120 Ibs clown 17.0018.00; sows 10.50-7fi; slags 15.50. Cattle, 3200 ;calves, llluO; good and choice steers IH.50-21.SO; one load at latter price: odd head higher; medium 15.00-17.uii; loiul I mostly choice mixed yea 20.50; most pood and choice helV ers and' mixed yearlings 1H.OO- «;0.00; good cows mostly 14.00- J5.00; few up to 15.50; common and medium beef cows 10.50-13.25; fanners . and cutlers 7.50-10.011: good beef bulls mostly 14.25-15.00; medium and good sausage bulls 12.50-14.00; choice vealers 20.5.): medium and good 15.00-19.25; cull and common 0.00-14.00. Sheep, 2500; early sales 75-1.00 higher to shippers and butchers with 20.0 (Kreely paid and many held higher; Ihis is new :J(j-vear high for market; liltle done early on lower, grade l;imbs. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, July 1 1—(/!>)—• Slock market leaders generally ran into a little more urgent -liquidation io- I in Distillers, Schenley .Armour, Wilson Co., General Molors, Chrysler, Montgomery Ward, Sears Roe- Great Northern, American buck, Water Works, J. I. Case. Texas Co. and American Smelting. Bonds were narrow with scattered rails under presure. NEW YORK COTTON New York, July II — M 1 )— Cotton future's maintained Ihe sharp upwind Irene! lod-iv on aggressive trade and outside buying, stimulated by prospects "or price -.t<-con- Irol and the poor crop outlook. C,ains of more than Svi.fiO u bale were reached with the market at , . Prices reacled at limes under the weight of profit taking and hedging, bul the general Irend was higher. Late afternoon prices were 2 35 lo $3.C>ri a bale higher. Jly 34,00, Ocl 34.29. and Dec 34.40. 15.00-17.0(7; ' ioiiiii, ,'''•"' ( ' olt " n market declined in mixed yearlincs i ' . °- '.'"'"'"K •''" Hurry of commis- - I sum house profit taking and hedg- to $2.10 a — last HUMAN-LIKE BLOOD Blood of the porpoise is more like human blood than that of most animals. This sea-going mammal shows close affinities with oxen and pigs. Futures closed bale; higher. Jly hijih .-I-I.1!) -- low 33.07 — last XUiOB un 27 Oe-l high :M.->!) — low 33.02 — last 33.!)!) up 3!) Dee: high 3-1.-12 — low 33.7!) — last 34.10-1-I u p.'tS-.'i!) Mch high 34 -11 — low 33.74 34.10 up 37 May high 3-1.32 — low 33.(i!) 34.0(1 up 41! •Il.v liigh 3.'!.HO — lenv 33.41' 33.70 up 3. r > Middling spot '!•!.,ICIN up 37 N-iiomiiial; l.!-hid. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, .July II —(/Pi —Strength -- - •••~.-- ....£,*.»,. -.i<.|L!iiiuLiuu in-i ••• e';ish ni;trke*ts e-aused a sharo day although n smatlering of spe- ri'Vfrsul in i ; v;iin fulure's (rends lo- cial issues managed to de> fairly day, corn soaring the ful ]!> cent well. ' limit after early weakness and oats •The. direction- generally was !eiw- jumping ar.jund 3 ce'iits at one er at the start with sleels givhig time. ground:-The buovant distillers ."irl Trade-rs we reimprcssed by ihe packers of Wednesday stumbled ability eif the market to absorb over early profit cashing autl most early .selling based upo nbumper ended in the casualty section, crop predicliems and actiem of Ihe while plus marks wero in --'videne-e-! Senate' in veiling to keep ceilings here and there al the close, d e- - on grains in the; revived OPA bill clines of fractions to a peiinl o r I Cash dealers reported industrie'.s more predominated. Dealings wore goeicl buyers of corn at prices picked up on the irregularly otict:- ranging le) $2.20 a bushel. This was ward shift and volume of around 1,000,000 shares was the largest since July 1. Prominent on the downsid '--were U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, Republic ahiitii !i eenls a bushel higher than yesterday's quotations. Wheat and oals als owere several cciVts high- Strength in cotton and in the oats ' ~ •"•' ~*>n..v,..».. in, j«.L|vviutiv. ] »-' w i 4,11 j., (.»i Hi njLtuii iiiiLi ill Llilr Ums bteel. Distillers Corp., National market at Minneapolis were addi- Th^mfoy, July 11, 1946 tionnl factors encouraging Ihc advance. Final prices Wore at en- just tinder the rdtty's best levols. Corn finished 5 cents higher. January $1.(i 01-4, and oals were up .14 \-2 ccnls, July 89 3-H—1-8. There was ii little trading In November nar- ( ley nt 1.41 1-2, unchanged. , Wheat was firm to ihree centsi highdr today: Bookings l!iO,OI«l bushels; receipts, 93 cars. Corn was steady to three ccnlF higher; bookings 11,300 bushels; receipts 117 cans. Oats were steady lei 1 1-2 ceiiif lower curly but firmed late; bookings 125,000 bushels; receipts .(7 cars. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans .July 1 —(/l 1 )—Oilton future's close dstcndy $1.00 lei K.20 a bale higher. Jly high 34.08 — lo wIM.OH — close 34.01113 up 43 Oct high 34.2H —'low 93.01 — close 34.00-33.08 up 43 Doc high 34.43 — lenv 33.73 — close 34.14-18 up 44 Mch high 34.4!) — low 33.78 — close? 3-1.17-1!) up 30 May high 34.4(1 — low 33.05 — closo 34.0!) up 40 B-bld. Spot cotton closed steady $2.25 1 bale higher he-re loelay. Hales 1,70!). Low middling 211.70. Middling 33.!)r>. G«ocl middling 34.35. Receipts 7(10. Stocks 200,251. "PEN MONEY"' Portland, Ore., July 11 — (Vrv-For a long time police were mystified by the insistence of />nc eif Iheir prisoners on holding Ihe trusted .|job of caretaker e)f the patrol car l:lsl | lot next lo the jail—even in bad i weather. I ;1K U Rain or shine, ho always asked for the same duty—until he was discovered soiling police; lot parking space at 25 cents a car lo harried midtown shoppers. 'WRONG NUMBER Chicago, July 10 —f/P)— Policemen in the suburban llcrwyn police- station were busy ans've'nng Ihe telephone last night after a heavy rain flooded several hundred basements. The callers wanted police lo senel pumps but Ihe officers said there weren't enough to meel the demand. "In fact," Ihe police told iho callers, "we could use,' a couple- more hero. "The wator in Ihe :ita- lion is seven inches deep." MAKES OWN LIFE-BELT The floating barnacle fusions itself to a detached piece of K".-I- weeel, and makes a gas-bubble' buoy, which it attaches lei Hit- weed lo keep il afloat. * ; QUALITY OF PRODUCT IS ESSENTIAL TO CONTINUING SUCCESS WouU eiiuruving by II, McCoruiick biucd upon this uriidaul nil painiini; Tbtaceo Mt. ' So Round, So Firm_ So Fully Packed So Free and Easy On The Draw Ceprrtjfei 11(8. Til Am.rtt«n Tobwo Coropin/ Social and P< »ocia ana l'er«ona Phone 7H8 Between 9 •. m. «nd 4 p. m. I Social Calendar Monday, July m The Y.W A. of Ihe Firm Haptisl church will meel Mondav nifhl at 7 o'clocic at thn horn,.. u f Mi HS Motlv Whitlow on !il)!j South lU-r All menibei'H nre urj.ed lo tins meelinj.;. •ey SI. allond Ihe Woman's AiiMiliarv of I'irst Piesbyleiian church meet Monday,' at 4 p.m. at church. thr will UK j .Doming and Going Mr. and Mrs. llinton Dnvis and daughter Susan have returned from Dallas, Texas alter a few r'avs visit with relatives. The>- were 'accompanied to Dall.-.s hv Mrs Oav mother. Mrs. Karl 'Thornton and We, the Women sister ttarlouisi; svho remained foi a two weeks visit with friends and leladves. Tvl. Homer Howard Cobb of the An borne School. Fi. BciiniiiK, Ga has arrived for a Hi day visii witli i'>s piirenls, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Lobb. He in enroute lo Camp Stoneman, California. By RUTH MILLETT NEA Slaff Writer The Coi-pii'ii bride is only admiltodly doesn't know ronli. Her home is a trailer in n crowded univcrsily-operated trailr-r camp. But on the door Is lacked a ("!'•loon showing a hill-hilly li-adi'i" ms wife lowiird a tu'mblcdo^i] shack and protesting: "I3ut durlinf /told you all Americans didn't live. In skyscrapers." Both she and her husband think the carl is funny— which is HIP best omen in the world for a. happy, marriage. No matter how different tlu-ir ,„. baekgieninds, a couple who can ,!„, laugh at the same Ihings and see ! Ihe funny side of their own prc- The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service K'.'pnsiiie In hii'.h tenipernturns, v.- 1 ion Ihe ;iir is humid, DOROTHY DIX ense in A lil.de liiiljliy-<;i>cl;er whei Hint enviable n.",(j lh:il comi.' once in ,'i liMinie 1 . when -.nu 1 lliu an;-:v.'er.; lo all of II-.-? :•-.(! Says Hays Wanfs fro Become Head of the only Ci'uniijfil. Heat most ;ipl to de- lii'in oilier cau- vt'ry yonnu and Hospital Notes Friends of Miss Wilma Horton will bo happy to know that she is doing nicely lolhnvini> an appendectomy Tuesday niorn;ii); at the Julia Chester Hospital. Mr. Morrcll Hucliabee who underwent a major operation at the Julia Chester Hospital Wednesday morn>»K is reported as doiim' nicely /VI'Jiuls will be happy to know. ' •nends of Mr. Joss Anderson will be "lad to learn that he is doing nicely following a major operation Wednesday morning. Births Mr. and Mrs. Hoy Tnylor announce the ai rival ot a i-irl Carol Ann born Sunday. July "7. at the •lu ha Chester Hospital. Social Situations nre a yi be or se- ung col- two T11K SITUATION: Ymi lecling n wedding gift fur couple who are ;;oini; to li.'fiu sluiU'iits for a \.car alter their n'.ai'i'i,'.i!-e. ' In ; ,i| P i-,,| v ability, they will live in a furnished loom or small riparlmiMit while limsliinj', thoir education. WliONC; WAY: In sek'ctin,. H,.- HUt. don I consider th-. n.M'ipienls' p-.i bnulc tenipoi'ai'v livini' ar- rangeincnts. TJJGIIT WAY: Choosi- fk.l.silver iiien. or some ol | r ,,. ,, ift th . l( lakes up IttlU- niom and can be moved about without dan:>.-r of m'eaka(;e. dicainsnis ..... together. The man who "foreign" bride is KS\S a woman who what he i.s laughing though they grew up in ihe block in Ihe same lown. Their companionship, you see is limited in many ways'. If tin' same things don'l slrike thorn as funny or ludicrous, they'll novel enjoy the same books, 'the same plays, the same movies, the same people. UNSHARED HUMOR IRRITATES And the ability of one of them to laufih at life's minor problems will only irritale the other and eventually inspire the classic complaint"I simply cant' understand Joe." In such a case, yon have a marriage between persons who are really "foreigners' lo each other. And time will never make- file ss.ctiation any belter or turn intimacy into companionship. heal K a re \e'lu|) m those- i .'-i 1 :- and in the tin' very old. When one has boon overcome by tin.' he.it once. Ihci o is n i;Tea!.e'r tliiiin'c, of liis having difficulty a r-:i'ei..ne! time. Iti'al exhaustion causes rnarkoJ wtnkness. lih'./.ines::. pallor, sweating. :.nd lowi-rinj! of the blood puT-suio. In mild., form, it occurs as a Icelin;; of I'aintness. The p.itient usually does not lose con- scioiiMiess, and his temperature is usually normal eir b.'low normal. althoui : :h fever may be present. The onset of heat exhaustion HIP m-ii I is "Pi""' 0111 !/ suddt-n. but .... on ,?,, U'Ulii'nl usually that he hadn't c-in never s ' ^'" w '" '" r "«V<M-al days before -i A husb-rn P " U ' 1 " tack - Tlu; «"'C»t:on is more .Jm V.^ 1 ",'^! i ClJ ".- lm '». in 111C " l '""'.i" women, lollov/s ,, ,-srature v.iinout relief VICTIMS NEED COOL REST A victim shc-.ulil b,.. ...... . . erioiis injury to lhe|'i"ns, take:-: m>.- sharply t, •'••a.vnii; thai, runim.in :<n:.o is of the th;nj.;s nio.st nci:dly in ma/'-; , ria«e. She opjin-s tli::i common sense is exec.';:; bagi-i-.e in mar-i i iiig(.-. because man i;.'-e i.- 1 a gamble and common seiu.e ha;; no'lii'i;;' to do with the way one uir>is out. 1 of the many , he short on sc-ntimcnl, he was lone 1 ; on inoiiey, ,-nid thai a mink coat's •:can covc'i- a lot of defects in a hus- : , hnne.l. : And the only real, bonafido, ! I |J ov.'n-in-llic'-Kliiss recipe for rnak- in." a nappy, peaceful home is com- ; mem .-ens'.!. No tmin and Woniiin in he world evfr Ihoughl alike, oi ! hi'itl the .same inteix-sts and desire"; ' -nnel tnslcs. Kvery husband and ! wile nit! bound lo have opinions Lilll," I!oek. July If] — .(UP) — C oi. !':irk,'i- I'a;:.-..!- ,if Dardanolle, taiiditlaif.- l,-,.- c ,-.,,, ;M,,S i,, u u . ;jfih district. i ii:rl Kicin.y thai R e p. B'-rjo!--;. Jiijy.-, ,•.,,' ( i)!),-. Hock is "not inU're-!-l"c.i" in iiriiij; re-elected because- h" 'ics ' .••"pir.ilinn:;" 10 ue- cnnie IJK-: ,dc';;( oi' i; R - Univer~ilv i.! ArXai Sir-'. "1 am uu.! iiy a member of the !u.'.'ircl." Parker said. "thai Hays -••' hi ;h on Hie list of candidates Barbs By HAL COCHRAN dress suits. First the meat shortage diess suits. First th meat shortase —now so soup and fish! ! Russia plans to increase its cosmetics industry 50 per cent. , Now she can mqke up with every- i body. have fun gels the who lhrou'.;h has walchfd! VMii i>i|.' sit-ii , v,.-.-'i.-<i,-i|ii)n. s^j many i marriagi.'s end in thr divnrce court i that should ha vi.- KOIH- un to a I Golden Weddii!.; driv. I r.tiil be- ! lievc- that a lot oi 1 gcxid. hard luiriie ! souse will do more Ihun any olhc\' 1 one- Ihim; to kin-p a iriiirriaHc a I going concern. I Of c'luusi', mnrriage is a gam- i blc. and it is in.ic thai nveryone i . ' , '"' •-'wujju LIJ u,i\i; UJIOIO1IS but, being one i and prejudices and ways that clash the i who decs enters so tit into the is precisely becrui.se it if. so chancy thi'l the-se i.s a smx-.'-j-need for eiu'r using every pnrlicli- of irinlIif/C"v,-> Ueid gave us when \ve start'upon Inu iiuventi.ii e. | So it is not ioo much' to sav <l ' lu ' h"\v ovciv m.'srri-ige pans out of li-.-al exhaustion depends nol so much upon how ro- world, alleiwoci lei rest in a •• mantically in love v.-ilh eaciiOilier ! ;;et on each other's nerve.. Iheie are always plenty of things thai every couple can quarrel over, and arj;uc about. | Tile foolish do this and make their I homes places of torment, but the' wise, wno have been blessed with I K'-od. haul, common sense, keep off i of each other's don't-slcp-on-lhc-1 .mass sign. They skip nimbly! mound every forbidden topic. Thev j avoid controversial subjects and I '••nly discuss the matters on which they see eye to eye and can yes}L'» each oiner. And they live happily togther in a home that is filled with the peace that passes all I undei standing. j No need for common sense in i mariiagu? Why, it is needed there! more than anywhere else in the. . l-.v ni/. tit-.- apo'iinirnenl. of a new schcii-l In ;K.| uniil niler the elec- i ion. ' Ai ihe i.rcv:.'ii: time a faculty advisory -.j'jmmiMie. IK considering a M.'plijcemenl i.-ir President A. M rl.-i'.-dm. who resigned effective Juno 30. "Bn."j !•;.<; Hays simply j s r , o t in- terc'Sfed in ilfi t .d control or levee wr.in m his own district," Parkor A California fishing boat cap- tan returned to- his 'job on his 80th birthuay, after 20 years in retncment. Long time no sea! Scales are the only things that lend real weight to most fish slor- cool place.-. If his tcmperalurs !.•; | a husband and wifr , , below iiurm;-,!. stimulants andil'ine chai iictcrs ll'". v pos: warm sponge-brtths are given. j conscientiously thev iry Ilis thirt-l Khoi'ld be^ quenched ! duly, as il d'oc\s iii.ioii with waii'r which cemtains a lovel mon senre 1 teaspoonfu! ol salt in ovary quart. c. or what t'ss. or how to do their their com- ) Orangeade and lemonade with j Ira e[iian!iti(.'.s of sugar are ! lying to conscious patients. ' A physician should be called cases which do nol respond 1 ordinary treatment. 1 In heat So They Soy Modern transportation has made it impossible foi- ii nation to protect itself 'against the introduction of diseases by quarunlinc. This maki-s it necessary to develop slrong health services in every eoiiniry" which must be co-ordinated liirougli international action. — President Truman. Disease and poor health know no boundaries. Epidemics carry no passports. The health of one country affects I ho health ot neighboring countries and of the woi Id at large. —UN Secretary General Trvrve Lie. U?E HEAD'IN PICKING MATES ex- To begin with, there would be sati:-,- few unhappy ina: iian.es it people used Iheir brains, instead of their in fancies and their wishbones. in to picking out their mates. Th"rc would be no silly. ba.v-i:iid-,i;irl mtir- or sun stroke, the heal- riages that ai e (01 e-doomcd failures. !.; mechanism of the body I No rich old men and women woulei unction, too much heat i.s buy themselves .vejun;,' wives .and husbands. SensiblV people Would counl the cost of wedding rint's he-fore they bought Ihem. ' Anef only morons would marry mi th-- «ra!> bag principle, \vitli' the idea "that if they didn't like- v.-hal tlu-v got they would chuck 'cm ar.d marry somebody else. And if common sr-iiso would practically slop divorce at its source, because it would l:eeu pe.e-.pli- from waniiii!? decrefo nhs-.-hne. il would also leach husbands and wives lo soak i how to make Uv hest of Ihoir bar the pa- gains, instead of wrecking a fuirlv good mariingu bee au.-;e" it didn't come up lo all of then- rosv dreams. Common sense' \ve:uhi niakt- a man reflect thai though his M-i'-ia no Glamour Girl, she! wrs a e- erjack cook, and make Friend realize lhat though nor John i fails' lo '. retained, anil cem.sciousness is lost i as the t?rni)LM'alure mounls. The I skin is dry and hut, and the face l is flushed. The bic-alhing is deep and full. | the pulse is rapid, the pupils arc dilated. Unless help is o'blainc-d. the ualient'K conditiein may grow ; Worse and death mav occur. It.-ipid coolini; of'the body i.s iiHliealed in he-al stroke. The . clothing should he removed and llvj body sprinkled with wnl-.-r. , The hospital practice is a slice! in alcohol, wrap lien! in il, and allow an elcclric fan lo blow over him. Stimulant.-: may be necessary after ihe lever is reduced. Some victims of heat exhaustion . liite-r develop heat-stroke symptoms. | Heal cramps develop in those Syndicate, Inc.) -o- Durants May Be Tried Separately for Jewel Theft * Last Times Thursday "CAPTAIN KID" • FRIDAY o SATURDAY < Ken Curtis • Jeff Dnnncll Andy Clyde • Guinn Williams Robert Stevens -The Dinning Sisters i . _ r1 —r-rrc-^^yj-r Double Keai'ure JAMES CRAIG SIGNE MASSO o Lost Times Thui'sday 'Allotment Wives" * FRIDAY e SATURDAY If men are not lhamsolvos economically compcten but are I Inwards ot the Stale, Innv can thev nvc'rl rlpjiliiij/ < v i<-- .vihi... -MextMin;; on Ihc basis of splf-inleresl? —Helming W. Prentis, Jr., former piesident National Association of Manufacturers. best hope Toronto, Our libraries'arc our of me Hiture. —Charles R. Sanderson, Canada, Public Library. II is a curious facl lhal none of my colleagues of the underj;renind press believed thai Ihe French public's preference fot- journals of eip- inion rather lhan for dailies cle- voled primarily lo uninlcrpreled information ever will change. —Aristide Blank, 2!)-ye:n-old publisher France-Soil-. Barbed 11107. wire was inevnled in who work in hot places and per spire too freely. The onset is sudden, \vitli i-ramps in the arms, legs, and ahdomcn. The condition, which may last for :>•! hom .-•. is ciiusccl by too- rapid loss of salt and water. (us inking lai'j.e quanttites of water withoul salt is th? usuai' cause, i SALT WATER HELPS CRAMPS The preipcr trealmr-nl of heal ciamps leiilurcs rest and salt water. Sodalivcs may be necessary li- lelieve pain. V\ good pre- venlirm rro;,<rain inclueles sail lab- lets for porsejus exposed lo high lempi'ra'uies, or provides sucV:- pfr.scriK witlv drinking .water tei which a definite qnantily of sail has been added. The latter is a mure >.•>:,ict nu-lhod eif prevenlion. Meat d!stu:bant'.-.'s can be iort- •'• !ll e.'d \.i\- ine'reasiny ihe loss of heal from the body or by decreasing Ihe body's ' heal production une chief defense of the body General By LUCY AGNES HANCOCK shade Cooyrioht bv > ucy Aejncs Hancock D XXXIV Sally had drawn night duty on another special ease and was still in bed one alterneion when Hess Hamilton dropped in to her! room. ! She sat up and reached for n ' robe and slippeis. "Stay here if, you like, while I shower" she : lolel her caller. "I won't be rno.v than a minute. I want lo lake a long walk before I go hack ,-,->, duty. It seems good to have the sun shine again, doesn't if.'" "It's only 3 o'clock. Sail" ' : i Bess pointed out when the "irl I returned. "Why not come over" t-i Ihe lake with me for a swiri ' I ni on call lonighl and we can he back in plenty of lime to change " "Okay." Sally nodded. "I'-n game. Stuff my swim suit in the bag there and I'll be ready MI a jiffy." A few minutes later tho t\\-) nurses reached the bus slop at tin- .tool of Main Slrecl hill. Tlu- suii was warm on Iheir bare heads and there was little or no on lhal corner. A shabby coupe slipped the hill and slopped lor a re-el light. Sally tried lo make hers.'If invisible with little success lor tii.- car door opened anel a vniiv called: "Hi, there! Going somewhere' you two? Hop in and I'll take you." "We're gejing lo Ihe lake. Hoc- leu-," Bess answered, and waved him on his way. Bui he lingered "Swell! Thai's where I'm bound' Hop in. Thai bus will be crowded lo its doors and probably won't be along for an hour." Much against her better jnd"- rnent, Sally followed 'P JL . S ' S Hamilton inte) Jim Halloek's haltered car. The seal was wide bul Miss Hamilton was plump ami theie was barely roemi lor the- three; bul they reachci 1 ihe lake much more uuicklv than if Hi..-had wailed for Ihe bus Docior Hallock parked his car and the three walned the short distance- to the beach. "Why, there's Iloldcn!" Ross ov. claimed as she espied Nonnu in a brief bathing suit talking lo •, joung man. "I hope : -.h L . elo-^n'i tee us— in your company. Deicior " she laughed. "I just don't trust thin baby." "Let her do her worst " mnt- tcit-d Jim Hallock, easlin • an IM quiiing glance at Sally. '"You'i'v not afiaid of her. are you. Sally''" "1 don't know why l' should 'lie " oalJy told him not quite irulh- lully. "Oh, isn't that Docior B-i- conV What is she doing here? "l thought they liad gone to the mountains for the summer." Carolyn Bacon caught sight of inern and hurried forward. "Jim you re darling to bring them! 1 '' istritiilcd by NEA SERVICE, INC. sho ciioel cnihusiaslically "Thi^is u'onderi'iil! You knew. Sallv" Mother, and I have taken the . .SliKisif >cao!M ii.H- UK. season anu l just now we're all alone. I'm so , glad you came. \Vo have a fine beach antl >.\ t - ean have:- a picnic i stipj-.i'i- later-— hot iKiinlijirgers and eeilU',..' or ice ce.ld Kinyer alo — v'.'.'.ii-iiever \-iiu prefer. Sound al- Irciclive'V " "We-.nde'iiul!" Sally said. Tlu- :-ileiani' cabin' pi-uvod to he , i atcii'i- large a-ici i ainbiin", tree Kliaeieu a'ul '.>',ih a private beach ad.h.Miiinj; lhal eif an exclusive clul). \Viek' fe'-ri-f.neel p-,n ehes e.x- U-ndv:! ; II ro.iiul ii wililj inside '•'•' tM '<-' ''-'I '•'>' i-omfeji-ts of home Siidy imniC'-ii.-ilc'ly fell in love with the pl-^ci- and Carolyn ui'Ljeel her to r,::'l.e us.! of il whenever it was |H ;: -:,'bi,'. Hess and Mrs. •Bac..n i.i'.nd llu-y had a ,:.;reat deal to di> ; -i;.-s anel Carolyn' was siieidi-niy hii-y pri'Marnv.', 'for the' II'UHC suj .j..'!'. ho KuiI.-, eager to lake tnlvanlai';;- .eif this rare op- jx.ilunil.y lo s\viin, changed q'.iii'k- ; i.y am! dived fi-iiin ihi.- i.-uge 01 ihe leilig pu'r. Siu- v-M.-'i't avair s!u- was being lollcwcel and dre-w in'i'SL-lf up on hack wiili e-lo.-ie'd eyes, breathing '" '- ; i'' m\ ii'.'Hiilinj; piiu'.v air uliile Ihe .sun pouie'd new life into Iv.-r ijod.v. "Minil if 1 join you'.'" Jim liiilliick asi.e-il as he sliet rlnwn IjL-siuV her on ihe swayiirj ileia:. "llosh. I'm tired! I've 'had only Ihrc'c nouis' slrep since niuhl Iji'lin L' 1;,: |. Whal a hl'o! " "An.! 1 \',.',> ju.si llihikinj; |,,, w weine.li. i fid it i.s," Saly lauglii-ei. ••She.' w:i\rd a e'nniiireln.'n.'-ivi.' li.im! '" include ihi-ir :-'Uieiruiidiii"s "All ihis-- ' an. 1 Meave'ii. ten) — with you he-re Infill-.' me," the VOIIIIH liian nun nun vel. "I .-.lioulel l,ki' lo stay I'i- nl In-, f ineli'linili ly. VVIiy "ii back at all. Sally':"' ' " "Not, i.-\-.'ii lor lianiburgers and ci'J'e-..'. Pucl.'i "' she- l.-ased. "1 like to hear you laiir.h. Sally." he.' lull! h. r. raising himself ' on i:iii' ribow in Ineik into her face "\iju i'.' .'4u,n.; ;o Ui ;i fj| lo sun- l)iii n " Sally !;uii'.hi-el again. ,Somehe)\y ;-!H' h It lii'.ln ..pel cart-l'ivf. "How you chant!'.- from tl- U ' ''i high temperaures is sweating! Drinking small quan'.itcs oi waii-i' frcfjuently is inoir- apt to nrevni heat disturbances than, is drinking huge quantities at one time. ••"•*' For effective cooling, sweat should be evaporated slowly. Moisture which runs off in riv'u- lels is not effect i vs. Muscular exertion should be limited during periods of extreme heat. Work siiould be accomplished during tin? cooler parr of the day. To safeguard yourself from the heat, avoid diiect exposure to the rays of the sun and wear a head piot'j'jU-.-. Question: When I was .vouiii-'V T had a venerenl wart which disappeared without ire-jlmcm. In re- 1 cent years 1 have: \\ori-ied about Ihe jjos.'Kibility of sviihillis. But all' my examinations art- negative. Answer: You do not need to be concerned about s-yphillis if vou show no signs or svmptoms of'the disoiiso. Frankfurl, July 10 —(/P) Mill- taiy police said today Inev had parted Col. J. W. Durant and his j "'AC captain bride and confined! them on separate floors in the Carl-1 '-.n noiel io await court martial in the fabulous Hose crown itwe: uiefl. j Army officers said they believed ! the- couple — married in May only a short time before their arrest in I Cnicago •— had been parted "because they probably will be tried I individually." The couple, major suspects in the thefl 01 trie Sl.aOO.OUU collection 1 of gems, were separated last night. I They had lived together in a guard-i eel two-room suite since they were brought back to Frankfurt June 19. Col. Durant was confined in Ihc same suite. His wife had a room I .;n tile iloor above. They had no nu-'lhcid of communication .-ma i armed military police stood at their: doors. | Scores of army secret operalivcs ' in Europe and the United Stales l still hunted gems from the rich '.lec-u' 'i wnic/i me aged countess ! Von Hese, granddaughter of i -^ueen Victoria oi angiuiid, sum yesteiday still were missing A number of the jewels were iound in a dealer's store in Bel- nisi, Noiln Ireland, n was announced, and at scatlered points in 1-Jurope. •o County Hea^h Unit A series of Nutrition Classes will be held over the counly through July ar.d August. Miss Mona Peacock, Nutrition Con-ultant Irom the Ai Kansas Kian: Board ol Health has bec-n assigned to this unit. Miss J! eacock i-ceived her dofircc from Arkansas State Teachers Colle-ie in Umway and hr.rt post graduate WOI-K at Cdlumbia University in New York City. Three nutrition classes have been rc'huduiod to meet weekly in the lo.llow.mi; commur.iliei,: Guernsey at Guernsey no«ro school on Thursday at 2 p.m. July 11, Crank School House un July 10 at 2 p.m.. and at McNab on July i!) at 1! p.m A lecture on ihe Diet During Pregnancy and Lactation will be given lo the midwivc-.s at the Health Unit on July 12 at 10 a.m. Other classes will be announced as they are organized. people can understand Ihe i>,h~^"'~,i. we vc been Caving even when thejjim makes it clear. Brazil became a republic in 1891. Cotton Acreage Higher in State Due to Labor ' Little Rock, July !)—(yp>— Arkah'. sns cotton ,-icrcage this year IS, about seven per cent higher than. last year due to a slight easing <5f the farm labor situation ahd the' planting of lands which Wefe flooded out in )94!5, the July 1 fe- port of the Arkansas crop fepoi-t* infi service said today. * The increase tops the natiortal; average boo.st of thre per cent. However, the crop repotting. service noted that 1948 plantings, wore 24 per cent under the • 19351944 average. o , Ah adult ordinarily. has 28 ponnds of blood, and at each pulsation the heart sends 10 pounds' through the veins and arteries. Thoughts For I know this, that after my departing Khali grievous wolves en- ler m a in on;! you, not sparinf the HOCK.— A els 20:29. All morikovs and human beings have eyes \vitii round pupils. Questions and Answers Q—Vvho v,-;is 'Jvj highest paid i'-jison in the nation for the 1944 (.•iilendtir .vear and fiscal year ending m -194 5? A—Thomas Leo McCaroy. Paramount, Pictures director,' f;l 113 035. , Q—What city i.s known as Hit cit\ r of Elms'. 1 A— New Haven. Conn. was the lend-lease Q—What total? A—From March 1941 lo end of 104;5, $49,090,000,000. Britain i.-.rgest recipient, got $30,000,000,000 worth and the Soviet second yii,ooo.ooo.ouo. : Women in your'40's'—this great mcdl: clna ,3 jamuus to relieve hot Hashes : nervous tension—when due to the .; luuetiomil -mitiUle-nKe 1 period pecu- • liar to women. lV'or//i. truinti 1 STAR BRAND WORK Egypt have a Q—Does system? A—Yes, a new one to ease postwar unemployment. Q—How fast must a plane fly to roach supersonic speed? A—More than 760 mph,' speed !!ii.. practical. Doctor ll-i'ii e';." ii-.e chicled. Silcnc.-, n. 1 '.-.-..!'! j.i'ii .-;;.l.:sLvi!i;.', prevailed lo;- .--.in.. I-MV. Ti.,-n. "Hiit I'm I'naitl \-'i- M :u.| beisix vci".- ap- l"'ei :iili,'.•• .•.;,r-.sls, aie v.'(\ cominf t ll 1'i-ie b- inii-St-U'L-si like this" Iherc's ]i,'.;.s U'a\'in§ lo us. She luisi'.'t even l.een in and il was sho whv) iiiigj'.esled conim;.; here." "\Vhy can't you always be like this, Sally?" he asked. "Like what?" she countered and was away before he could answer (.To Be Continued) iM|i v Sl!P : ^' 1^" **fe.W: -- & •C^'.it-M.;-:.^ * ' *i'J.'"..' Made by Robert Johnson & Rand We have a good selection of those famous"Star Brand" work shoes in most- all sizes. Made for comfort and wearing qualities. Work Shoe Shoe as shown at left is a plain toe, brown leather work shoe. All leather. Sizes 6 to 12. - Priced From 3. Work Shoes Shoe as shown at right is cap toe in all brown. Real leather 'for wear. Sizes 6 to 12. "Where Good Shoes arc Fitted Correctly FOSTER'S FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phone 1100' Vt'w •«'••* *ff!ffi.'<?"' ' •• \ J m \ \ - ; 7 ,-v) t^J •j U-iSk^sy. .M|fl\&i •-II ^ / r; V>/f •**?. -, ..,:i'f I "'\-5Dan River's Starspun gingham jacket edged in \ flirtatious black lace tops a slim black skirt ...A Paul Sachs Original Sizes 10 io 18. .95 WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY" Clearance i Ladies mer MORNING 9 O'CLOCK We have 39 of these smart summer suits that go on sale Friday morning so make your plans to be here early. Smart 2 piece suits in strutter cloth, bed ford cloth and gabardine. Pastel colon Sizes 10 to 42. " tn § kegulor -^ IS. Now Regular 12.95 and UITS Now Jumper Dresses Pretty, cool jumper dresses that are ideal for hot summer weather. These are real values at this special price. Regular Priced to 8.95 ...Now.,... No Approvals • All Sales Final • No Refunds ALBOT'S 'We Outfit the Family"
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