Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 12, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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fc*I^. i i W**^^ , .Page Two HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Molotoy's Proposals Regarding Procedure in Germany May Be Well Worth Examining , ' By DeWITT MacKENZIE „,* Ap, Foreign Affairs Analyst Russian Foreign Minister Molotov's advocacy of a unified and self-supporting Germany provides a rather startling thought for a •worlds which has come to regard the Reich as condemned to im- •pdtKnce. but the idea is one wmcn would have to be threshed '36'oner or later in any -jveiu. Some- quarters in Paris, where •the Big Four foreign ministers are meeting, have been inclined ito regard Molotov's speech as a bid for Russian popularity in the Reich - and as calculated \o • strengthen the hand of the German Communists. Well, one certainly could arrive at that thought by "trying to look beneath ihe sur- .Jape. However, it's worth examin- _>jng, r thc proposal .from the stand- vpppit .cf-face value. The subject is ,-doubly important in view of oeere- tarv nf <?fito Rvrtioc* mil i-ac-or g? fol t&en?f ^ clni Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. i C. E. Palmer, President „„» Alex. H. Woshburn, Secretary-Treasurer 0111 at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope. Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act o( March 3, 1897. (AP)—Weans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. ..... - . ,., .. . , , Subscription Rates: Always Payable In ^^'ff&.Sr M "i!tt an'd -trai administration in Germany, > Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; else_ taking the place of the present "here 56.50. "air tiglit compartments" of the four occupation zones. ,, In theory, at least ,the main pur- -poses.of -any peace settlem«--t lor Germany must be threefold: (H tOrH*w*al*i^T.«b£Glutely... certain that Mever-agaiiV-^will-she be able to that she may in the poli- ;' ; Europe. jrment of the consequent de„ ^-_j.ofi'aJJc.ipdustriaI. 1 and. other -ftcoBowiic-vrelatienship, would hardly seem to fit into that picture. Of •course there is a school which -destroy.-Germany, and it's '"understand that feeling, for has sinned as few nations ever jive sinned."-Moreover, • she must - punished ir£ a; iftanner befitting (.»' crimes. ~, "^r." "" . pStill, even 41, &£ Alliies.Jook at matter solely from the view- of self-interest they can't ex- *eppe the fact that the old Germany »S*as the keystoae of the continenl- >•%} European arch^faully, but still rfiie key-stone." It" is given to doubt ;jjjh,ether that key-stone can be de- doing terrific dam^ /n ,. ._ urope. It must be repaired tuffid restored within the limits nre- eficribe.d-.by the. peace terms. WalTotal dismemberment of Ger- sawany. would in. the main defeat the «objects sought, because the vari- *«ps parts of the Reich have been "•interdependent. But there is noth- § ; in this circumstance which ulcT preclude 'the creation of a deration, of German states, and wouldn't, prevent the Allies irom wsarrying out their determination to •MOiiminate --..all -.industries which *Siwight be used to create sinews of ***Obviously this wouldn't fit in •With the French thesis that the *Huhr, Rhineland and Saar be sep- Sfated. from Germany, but that is JJgJ problem which still has to be «SglTaA..rAIr..~MplotQV oroposed the s^tablishment of a four-power in- *ier-Allied control over all German •industries and. in particular over •the k«yr-plants'-in* the great Ruhr *-rt!anufacturing area which now is *geing administered by the British. ™rM.any* of'th'e difficulties which ,c Allies face would seem \o be in major degree by Sec- .X.-Oj.. State. .Byrnes' proposal jik AysjLJax- a, < jour-power (America-, Britain, Rusia and France), -25-year mutual assistance pact to '•i insurp : the,..demiUtarization of Ger- vmany. This pact would commit the "United States to participate in J EuropeSn^^gecurity with armed ^forces for, aL least a quarter 'of a 4 century -Rafter Ihe end of the nres- »ent occupation of the Reich. Such 'a treaty would ensure- safety dur- ' ing the "period of raoral, political ' and eeoHdrhic"rehabilitation of the Reich. }•: » Molotov at first characterized •this proposal as wholly inade- 'quate. Yesterday, however, he t 'saidlhe woUlrJ study it further, and .Byrnes,. Jn'dif^ated. that the term of , the "treaty' could be extended to .forty years if this would satisfy "-"- "--"-•-- tRussian objections.. •and France have Both Britain accepted it. - agreement on this point among "the Big Four certainly would ren- *der much easier the titanic task of '. settling Germany's affairs in such '^manner as. to remove the evil but ,at the same time not do irrepar- ,able damage to the rest of Europe. Erldqy, July 1?., Local Handicapped Veteran Gets First Especially Equipped Ford in Arkansas Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to I the use for republication of all news di>- oatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also tne local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative —— Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Term., iterjck Buildino; Chicaao, 400 Norn Mich igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Aye.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 VS. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.- New Orleans. 722 Unior, St this course." His fiery statement drew a round of Rebel yells. In his victory speech, entitled "Brotherly Love and Sisterly Al- j F n rH'c A » ne . W i' 8hln J ng , b , la £ k IWB.Ford sedan was delivered today to Orle Gilbert of Hope Route One by Hope Auto comp C a'ny, 9 com > p| t ete with Fords newly patented hand-drive for veterans wearing artificial limbs. • > in, T F ° rU ^l 0 * 0 !' Company of Detroit gives absolutely free, to each and every veteran wearing artificial limbs, this new hand-drive w.th every new Ford he purchases. Installation Is made by the Ford agency delivering the car at no cost to the veteran. ° f th Gllbertand'lhe' lat Ordnance ° f Mrs ' J ' fection", but which he never around to explaining. Bilbo got ex pressed his gratitude to all who helped him win. He even included a Jackson laundry which he said "cleaned up the dirty linen muddied by Koss Collins"—one of his three oppon-J ents in the election. Bilbo again sounded a demand I nor the Missisippi legislature to change the state laws to prevent Negroes from voting—"to perpetuate the purpose of the State Constitution of 1890, the constitution which has kept the ballot box clean and white for 53 years. "If it was good in 1890, it is good j today. And will be good for the next 100 years to come," he thundered. Senator Bilbo was named to admit that fully 1.500 Negroes were allowed to vote in the Democratic primary last week which swept him back into office. "But the clock has already struck," .he declared ominously. "If any renegades, traitors, or scalawags attemcl to block our efforts, ostracize them....drive them put! And if there be any Negroes in Misissippi who are just hell- bent on voting, politely"—and he hesitaled for a brief second— "ask them to either go North, or move on to Liberia." Filipinos Honor their American Comrades Members Visit Revives I Meet Knoxville, Tenn., July 12 — (ff>) — Fjve hooded men, members of the Ku apparently Klux Klan, Claims Continued from Page One Democratic primary walked into a South Knoxville revival last night, presenled an offering and leller praising lhe visiting evangelist, and left on request of the host uastor. The Rev. Roy Hinchey, pastor of the South Knoxville Baplisl church, said the five men marched single file up the right aisle of the church, stopped at the pulpit and silently laid an envelope before the evangelist, the Rev. Horace Angel, pastor of lhe Beaumont Avenue Baptisl church here. The Rev. Angel said the envelope contained .?30 and a letler his said was paid him in London, Tenn., in 1941, oul refused further commenl on either visit. "I appreciate anyone coming to these services if they wear clothes On the eve of the Philippine Island's entry into the family of nations as an independent republic, USO Ju.niorjjohia.teers. in .Manila decorate graves of American servicemen who died in freeing the) \city_frqm_the.Japs.y " Market Report POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, uly 12 — (£>)— (USDA) —Live poultry; Weak; receipts 15 trucks, no cars. FOB prices: fowl 29.5; Leghorn fowl 27.5; roasters 32.33; fryers and broilers 30-32. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, II!., July 12—(/Pj—Hogs, 4000; bulk good and choice 160 Jbs up 18.50; several loads 18.60-75, latte rprice a new like .other people. I don't appre ciate the Klan showing up in their robes.' 'the Rev. Hinchey said he told the men. After that they left silently by the left aisle, last i The congregation was up in Tlarge audience that had come commue" 6 '' ^ ViSU '" the PaSt ° r i from-all- sections of the state in commuea 'cars, trucks, -wagons and buggies, •cheered lustily as Bilbo re-empha- \sized the white supremacy theme upon which he had based his cam- , Tn~e" usual' barbecue : "and ppink ^emonade qf. ...southern, political ..gatherings, was. missing,'but there Now York July 12 —(/P) An f't 1 .^ 6 " 1 / °,1 lc f water and Bilbo. | Englishwoman, w hose missing AT .C -f ^ -?,J he states of ihe jiiv c -year-old Scotch collie "was 'North East-and.West can sell their ! like my child since he was a pup- 'race down the river-for the Negro j pv," thinks he might be in lhe .t£il are " ^.j 11 ?..besl camp-meeling : United States and has asked the ;sytle, we "wHfpped them damn- ASPCA for help in finding him. Declaring she would pay 300 pounds $1,200 reward, Miss Bar- oara Wirty, of 31 Darkhall Rise, ASPCA Asked to Find Dog for Englishwoman Now York, July 12 —(/P)— Vankees." . Speaking from a bunting,sheathed platform in City Park .Bilbo thumped the rostrum ire- .fluently as he unloosed a tirade of London, explained in a letter to „,„-„, > .... - - — i the American Socitey for the pre- onlempt for • the outsiders irom j vention of cruelty to animals that rvn, Nawth that is, who j the dog disappeared while she was him ousted trom nis Sena- in South Wales in an area where saia. But the south can- American croops were quartered not...will not, pursue Tuhue soldiers had a habit of "en- REMOVE THOSE RATTLES and BANGS If your car sounds like a junk pile in motion bring It to our fender and body / ill the U clatter and make it whole .." again. shop. We'll remove all the * We fnyife your Inspection of our worko HEFNER NASH CO. - OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" - -314 E. 3fd. gyron Hefner Phone 442 movement of 1946 oats within a few weeks, caused a weak undertone n oals fulures today. Cash dealers •eported bookings of more lhan 27-year lop; pigs 140 Ibs 18.00; sows 17.01) largely; down slags moslly 15.50; board 11.00-13.00. Callle, 1700; calves, 1000; few good and choice sleers, practically all small lots, 18.00-21.00; medium 15.00-17.50; few common 14.75 and below; few good and choice heifers and mixed yearlings 17.0020.00; good cows largely 14.00-75; common and medium 10.50-13,25; canners and cutlers 7.50-10.25; good beef bulls 14.25-15.50; medium and good sausage bulls 12.5014.00; choice vealers 20.50; medium and good 15.00-19.25; cull and common 9.00-13.50. Sheep, 1200 ;top good and choice lambs scarce, several sorted lols 21.00, equallying yeslerday's record mark since 1920; Jillle early shipper interest; prospects larger share of run than yesterday will sell to packers at 20.50 down. NEW YORK STOCKS Netf York, July 12—(/P)—Led by steels, a few aviations and assorted industrials, lhe stock market today negotiated the broadest average retreat of the week on expanding activily. Declining lendencies cropped up in all departments after an early selective recovery attempt failed to attract adherents. Turnover was over 1,000,000 shares, I besl since July 1. At lhe close 7iiodesl plus .signs were shown for Boeing, Uniled Aircraft, Sanl aFe, Distillers Corp., National Distillers, U. S. Rubber and Consolidated Edison. Prominent in the Casualty division were U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, Youngstown Sheet, Southern Pacif ic, Baltimore - — • Montgomery Transcontinental Western Allied Chemical, Du Pont, Ohio, Chrysler, Ward, Lockheed, Air, Eastman Kodak, Johns-Manville, Anaconda, American Woolen preferred and American Smelting. Bonds slipped. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, July 12— (If)— Substantial offerings of cash oats by the country, plus prospects of a good ticing dogs to their camps where food was plenliful," she wrote. Mis Witty said she was "pre pared to come to the U. S. A." to identify the dog. It "would recognize me at once," she said. :5U,000 bushels. A part of the early downturn, which extended to nearly :i cents, vas erased near the close when a shorl-covering movement gol un- ier way. Advices from low astat- ng yeilds were lower than ^xpecl- ed in lhal slale touched off lhe ate rally. Corn experienced rather wide fluctuations in a "thin" market wilh prices, above Iheir previous close most of the session. At the close oats were 1 1-4 — 2 8-8 lowe rthan yesterday's finish, July 87 1-8—87, and corn was off 1-4—1-2, January $1.65 3-4. There was no Iracle in barley. Wheat was two cents lowerloday: Bookings 180,000 bushels; re- ceipls 120 cars. Corn was firm: Bookings 170,000 bushels; receipts 210 cars. Oals were one to Iwo cenls lower; bookings 250,000 bushels; receipts 107 cars. NEW YORK COTTON New York, July 12 —(#•)—Cotton futures move dover a wide range today in active dealings. , Prices slumped almost 3.00 a bale this morning on a wave of commission house nrofit taking, but thereafter the market moved steadily higher on persistent Irade buying, which met only limited offerings. Gains of as much as 75 cents a bale were reached in the early afternoon before prices backed away slightly on hedging. The early sellin" was put down to technical reasons Buying was influenced by rK- continued unfavorable private crop reports, which noted that heavy weevil infestation was increasing. A favorable June cotton consumption forecast by the New York Colton exchange service also aided sentiment. Late afternoon prices were 25 cents a bale higher to 50 lower Jly 33.85, Oct 34.00, and Dec 34.12' In late trading the cotton market moved up sharply to new high ground for the day on a flurry of mill buying and short covering prior to the weekend. Futures closed $5 cents to 1.65 a bale higher. Jly high 34.03 — lo w33.60 — last puis yesterday, and catlle prices il record levels al Milwaukee, outh St, Paul ancl Omaha. An Erie, Pa., citizens-committee, omposed of church, labor, veter- ns and civic groups, voted to lage a buying slri|<e Saturday Hard-Hearted Coppers Sell One Cheap By Al. KUETTNER Atlanta, C,t\.. lily 12 — (UP> — Tli a big ugly room at police head- quartets, the city pile odds ntul ends of lost uncl .stolen articles unclaimed by their owners .and sells them pei-icidlcally lo the highest bidders. H is n cold and nasty business process, mostly nttotidecl by junkmen, second nand dealers and pawn brokers. • When Arlie Trulovo stopped shly into the room, he was almost frightened away by the boom of ihe auctioneer's . voice and till the other grownups. But stronger lhan his fear was his burning desire, /or a bicycle. for a boy of ten. things like that are important, mid when .someone told him they sold bicycles here — cheap •-- he j;ot busy. for days, he hoarded his savings, •••jiiny til a time, until now he had $1.715. He prayed it would be enough. Arliu, dresed in faded blue overalls and clutching his wallet tighl- ly in his fist, wormed his way up front when' he could see. And there before him was not just one, but 111 bicycles. Auctioneer Charlie Blackwell paused /.it the lirst one, asking: "What am I bid?' ' "A dollar .and seventy-five, cents,' said the boy in a snutl 'voice. But a junk denier wanted that i one — and go it for five dollars. Blackwell went to the .)ext one: "A nice red, strung sturdy bike, here. -What am I bid?" Arlie wt'nl his limit again, but ti second-hand dealer with .seven bucks got thai. ;>nc. Pretty .soon, they were all gone but one .streamlined bike. Arlie, a discouraged little boy. still clung to his $1.75. With hope almost gone, he bid weakly on this last one: "A dollar seventy-five, please." There was silence in the big ugly room. "A dollar seventy-five," chanted Japs Wanted to to Use Gas Tokyo, July 12 — iff 1 )— .la- pan was prepared lo use gas as a weapon bul refrained in fear of wholesale American .retaliation,'Col. Geoffrey Marshall, Marshall, American chemical officer, said toclav after studying a Japanese reporl on chemical warfare, The Japanese were afraid in use gas also because they knew their island empire was indefensible from gas drenching by air, Colonel Marshall said. Both the Japanese* army and navy carried on chemical wur- faru research but developed nothing new. Toronto is an Indian word meaning place of meeting. •v- ^ SAVING 4v YOU GET WHEN r v.' iMOROLlNE I Petroleum Jelly j Thrifty housewlven I know you Rut quality and. quantity too In this household I old. Sootheu minor [burns—cuts.briiises., gainst all stores where the old 3PA. ceilings were nol observed. The Jamestown, N. D,, Amerian Veterans Committee said an pinion Doll had revea.led that :iine ut of 10 Jamestown residents I ing. vould refuse to buy new autos, ra- I ios, furniture and clothing if ! irices rise 10 per cent or more. I As buyers' strikes took the spot- ighl in the price battle, more tales acled lo conlrol rents. The Michigan legislature pascd n interim rent control bill efofctive nlil Oct. 1 and permitting rent net-eases up lo 15 per cenl over ormer OPA. ceilings. the auclioneer. "Going once—going twice — going three times. Sold lo the boy in the tattered overalls." Arlie Truelove. at ihe age of ten, had received his first leson in the hanl-heiirled busines of Irad- 34.03 up 23 Oct high 34.24 34.23-24 up 25-26 low 33.45 — lasl Dec high 34.43 — low 33.55 — last 34.39-43 up 29-33 Men high 34.38 — low 3.360 34.38 up 18 last May high 34.20 — low 33.47 — last 34.17-20 up 11-14 Jly high 33.75 — low 33.28 — last 33.75 up 5 Middling spot 34.85N up 29 N-nominal. Choice Steers l-time Price Level By United Press Choice steer prices at Iho Chi cago stockyards hit another all lime high today as buyers' strike movement spread lo several addi lional cilies. A load of choice sleers sold foi $23.25 a hundredweighl at the Chi cago market, the nation's bigges stockyards. The price exceedec .the previous record of $23 se Wednesday. II was lhe fourth time the callle price record hat been broken at Chicago since lifting of price controls. Meanwhile, Fort Wayne, Ind. Jamestown, N. D., Springfield aiu Cambridge, Mass,. Krie, Pa. ,,anc Decatur, 111., were the sites of nev collective consumer moves agains rising prices. .. • At Decatur. the city trades an labor assembly advocated a "buy ers' slowdown" to check what .m organization called unreasonabl price increases. The labor asem bly plans to organize consumer into the slowdown movement, The Bureau of Labor Statistics said retail i'ood price increases were "unusually spotty" this week with prices stable in some Blares and climbing rapidly in others. Milk prices had risen 24 per cent at Washington, 1). C.. the bureau said, and more than 'five per cent al Chicago, Savannah, Boston, Denver, Detroit, Houston, Los Angeles and Kansas Cily. Butter was reported 19 per cenl over OPA ceilings ;it New York, 22 per cent at Chicago, 30 at Cleveland and 37 at Pittsburgh. A United Press survey of t-epre- s/ntative food prices across the nation snowed that meat remained at OPA ceilings in New York City and Los Angeles. Beef was up 10 cents a pound in Chicago, 15 cents in Boston, 10 cetj.ts in Dallas and six cents in Atlanta. Consumers in Cambridge and Springfield, Mas., planned to buy only necesities. The Forl Wayne Induslrial Union Council and the CIO Political Action Committee said a citywide demonstration and parade would be held "soon to "stimulate interest in the emergency caused by the end of (OPA) controls." The new "strikes" followed earlier consumer demonstralions in Philadelphia, New York, Washing- tan, D. C., and St. Louis to protest rising prices. There were scattered reports of unorganized revolts in other cities, where consumers and retailers refused to buy high-priced goods. The demonstrations came as livestock prices at four midwestern stockyards continued an upward spiral lo hil record peaks . Hogs reached a 26-year high al East St. In New York stale, where rent control alreadv is-in effect, a state ental control commission met with emporary State Housing Commis'- iioner Joseph McGoldrick for in- tructions . McGoldrick said the •ommision's chief job would bo lo bring any urgent'oases of rent increases or evictions into the courts. Goy. Roberl D, Blue of Iowa >romised to call a special session of the legislature to enact rent con- rol if.Congres does nol act before July 31. As' the Senate debated OPA ex- •ension legislation, Reconversion Director John Steelman warned that without OPA rising prices would bring a new wave of strikes and an inevitable "sharp depression." "Every day that passes now wilhoul a law on the books increases the danger thai our price jelling slruclure will be shattered Deyond repair," he said, "and that the'ground we have so laboriously won. against inflation will be ire- retrievably losl." Candidates Can Put Representative at Polling Places Little Rock, July 12—WI A candi date is permitled by law to be present or have a representative at any primary polling placn "for lhe purpose of challenging any voters whom he thinks are not qualified to vote," Attorney General Guy E. Williams advised H. M Kirby of Greenbrier today. Barbs By HAL COCHRAN When a woman speaks of her new suit these days you don't know whether she has bought or brought Committee Reports for New Year Are Heard by Rotary Reports from new committee chairmen on their plans for lhe forlhcoming. Rotary year were heard by President George Ne\v- bem at the club's luncheon melting in Hotel Barlow today noon. Lex Helms, Jr., was introduced as a new member of Iho club. Today's club guests: John Vesey and Edgar C. Sterling, of Hope; R. L. Mitchell of Dallas, Texas; E. A. Giegory of Tampa, Fla.; John Sauterie of Grand Priarie, Texas; ancl Oscar Gray of Arlington, Texas. Arkansas Approved BUTAN SYSTEMS and APPLIANCES We can guarantee immediate delivery high class Butane Range with each system installed by us. W. S. Chance Company Texarkana, Texas 1729 New Boston Road Phone 231 one, A, GI in Japan complained to General. Eisenhower about .the iood being served, When he said "mess," he meant just that! Wool is to be treated with DDT before it is made into clothing. If it's any consolation to the moths, we can't get a new suit either. Some manufacturers say the shortage of material for pockets is holding up suit manufacture. Maybe, after paying for a suit, we won'l need the pockets. If more people really wanted to get up in me morning, more people might get up in the world. The only municipally owned and operated milk plant in the United Stales is located at Tur- boro, N. C. Wanted! LEPHONE All Dimensions — 16 to 70 Feet Cash Every Week RUFUS PATMOS, ARK. DO YOU NEED CASH? We will loan you money on your Car, Furniture, erc.^ cr if your car needs refinancing see Tom McLarry ar thc Hope Auto Company, 220 West Second street in Hope, Arkansas. WORDS AND MUSIC BY NEW SHIPMENT TOMMY ARMOUR RUBBER GOLF BALLS Jridoy, July 12, 1946 Social and P< ana i crsona Phono 768 Betwwn 9 a. m. and 4 p. m ""' ' 'Social Calendar I Friday, July 12 •, T A' C Yp*-'*'S Peoples Department of lhe I-irst Methodist church will S?in» , V " h , a > >lcnlc i '" (l swim- .ming party at the Pines evening. Cars will leave the 'I* 1 ! V, at) ', A 'l members are to attend. Monday, July 15 The Y.W A. of Ihe First He,,,,.... church will meet Monday night < 'iplisl the holnc of Betty on 505 South Jlervcy St. ' T1 >° Woman's Auxiliary of the t i .{. ro - !ib .Yleriaii church will nieol Monday, at 4 church. p.m. at lhc ni.™ Claude Hamilton. al lhc . , Thu , W -. M - S ' " r tl'c First Baptist i ch r v ! ' " lccl M »'ifl"y afternoon at the following places: holnc 0[ °f Mrs. A. Jphn C B°riu. :U UlC .Circle '1 nt the cliir eh, Mrs. Fred pick and Mrs. M. J. Johnson, hos- losscs. Circle S at the home of Clyde Osborri. Mrs. •Circle 0 at the home of Mrs. Julian Spillers. Knight- Mavton Marriage Announced here. . Mrs Clyde^'Poland leaves Friday nighl for Columbia, Pa., for v^sH with her daughter, Mrs! Joe 2 lhc acquaintance of 'her new arrived ou and Births Mr. Mrs. Joe Kcesey nounce the arrival of a son, Joe , ~ C *Y* Jr " bor " Monday, July 8 , ~* , July a.1 Columbia, Pa., hospital. Mrs Kcesey will be remembered as the former Miss Tompi Fnve Toland TotTl]) -o— The Doctor Says: Skin inflammation from poison ivy, poison oak, swamp sumac and tne Oriental lac trees is difficult to prevent, uroshiol, quickly penetrates the skin, leaving only a trace on the surface , ace on the surface. Ivy dermatis usually develops most painful ~.j «_.....,no usually CieVClOPS from 10 to 48 hours after exposure it may not appear, however, for •as long as two weeks thereafter Ivy poison can be carried bv ?,""* ]1 , vy u mv SO1 clothing, animal fur, smoke dry "T,, 1 an ? , now ' • . leaves, and twigs., as weH a's by , ln ,, U !« ^,™ HOP! STAR, HOPE, ARKANSA, DOROTHY DIX Smart Mother-in-Law ©-• Dear Miss Dix: We who have graduated from mothers into the mother-in-law class must learn to accept the inevitable, and I nm not going to sit around hoping that my daugher-in-law will toss me a crumb out of her life. I am going to live my life and let her live hers, and I will no more quarrel with her or interfere with her any more lhan I would a perfect stranger. The main thing with me is that my son's marriage must be a success. Ever since ho was hnrn whnn ! virtues instead of her faults; to build her up .to him instead of pulling her down, and to avoid friction by keeping out from under her feet as much as possible. Being.a good mother-in-law lakes a lot of wisdom and patience and forbearance, but it has ils reward if il keeps a son's marriage a going concern inslead of being wrecked on Ihe rocks. 'Git Along, Little Doggie' Dear Dorothy Dix: T want to know if a girl can run off from ver since he was born when .home when she is 18 years old and nnd him°T hn°° 8C i bclw F9 n myself gel a job without her mother's per- and him I have chosen him. Now 11 mission? My mother gives me a have to make the same choice. I good home and plenty of support h™. c :.. lo -. cl }l ) ° s , c ,. h ' s Carriage lo be but I want to be free to run around happy, even if there is no place for me except on the far edge of it I have to harden my hear), and get him off my mind. When he and his wife wish to associalc wilh me which will be seldom, I will have to be glad to see them, bul I musl expect nothing of them. PAINFUL DECISION I could tell myself lhal my son is all lhal I have and fight for him and break up his marriage, but thai is nol whal * ... my son, but ercd him for wilh married men. YOUR GIRL FRIEND. Answer: Well, dearie, in some states a girl of 18 is supposed to be old enough and wise enough to know how to take care of herself but it really isn't Irue. At 18 you don t know any way of supporling yourself, and if you run away from your good, comforlable home, with ...a ...ai-i-iuKf oui mat rf.'i se , curil y' y° u , Would just be a I w-inl T hiv^. i t httle tram P- wilh nothing to eat, I l«vc never conl?d "P, Prctt 7 cl , othcs and no comfort- ^ii'TS'^sssi fcsfiS^e as ,i ' -_ ------ c-,^., «. ., »v *_ 11 u a OV the offending plants. Clothing which has come into contact wiln poison ivy should be thoroughly washed or dry-cleaned before being worn again. Petling animals who have been patch can cause ' j married men without losing your mi eh I like to knnw , good name and being kicked into how one" of Vs' l^'wo^d^ouT ! * e . tt-.r.aTCM^SriSS '" " '"— -•"•-'- ' ' women «, p ,, • «"v; ui men. a«u seroo hone ' trects *r°m which . decent Pe arc Answer: I am and I many other moihS?s-in-law lead your letter will have thc wis- 1 , . . dom and thc courage to follow y advlce -to you Is to stay in your example. For, in rcalily ihe you1 ' e °°" nom e' unlil you are old one and only rule for solving lhc cno . u sn to get over all such childish •'"-law problem is lo keep hands follles - _____ Patmos. Arkansas. -The marriage was solemnized on Wednesday, July ,'i, at the home of the officiating minister, Reverend B. Moore, pastor of the Methodist church here Miss Floy Mne Russell HonprCc at Dinner Party Miss Floy Mac Russell, bride elect of Mr. Jell Williams. Jr., was honorec at a dinner parly fiven on Ihursday evening at Hol'el Barlow, by Mrs. Sain McGill and Mrs David Griffin. A delightful four course dinner was served from a round table covered with white damask and centered with an ararngcment of pink snapdragons and white daisies. ihe honorec was presented with a gift of linen. The guest list included; the hon- orec, Mrs. Dorscy H. Fuller, Miss Opal Seymour, Mrs. Joe Clinghan, Miss I-orrcst Hairr, Mrs. Byron Hefner, Mrs. K. B. Spears, Mrs b. A. Ilutson, Mrs. Kathleen Dc- Loney and Miss Mary Jo Monroe. Coming ami Going Pfc. Roy P. Taylor, who has completed his Iraining at Chanule Field Illinois, and ha.s spent the past 30 '"" '" : " Mrs. Miss days visiting Hester Taylor his and mother, sisler, , -, 411:011:1 i.tynir UIHl S1SICI' . J ,» I* ranees Taylor on Hope, Route 4 Icfl Friday for Kearns, Ul'ah, where 'ho will receive signment. his overseas as- • Mr. G. VV. Aslin of Ada. Okla- moma ariivcd Wednesday for a visit with his brother, P/L. Aslin on Hope, Route 4. Mrs. Lois Kenney has returned to her home in Athens, Georgia after a visit wilh her parents," Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Wcslerm;:n here. Mrs. Martha Childers has returned to her home* in Ashdown after visit with her sister, Mrs. C. C. Wcslorman . . Mr. Wcslerman hot wonthor britiKS out cxrcaa ekin moisture, ofton tlio crvuao of lioat mall, fiootlin the Htinj; uuj biii n of this skin irritation with Me.\>;aim, medicated powdor, which forms 11 pro- toctivu rout on irritated •nkiti. Koothos baby's diajicr rutih. Got Mcxaami. A LIMITED SUPPLY of 75 .ONLY "••'••'* COME EARLY . . . BARWICK'S Electric Service 114 E. Third St. Hope, Ark MAY BE SPREAD BY CLOTHES Ivy dematitis is not considered contagious, but poison from blisters may ne cieposuied on tne elotnes and acquired in this way Ivy dermatitis, which develops'in various parts of the body, usually is spread by clothing and hand conlact it breaks out at various times because of differences in sensitivity. Thc most effective methods of prevention poison-ivy sicm trouble are staying .away from thc plants and wearing protective clothing Ideally, tne application of a i upid orichzing agent such as potassium permanganate or ferric potassium l-crmangate or ferric chloride should be helpful, but they can cause skin irritation. Mushroom lyrosinase seems to counteract the effect of poison ivy on the skin when it is applied experimentally, but whal it would do alter Ihe reaction was started is not known. It is worthwhile to try to de- Just why brides should be so! Dear Dorolhy Dix: I am a girl raid that their husbands will ' of 14. All my life I have wanted still love the mothers who bore' a bicycle as all of the other girls them, and why they should be so nave. My falher is anxious lo give sensitive patienls who ticmely sensitive to poison ivy patient .about three months before An extract of the oil is given the l.ic ivy season, and lhe administration is repeated once a week m successively larger doses, to bring the palicnfs resistance lo its highest peak at ivy time. The medicine is then given once a monlh during the season and lor some time afterwards The course of treatment covers a period of six months. WET DRESSINGS HELP Ivy dermatitis is treated by applying soothing wet dressings (containing salt, boric acid, lead and opium, etc.) to lhe skin . An old treatment recently revived consists of passing the af- lecled hands several limes through very hot water (up to 130 degrees F.), moving them rapidly lo avoid serious burns. Experienced physicians recommend Ihis method as one which will bring relief for three or four hours aflcr lhe first treatment. It can be repeated Authorities ing the parts recommend wash- of thc skin which soap have been exposed with and hot water, then rinsing them with strong -alcohol. This is not successful in preventing the attack in highly sensitive persons or those who exposure. have had heavv Question: I am 40 years of age Recently I had some cysts removed fiom my cervix. A biopsy was sent to the laboratory for bxarn* mation, and tny physician said it. proved to be non-cancerous. He has asked me to rclurn every six months for examination. Does this mean that 1 have cancer? Answer: Your physician is following the good practice of examining the pelvic organs of a middlo- •agcd person every six months, in order to detect cancer in its beginning stages. If he finds one, its early discovery will offer yon Ihe best ehuncc of cure. Evc-ry woman your age would profit by such examinations. "CUCKOO" ~ Salt Lake Cily, July 12 — (/!>)—"Cuckoo" testimony helped the city commission decide lo bar Irucks from using South Second West Street as a thoroughfare. "Why, every time a truck went by," testified Walter F. Bonn, cuckoo clock would sound off. Now Ihe trucks must, use other street." jealous of their authority over their husbands and so afraid thai Iheir mothers-in-law will interfere with their affairs, is one of the vagaries of feminine human nature thai no-body can explain, bul wise is lhe older woman who recoginzes Ihis and walks high, wide and handsome around her daughter-in-law's peculiarities. Aflcr all, the mother who truly loves her son wants him to be happy, and he can't be happy in mairiagc unless he is satisfied with his wife; so thc mother's cue is lo try lo make her son sec his wife's i one, bul my mother won't let me have one because she is afraid I will get hurt. What do you think? Is a bicycle so dangerous? • • -. JENNIE. Answer: Certainly not. Your mother is making a great mistake in not letting you have a bicycle. It is an innocent source of amusement and good for a girl's health to ride one. If your mother never lels you do anylhing lhat has nol some possible element, of danger in it, she will have lo keep you locked up in a satin-lined box. (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) The International Sunday School Lesson for July 14 Sunday School Lesson and in Scripture: Exodus 20:3-6; Joshua 24:16, 22-24; Luke 14:25-27 By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D. D. .Years ago, Iravcling in Colorado, 1 had a casual and very friendly meeting with a fellow traveler, ah Episcopalian minister. We talked about various things, and in Ihe course of our conversalion'hc spoke of the adherents of what he called "easy religions". When he referred specifically lo Methodists, I was both surprised' ""'1 -amused, for I had grown up a very strict Methodist home in which we didn'l dance, play cards, attend theaters, or do a hundred other things that even Methodists do today. And we were inclined lo think of our Episcopalian friends and neighbors, who did most of these things, as members of one of the "tasy religions," though we hadn't used thc phrase. It goes to show how litllc we understand one another, and how much there is in the point of view. There are, of course, easygoing people in all clenominalions, jusl as in all denominations there are earnest souls whose religion is the .supreme and dominating thing in their lives. True Christianity is not an easy religion. Jesus never offered His disciples ease or pleasure. He of- lored them joy. He b^idc them in a very dark hour to be of good cheer. He spoke or rich rewards of service in the Kingdom of Heaven. But He always spoke of sacrifice, of losing and leaving certain things which in the eyes of the world were greatly to be desired. In contrast, Jesus spoke of the Kingdom as a pearl of great puce, which one should be willing to sell everything lo buy. The late C. Sylvester Home, famous minislor of Whiteficlds' Tabernacle, in London, England, once wrote a book under the title, "The Life That Is Easy." It was thc Christian life of which he was writing, but he was writing of il from lhe slandpoinl of lhe Christian who had accepted the full obligations of the Christian way and the disciplines of lhe Christian life'. The ease thai he wrote of was the ease of mastery, through long and mtimalc fellowship with the Master. The distinctive thing about the religion of the Jews, from early times, was the insistence upon the supreme demands of a righteous God. Clear and plain was the commandment, "Thou shall hove no other gods before Mo." Holiness was the law of life, and there was no part of life free from the presence of God and the obligation to serve Him. In this, Jesus fulfilled the law and thc .prophets. He gave His followers no formal tasks and set up no artificial observances or duties. He demanded no allegiance lo Himself, except-in the same way thai He gave allegiance to the Father But He insisted upon loyally lo lhe There is no half-way place in Chnslainily, and thai is why so many professing Christians never find either ease or happiness in their religion. It is in the lives of those who have given themselves fully to Christ thai the power beauty, and Irue salisfaclion of lhc/ Christian way are found and revealed. .' r n r U "t USU 4? ? e 1 d l h ' P bloolTlin e deep in Ihe heart of Texas is that •of Fritz, the dachshund, for his bullfrog playmates, Jack and Jill. Ihe pels owned by Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Feeback of El Paso, have gotten along famously from the start, even though Jack's daily ride around the yard would place a strain on almost any domestic tie. The less daring Jill wails patiently on ground for Fritz's return New Stamp Honors a Centenarian '> T •"*" 'nvnywt,, ! FOR THE INCREASE AND DIFFUSION OF KNOWLEDGE AMONG MEN Pictured above is a new three-cent stamp which the Post Office Department will issue on Aug. 10 to commemorate the 100th anniversary of the Smithsonian Institution in Washington. The stamp will be maroon-colored, in special delivery size. Flood Wall on Arkansas fro Be Conircscied Soon Fort Smith, July 12 — (If)— Col. G. K. Galloway, district U.S. Army engineer, s;iys contracts probably „ , , T wiu bo lel bv Oct. 15 for construe- Paragould, July 12-(UP) - lion of the Fort Smith flood wall Miss Rebecca Jane Alt-Call of Bly- The proposed wall would extend , theville ruled today as "Miss Ar- from the Missouri Pacfic bridge I kansas: of 1946," after nor selection crossing lhc Arkansas river here over Jl other contestants ,in thc I to a high-ground point northeast of beauty contest here last :iighl. i lhc city. Maids of honor selecicd were I c . BIRTHDAY HIKE Springfield, 111., July 1 1— (IP)— hn H. Keesl, Sr., celebrated his 77ln birlhday anniversary yesler- day by walking from his home in Middlelown to Springfield, a distance of 24 miles. Keesl, who has observed his birlhday in this manner for the last nine years, said .his time for Ihe hike was aboul six hours. "And I wasn't a bit-tired," Kccst said. Miss Barbarac Gregor of Brinkley; Mis Demetra Bradshaw of Rector; Miss Ollie Lee McKnighl of Paragould; and Miss Palsy Davis of Jo'nosboro. MU- S McCnli. 18. is Ihe daughter of Mr. .and Mrs. E. M. McCall of iilytnevnle, and is a sophmovr; all Southwestern University in Mem-1 phis, Tenn. j Here 1 are a few of lhe reasons • why Mis McCall Weighl, 120 Electric Burns Prove Fatal El Dorado, July 12 —(/!')—Elec- brown eyes. Mis McCall am [ working on as luncheon guests of -,hp prealor "~ Lilllc Rock Chambe nf mercc. In September, she C o m- v.'-ill at- scaffold near here, touched the , ..... „. lend the National Beauly contest in Atlantic City, New Jersey, with' 'Mis America —o title slake. Plans to Purchase Gas System Upset by Court Little Rock, July 12 —(/!•)— The attorney general has held ' that a municipality can not isue /and sell ' Questions and Answers Q—How long is the Great Lakes steamer route from Duluth to farthest cast extremity, outlet of Lake Ontario? A—1160 miles. Q—What is Lisl? voted England's Civil applied to lhe annual lor support .and ex'„„,„„ , ,, --..-,-—. .„..„ c .^revenue bonds lo acquire a' gas SYS- 1 }! nses ol lhc ro >' al household by tern, thus upsetting Little Rock's ! lhe Sovcrnmcnt. , y plans to buy the distribution system of the Arkansas-Louisii: ana '_.V.S The opinion went lo Randolph County Treasurer Lawrence Dal- Q—W h a I has happened lo American installations in France" A—They arc being turned over ton who asked if" the ci'ty"of Poco- ! !?„„„ J 1:a , n ?, < L_ l , lr ! tl0 . 1 .' :m agroenienl honlas had such authoriiy. HECKLES SDRIVING - - — - «.n*i-i_ tmv;L.j in signed in Washington. They cost more than $100,OOU,OUO. Logan. Utah. Juiv 12 _(/p)_Citv Q—When did Gypsies first an- Jdge Jesse P. Rich save a tie- ' Pear? ' lencianl 90 days in jail u>r "drunken driving on a horse." Rich s.'iid hibits inloxic ing horses. The culprit was piloting his mount down Iho nipin street sidewalk when arrested. d a city ordinance pro-I n seated persons from rid- c.rL. A—In the 115th century, says the Encyclopedia Americana. Duty By LUCY AGNES HANCOCK Copyright by Lucy Agnes Hancock; -Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC. How fast does A than flow? -Southern 4 mph. the urea flows Gulf more Bess XXXV Hamilton was waiting on the beach and walked with them lo the cabin. "It's alter 5, Sally," she lold ,,,, her when Ihey were alone. "We I oughl to catch the 6 o'clock bus an- if we're to gel back lo Linton in lime lo change and go on duly al 7. Ihe busses arc crowded at this time of dav and we may not even be able to get on. I hope that supper is about ready or I'm afraid we'll have to go hungry " "I'll dress in a jiffy, Bess, and help Carolyn with it," Sally promised, bhe patted the older nurse on her plump back. "Don't you WOIT.V. darling. We'll get back. Wow! is my nose red! i bcl il peels like an onion. 1 should have oiled il before I went out ' When Sally returned to the HEMPSTEAD MOTOR CO. 4th and S. Walnut "She'll be all right after she's thoroughly rested and eaten quantities of nourishing food. That girl was exhausled and slarved, Jim —strange as lhat may sound. You know lhc lype, Doctor. Spoiled." "I like 'Jim 1 belter, Sally," he told her with apparent irrevclance. bally was eating the juicy hamburger with relish. "My, this is good! I don't know when I ve eaten anything I like better. Did you cook them?" "Of course," he told her proudly. I made the collce, too. When Carolyn asked me to come out for a swim and supper I accepted on one condition that we have hamburgers —thai 1 should cook, and coffee that I be allowed to make. 1 m something ol an artist when it comes to camp cooking." "Then you—then Bess and I just ii i*c*(/*r( in '' c*_ ii_- _...•_! ...r.i barged in, Sally said. "Why others; thc table in the lilllc pine grove near lhc cabin was sit for a buffet supper while on lhe ouldoor grill hamburgers sizzled and coffee .senl up tantalizing odors. Once again Carolyn and her niolher drew Bess Hamilton into their circle and Doctor Hallock found a seal close lo Sally. , _ , ________ "You're on thc Terry case, aren't i wa . s - 1 Played in*Tuck""for 'once" you, Sally?" he asked as he poured I llus was ?U merely coincidental stnamina coflcc into her cim. I ~ no breaking of hospilal rules so "Pietty lough, isn't she?" I - vour very active conscience need "Oh, no," Sally lold him, con- 1 cause J' 01 -' no least qualm." scjotis of the subtle maneuvering I , V, 1 ncvi ?r even thought about it," on the part of her hostess but de- i t>all >' sa 'd promptly. "But when nore it. The lake . plans are made for one guest and mo tw ° cxlra didn'l you tell us? Carolyn didn'l invite us—" "She probably knew you wouldn I come if you knew I was u , Hln invited, Sally Maynard," the n young man pointed out ."As it .?, s . . I do t when Bess lei ruplcd them. the "We to Ret a seat." We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer I "Daddy knows a man," lhe six- vcar-old proudly lold her loac-ho'r in explaining how her family was uble lo gel a scarce article Ihcrc wasn't much the teacher— .it.,, , , , • 'O'mg her best during school hour 1 -1 Hm h , a " y dl ' d '"-«l-i'" tsach the kids the fnndan e ^ Hamilton s voice in-, of good sportsmanship— could *--iv in relurn. •* No matter how much a teacher may stress fairness, taking turns, I not trying to gel more than one's tiul share (sf any thing, and not USS Arkansas Target in NextA-BIast By ELTON C. FAY Aboard USS Ml. McKinlev, Bikini, July 12 —(/P) —The old ballle- slnp Arkansas and lhe inlrepid carrier Saratoga are on lhe hoi spol lor lhe second alomic bomb lest July 2!). The veteran vessels showed up today among the clusler of ships which appcaf scheduled to be closest to lhe atomic dcplh charge which Vice Adm. W. H. P Blandy expects to fling ships and parls of snips high on lop of a giganlic column of water. The Saratoga, which was far'on the oulsidb of the first largel ar- i.ay, steamed into a new inner position today. The Arkansas, the oldest battleship in the navy which was damaged heavily in the first atomic blast, was maneuvered nol far from the carrier. Admiral Blandy tola a news' conference lhat most of the changes m the guinea pig fleet lineup would be made near thc center, with the .array of ships on the outer fringe modified but little. - lhe admiral, who is in command of the crossroads operation,- announced also lhat the scheduled explosion hour for the second test would be R:50 a. m. Bikini time July 25 (3:50 p. m. CST July 24). He explained th.al there had been some misunderstanding resulting in the previous announcement of ;J:30 a. m. (3:30 p. m. CST). Admiral Blandy said the -arget ships which survive this second tesl iind are able lo operale under Iheir own power will be relumed to Pearl Harbor. Those unable to move under their own power will be sunk, either in Bikini lagoon or at sea. The danger of radioactive water drifting well out into the ocean is one reason given by the military authorities for warning all ships to steer clear of thc Bikini tesl scene. They might pick up radioactive contamination by taking on water for drinking or other purposes. Task force officials arc prepared lo wait two or three weeks, if necessary, before boarding lor inspections because of the possibility of radioactivily abroad. Social Situations . THE SITUATION: You are sending -a delayed wedding which will nol reach lhe bride until aft°r her marriage, although you have been invited to thc wedding WRONG WAY: Send the 'gift without any apology for its being RJGHT WAY: Send with the gift NOW OPEN Swimming Pool Page Tfiftl ==±= ' Telephone Case at Texarkana to Be Heard July 15 / Litlle Rock, July 12 — (/p)— The Arkansas. Public Service Commission today sel for hearing July 15 at 11 a.m. the application of the Two Stales Telephone Company, of Texarkana to issue $650,000 thirty- year two and three-fourths percent bonds to improve its properties at Texarkana and other cities. - o- - j , FIRM GETS CHARTER Little Rock, July 12 — (VP)Hilson-Deihl Lumber Company, Ind., ? j ' , Dorado obtained a charter today listing 1,000 shares of no oar value slock and $15,000 paid in cap- Hal. Incorporalors are Jacob Hll- . An average of 41 tons of steel is used in lhc construction of one mile of standard two-lane concrete highway. Plane propellers are so deli- calely balanced "that a cigarette paper laid on one blade will cause a 1,000 pound propeller to revolve on a lesting axle. a note to lhe bride apologizing for lhe gifl's belaled arrival. -- A policy that gives you "all risk" protection for your'per- sona I effects and' ' household .furnishings inside and outside your-home. Stop in or phone. Roy Anderson • INSURANCE • Phone 810 Hope, Ark 210 South Main "We'd better be potting over to bus stop, "Sally," .sht may nol be able For Your Medicine Cabinet CAN BE FOUND HERE 1 We have a large supply of- First Aid Needs in our drug store. In case of home accidents, you always need a full supply of remedies and bandages. Come in today and let us re-stock your Medicine Cabinet. We've Got It. WcV3 WARD & SON The Leading Got £ , „, , Phone 62 Druggist Fmley Ward Frank Ward "I'm driving yon back," Doctor .. Hallock asscrled. "Whal do you j f. moan by suggest inn the brought you, didn'l IV ..,,_., , briny a girl anywhere I take hei home." • • -i • i ----- ..-,.... ..!>. i 111 v-i Ji i L: *ut ''V s • I '"onvj that in the -adult world of When I,.vou get what you want any way "Don't be silly." Sally told him. ! go "You were invited for the eve-' auythin ning— plained, galherin.n and stackin Daddy slipped a tellow from two dollars for a .-,, ,, ! train reservation lo several him "I m.on call tonuiht." ho ex-! drod dollars for a new ca- -a d dishes j got what he wauled ..,vi i-i , ", 1L ' m ," n "V V lljl vi. Th;u is whal the kids are learn- Id like to slay and wash these 1 , ins at IKIIII-' }i\ '<-um Carolyn," lie said almost regret-' educiilion, isn't if fully, "and 1 know there will be at inoon as only this particul;:r local--KIDS LEARN AT HOME ity can produce; bul duly calls. I A S Jong at and when duty is enn:bincd willrParenls are i pleasure—well. I'm -all for it. I'll Uvchers are S( Hll p t ' \ i •'( r •! M I ii }• <-hdm L |ei iduce: bul duly (.-alls. I As lung at that is the example luty KS enn:bincd wilh' Parents are setting al home, lhe' up against it when | . ..... „„ ...... ,. „ „, run down and gel tli-.- car and they iry to establish baiter ideals I conic back j'or you," he suwKeslcd, . ln !llc classroom and on thc plav- i A "'' under the eiiTiuii-! i. . i. ... i "or will one- of you gals \\alk uver wilh me'.'" Me looked Around. And, tcrmined was to i .'llh me?" Me looked al Sally but Manccs, what parents preach itboul icss Jhimilton shook her hoad. Jau ' Pl«'O' i« just as useless "Maybe Holden's slill over there. ! Kicis do what parents do nol Doctor," .she nointed out. "We'll whal they say. j both go. It has been a real treat." That is why lhe thoughtful ed-I .she told the BHI-OII.S. "l;' s !o\-c*i.\ ucalurs who are as intere<ted in ' out here .and 1 shall certainlv ''hiiracter-trainiiu,' as in hook- come again —if jou'll let in,-.'' leaining are concerned about the ; lhe ride hack to Die lu ,-,|-if.\l Ceiieration grov/iii'.* was accomplished withom ii:ei- . . ^ , _, , •-,,---- ........... changing momentarily. Longl tw ° cxlra ones are thrust uix>r> I ? c . n i, ancl w ne " Bpst; suggcsird the shore. White ...,. «».. b ... , - ----- are tnrust upon -—„ out from : lt ? e hostess it isn't always convc- cotton clouds ! ment or ~or pleasant." were reflected i "You just hint thai to your hos- bJue °1 ,* e ! . es . s ' _ y°, u »S tady. and see what tho the in the quiet water beneath. Mel- happens to lowed and softened by distance "You Low wished she could just sil ' She l the Bacons— here I mind you of you " he vvarned your standing w!lh ' ' ' ' don'l have lo re- Ihal. They both ' think them out at Ins bottom nf ih'> hill, Jim Halluek made no obi-?c- tion. The afternoon had ;;ivc-n hi'V much lujd lor thought, and he diove up lhe Ions hill In the L, ;; rage in the rear oi the hospital with -a feeJin:; so-,leilij'i.; like e,ui- tenlmciu. whi changed into unil'onps and reported fo' 1 duty nvomptlv at 7. (To Bo Continuf-cl) ... , - up today. Kvcn lhe six-year-old.s now undo; stand th" importance of the briber;.- ana wire-pulling in thc adult world. There, it; no lunger any place in ; Japan lor class discrimination. Any endeavor lo apply in this country ! so-i leilij'i.; like eon- riov'ti ines oi lhal nati're .during the e lhc two nurses • pel iod of rci'oi nialion will not help '""''• - ' -• i the Japanese people in their strug-1 jgle irom defeat to democracy. j i,—Ambassador George Achi'son, Jr. * JUST RECEIVED THE NEW We hove the e BATTERY SETS « ELECTRIC SETS Arch Wylie 3rd and Walnut St$. Chqs. Wylie Phone 88$

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