Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 15, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, July 15, 1946
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*.. t' II I I , i ; j* HOPE Sf End of Big-Four Conference Leaves Little Possibility of Unified German Plan ,,By DEWITT MACKENZIE .AP. Foreign Affairs Analyst Secretary of State Byrnes is -home from the Big Four foreign /ministers' adjourned r.«ieti:ig which laid the groundwork for the uorld peace conference :it 21 nations opening in Paris July 29 [ and., to. .quote his restrained sum- i ,_iled\to g foreign, joi at ®~ Hope Star Slor of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 ^toaf: rather than to set bells ringing over a tremendous success by the Bis; Four negotiators. It's indeed a mutter ot much satisfaction that the confer* encc- didn't break up in failure'. split as it \yas by the great divergence of "Views?- -between Moscow and other Allies. There could have been a knockdown light .. easily enough. That there wasn't -is. .explained in part by Mr. Byrnes remark in Paris that the.U. S. accpeted some compromises on European treaty proposals. to avoid a "clash that "nobody wants." One hastens to add that this isn't meant to detract from concessions made by the other powers. The foreign ministers reached a large measure of agreement on the WHY BE FAT Eat plenty yet lose weight with delic" candy reducing Havea^ndraslentterJlnli' urt-No exercising. No U NoShiES, With th Vitaimp C?ndy!'._ you dotft cat out ^ K ^^ n . •starches, potatoes, meats or but-, ter. you simply cut til erf down. : Is«sasier when you enjov delicious (vitamin fortified) AYtlS candv ^directed. Absolutely hnrmleis. - tn clinical tests conducted by medical doctors. pore than 104 perun< lost 14 to 15 Ha. artracie fna few weeks with A YDS Vitamin CandyRe- jiO-dav supply of A VD5 oaly |J.2l If ,u>t delighted wito results, MONEY BACK on 6ist >>O.T. PliVm« ..; John P. Cox. Drug Company .Phone 616-617 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Weshburn, .Secretary-Treasurer at the Mai 1 bonding i >' 212-2 M South Wdlnut Street. '•*""• / Hope. Ark. - : Alex. H. Waihburn, Editor & Publisher '; Pout H. Jones, Managing Editor 'r. George W. Hosm«r, Mech. Supt, ,,,'Jcss.M* OavtS) Advertising Manager : Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Posr '.Uhce at Hope, Arkansas, under the ••Xct or -toarcii 3,: IP,*'. - . (Af>i Veans Associated Press. Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week I5c riempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Latayette counties, S3.bO per year; else- ,vnere $o.5U. Member o( The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dis- Patcnes credited to IT or not otnerwist credited in this paper and also the loca. lews published herein. National Advertising Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Representative — Memphis Term. iterick Suilding; Chicago, 400 Norn Mich igan Avenue; New YorK City, 292 Madisor Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 \\. Grano blvd.; OKianoma City, 314 Terminal bldg New Orleans. 722 Unior, St. proposed treaties for Italy, Bulga ria, Romania, Hungary and Fin- id. As 'this column previously Has remarked.-il strikes me as un- liliely that any treaty could alter e status oC" the four- smaller countries, since they already are under Kusicm • domination. The position of Italy, however, is stil on the knees of the gods. One o£ the outstanding ieatures of the vital Italian treaty is the agreement to internationalize the strategic Adriatic port of Trieste. Byrnes said this could well serve as an experiment in international cooperation. "The nations of the world," he declared, "have entered into whal is a great experiment that should • • • t • • • j| When the old bus hits the highway 2; with an all-time record load, i ' ;0Make sure your tires are ATLAS — ; {the kind that "make good on the road!" •/.• ./;', FOR PLEASURE AND SAFETY, you need good tires on hot summer \ '* highways. If yours are doubtful, ask about ATLAS Tires ».; at your neighborhood ESSO Dealer. Inspect the special ., ATLAS tread, designed for extra wear and safety. Read •„ the generous ATLAS written warranty of satisfaction. It .; means what it says—and it says plenty. Whenever you \'. drive; stop at the ESSO sign regularly. It stands for high »;: quality in motoring products. Motorists from Maine to , Louisiana rely on it for "Happy ' ."_ Motoring"— you can rely on it, too! NOTE: If your dealer does not have the size ATLAS Tite you need, place your order now for future delivery. Ssso DCAIER The Sign of "Happy Motoring* STANDARP OIL COMPANY OF NEW JERSEY Copr. 1916, Esiolna. illis' Esso Station & Tire Shop Phone 706 G. J. Willis 3rd & Hazel Sts. Hope, Ark. Coleman's Esso Station Joe C. Coleman Telephone 187 3rd & Hervey Sts. Hope, Ark. If It's Happy Motoring You Want, See Us TARPLEY'S ESSO SERVICE Conveniently Located Third and Laurel Streets Hope, Arkansas Reliable Service — Reasonable Prices Telephone 777 determine whether it Is possible for the United Nations, in a situation of Ihis kind, to rench a solu- lion." We now come, however, to a grirn failure on Ihe most imporlanl subject of the enlire world pence settlement. That is the administration ot the Germany which started two world wars within a. genera' tion. Here the differences between Russin and the western Allies are so great that if accord is possible it still is far below Ihe norizon. The tendency certainly is towards a parting ot the ways and a division of the Reich. The Potsdam agreement, which Marshall Stalin nelped frame, stated that while Germany was being occupied it should be treated as an economic unit. The reason was that eastern Germany (occupied by Russia i long has been the Dig producer of the country'--: 1'ood, while the west (occupied by the other Allies has been the great industrial area. Before Ihe Reich's downfall these areas exchanged products and so complemented each other. Under the occupation, however, Russia has sealed oft her zone. As a result both America and England have had to spend vast sums to provide food for their areas. To alleviate this absurd situation Byrnes has offered to merge the American zone with any other economically. Russia isn't willing lo enter such a merger under present conditions, but Britain and France may join. ' The official Communist newspaper Pravda, of Moscow, yesterday said that the Soviet Union favored economic unification of Germany but that it could be achieved only by a central government, with genuine "democratization" ot Germany as a forerunner Well when Moscow talks of "democratization" it means only one thing — comrmmization. It therefore is easy to see that as matters stand the idea ut getting economic unity in Germany is quite as Utopian as would.be that of securing political unity. Thus we are forced to the conclusion that the Reich is likely to find itself divided in the lung run, with the eastern part a Communistic state allied to Rusia, and the portion now occupied by the United States, Brilain and France perhaps subscribing to western democracy unless Russian efforts to cormrmnize all Germany are sue cesful. H eirens Continued from Page One piece of paper left in the bedroom trom which Suzanne was taken last Jan. 7. Then fingerprints were discovered linking him with the Brown killing. When he was confronted with the latter evidence, reliable sources said, he muttered: "That's mine, and the Ross one s, too.' Some progress toward the ex- :hange of a confession .and a plea of guilty to the slayings and the Burglaries was understood reliably :o have been made in conference yesterday between state's and de- '.esnse. attorneys. ' • • Attending the conference were Stale's Attorney William J. Tuohy; his assistant Wilbert . Crowley; •and Heirens attorneys, John P. Coghlan and his brother Malcray Coghland. Asked after the conference whrtt progress had been made, the principals replied "no comment.' Reliable sources pointed out that learly a generation ago, the late -larence Darrovv obtained life sen- ences for Richard Loeb and Nathi Leopold by pleading them guil- y to the mutilation murder of young Bobby ranks. They pointed out that trials of rleirens for the three slayings anS for the numerous burglaries and robberies charged against him would be long and expensive. By ROBERT T. LOUGHRAN Chicago, July 15 —(UP)— New, possibly sensational, developments were anticipated today in the case of William Heirens, 17-year-old University of Chicago sophomore under indictment for 28 burglaries and assaults. The possibility of a defense-prosecution agreement for disposition af the stale's charges against Heirens arose following a secret, :hree and a half hour conference yesterday at the office of Stale's Attorney William J. Tuohy. Heirens, who has been linked through fingerprints with the brutal kidnap-killing of Suzannn Degnan and the "lipstick" slaying of ex-Wave Fraces Brown, will be arraigned in criminal court, today on 24 burglarly indictments, four of assault to kill and one of robber and assault. No charges have been placed against the youth in either the Degnan or Brown slayings, Tuohy and his assistant Wilbert F. Crowley met in an unprecen- clenled Sunday session yesterday with John P. and Mai Coghlan, attorneys ior Heirens. When reporters and photographers were admitted after the meeting, they were greeted with smiles smiles but all refused comment. Capt. Tim O'Connor, head of the police department's so-caled "Degnan squad," commented that the meeting must have been "pretty important" to get Tuohy down to his office on a Sunday. "There is a possibility that Heirens may have cracked, but we d,on't know anything about that," O'Connor said. "It's just a possibility." Earlier, Heirens' attorneys had indicated that he was beginning to breakdown under the strain of constant surveillance in his county jail cell. Additional evidence linking Heirens wilh Ihe Degnan and Brown killings was announced during the weekend by Chief of Detectives William Storms. Storms said that J. Edgar Hoover, director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation, had conlirmed the Chicago Police Department's findings that Heirens' right index finger matched a bloody fingerprint found on a door jamb of the apartment where Miss Brown was shot and stabbed to death last Dec. 11. Storms said relatives of Miss Brown would come here from Richmond, Irid., lo examine loot found in Heirens' university dor- Series of Soil Conservation Programs Little Pock, July IS —(.-P)— D'c- tails of the programs for a series of three day short courses on soil conservation and related problems to be held during .Itily and August at three Arkansas colleges were announced today by Aubrey D. Gates, asociate director of the University of Arkansas Extension Service. Dates of I he courses, which will feature discussion of soil management, livestock production and i'or- estry are: July 23-24-25, Stale A. and M. ColIeKe, Magnolia. July 30-.Tl-Augu.st 1, Polytechnic College, RussollviJle. July 31-August 1-2, Arkansas State College, Jonesborb. The courses will be open to soil conservation district supervisors and others interested. D. D. Terry, division head.of the Arkansas Resources and Development commission, will state the objectives at the initial session of each course. Soil management, fertilizers, testing of crops and cropping systems will be outlined by Extension Agronomists .1. O Dockins and Tildon Easley. Gates and State Agent L. A. Dhdnau will discuss development of county agricultural programs. The second clay program will feature the livestock industry with talks by M. W. Muldrow, extension •animal husbandman on livestock development: Dr. Warren Giftorci, of the University Department of Animal Industry, on dairy development: James L. Gattin, asistant Extension Agricultural Engineer on limn machinery and engineering and Miss Blanche Randolph extension food specialist, on nutrition. Banquets to be held on the second night of each course will be addressed by Lachlan McLeny president of the Misisippi Valley Association,, who will speak on "New Wealth and the Land," with Charles Evans, asistant to the president of the Arkansas Power and Light company, as ioastmast er. Forestry matters will occupy the linal clay of each course. Discussions wul be led Dy H. A. Howell extension forester: Hollie Wiliams state conservationist of the soil conservation service; O. J HAH of the University College of Agriculture and Everett T. Winter manager of the Misouri .River division of the Misisippi Valley Association. The MVA is co-sponsor of the courses with expenses of those attending to be borne by the C. E. Palmer newspaper group, the Ar- mitory room to determine if any of it came from her apartment. In addition. Storms disclosed .hat a partial palm print on ihe reverse side of the 20,000 ransom note left in the Degnan kid- Taping contained 10 points of sim- .larity to the print of Heirens 1 left land. Previously, the FBI had :ound identical prints of Heirens' left little finger and left palm on the note. Attorney John Coghlan visited Heirens in his jail cell late Satur-. day and said tears had welled in the prisoner's eyes and he had shouted: 'How much longer is this going to go on?' Cogalan said he had conversed with Heirens for 10 minutes and that the youth was showing the first signs of breaking under the strain. I ave never met anyone who baffles me as young Heirens does,' /Coghlan said. "He is -ither awfully smart or awfully stupid. The manner in which those crimes were committed was not smart." Strong France Needed Says Churchill Paris, July 13 f/Pl.— Winston Churchiltn peaking in Metz yester- Churchill speaking in Metz yesterday in a Bastitc Day celebration marking the lR7th anniversary of the 1' rench revolution, called on Europe to "rise from her ruins and spare the world a third and possibly fatal holocaust;' 'a goal which he •> said • necessitated n "strong Franco. :. French President Georges Bld- ault, speaking at a similar celebration in Paris, .voiced "the gratitude ot the French people" to the United States tor her role in ih$ l!b,era> tion of France from the Nazi's'and said differences between the two countries were like •"old' friends' quarrels.' ' ' ' . From Washington President Truman, in h recorded 'speech short' waved to France, saluted the nation on her first peacetime Bastille Day in seven years. "In spite of her losses and the destruction of her territory for the second time in 25 years, France remains in the front line of the 1'rce nations of the earth, proclaiming today the sume principles • of liberty and of respect for the individual iis those in whose name her people spoke 157 years ago," President Truman said. Churchill, who spoke at a dinner given in his honor by the municipality of Met?., referred to Russia as "our heroic ally." 'Twice," he said "Have the United Mates spent blood in coming to Europe. Twice have Great Britain and the commonwealth done the same, and twice has our heroic ally, Russia. There must be no third time." The former British Prime minister there could be "no revival of Europe or its culture without a strong France." o r- — Babe Goes Against Field in Golf Tournament Colorado Springs. Colo., July 15 —(/P)— It was Babe Didrikson Zalra- rias against the field today as the kansas Power and Light company and the Southwestern Gas and Electric company. Old Age Policy Pays up to $ 100 a Month! Needed Protection. Ages 65 to 85. Costs Only 1 Cent a Day The Postal Life &. Casualty Insurance Company, 5697 Postal Life Building, Kansas City 2, Mo., has a new accident policy for men and women of ages 65 to 85. It pays up to $500 if killed up to $100 a month for disability, new surgical benefits, up to $100' a month for hospital care and other benefits thai so many older people ihave wanled. ," And the cost is only 1 cent a day •$3.65"a year! ' • • Postal pays claims promptly; more than one-quarter million people have bought Postal policies. This special policy for older people is proving especially attraclive. No medical examinations — no agents will call. SEND NO MONEY NOW. Just wrile us your name, address and age—Ihe name, address and rela- lionship of your beneficiary—and we will send a policy for 10 days' 'FREE INSPECTION. No obliga- lion. Wrile today. —Adv. UVE STOCK REMEDIES AND DRUGS SEE US FOR ... Capsules for BOTS Anodyne Colic Mixture (BLOATS) Sulfaguanidien Bolets Veticellln Duotak Powder Kemvite Oblets Calcium Boro-Hlbate Hemorrhagiz-Septicemla Bacterin Blackleg Bacterin Mixed Bacterin (Equine) Hog Cholera Virus Anti Hog Cholera Serum A Complete Line of Syringes CRESCENT DRUG STORE Phone 600 NEW YORK STOCKS New York, July l!i — l/P)— Stocks, led by "thin" industrials, suffered their worst stumble since une 20 in today's mnrltet without any outstanding news to blame fnr ihp downturn. A Xecble pnrly effort nl seleclive recovery failed to nttnict adherents nnd trends began lo give ground oefore noon. Activity tnen expanded and losses in the' final hour ranged from 1 to bettor ,hnn fi points. There was some comeback here und there at the close but minus signs were Widely dis-- Irlbuted. The pace eyenliuill'y slowed although 1 transfers for the full proceedings of appro.vimntely 1,200,000 shares were among ih'o largest since July' I. rominenl oiv 'the slide were Chrysler,- General Motors, U. ri. Steeli •Bethlehem, YoungsUnvn Sheet, Goodrich, U, S. Uubber, Montgomery Ward, Sears Koe- buck.Woolworlh, J. I. Case, Electric Power & Light, American Water Works. Southern Pacific Southern Railway, Baltimore Ohio, American omclting, \Vi-slint;- house, Du Ponl, Union Carbide Johnsmanville, Equitable Office Building, Notional Distillers, Schcnley and Distillers Corp. Rail bonds were in supply. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOC National Stockyards, 111., July . IS —.... — (USDAO — Hogs, 5.000; mostly 50 cents nigher than iiver- age Friday; bulk good and oenoicc 1VO-300 Ib barrows and gilts 18 75- J9.00; top 19.25; few over H50 Ibs J8.00; 100-lliO Ibs largely IB.50-G!)- weighls below 100 Jbs ranging .down to 18.00; sows 17.00-25, boars 11.00-1300. Cattle, 7,000; calves, 2,500; .several loads good U choice steers 19.00-23.00, with common and medium lightweights 13.00-17.50; good to choice neifers andbeef yearlings 18.00-20.50; cows active and fully steady; few good cows 15.00.17.00; common ;md medium beef cows around 12.00-14.00; cannon .and cutlers 9.00-1.00; ome ugni canners 8.50; bulls strong to unevenly higher; good beef bulls around 15.00-50; medium and good sausage bulls 13.00-1450; common light bulls around 1.00-50; choice vealers 20.50; medium and good 15.00-19.25; cull and common :).'JO- 14.00; nominal rang e slaughter steers 12.00-22.00; slaughter heifers 11.50-21.00; stacker und feeder steers 1.00-16.75. Sheep, 6,500; market opened !iO mound 70(1 tior.cl and choice lambs !!(1.IHI; oliu'r:! nut oslablished. NEW YORK COTTON New York, July i r i —•(/'{•)— Mill buyuii; ami short u.n'i ring increased sharply in late dealings iodny i which carried the coltnn inurKet into new nigh ground for the dny i with the .Inly, October and Dec-em- • her !!)•( videlivorios reaching i he- daily pcriiiisiblr trading limit of $5 a h,ilc. j Futures HiisocV 'J.!)0 to #R n baje Monday, July 15, 1946 STAR, HOM, rig* nm SKIN SUCCESS < SOAP and OlNirMENTRivV low :M.RO — inst low '^t'.Gji — Ihsl hisher. July high ::n.o:! :w.o:!n' ,!i> Kin . Oci ingii M.y •<>;{ — ! :):V.2;{ up 100, ' 'Dec hi|;h' H.".:«) — low ' 2-1,79 '— 'Ins't ! 'nroM-;i!) up mi-i'on. . ' . !Mt-h high :\n.:V.i — low J54.77'— last j 35. lit) up 'X!. ' • ' 'May hii;n IW.OO — low :?-l.ia •-- last :{-i.O!)-;<-:0(> up 'X;\-ir.\. ly hii; h:M.:;u -- 1;>\V 33.00 —'last 34.33 up ;>{!. MiddliiiH sput 3. r >.(MN up 99. N-iMiiiinal. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chie;ij,ci. July 15-- i/l'i — 1ST— loive poultry: weaker: receipts 14 trucks. 1 curs, l-'ur prices: .['owl 2i); (leghorn luwl .il; masters .12-33; livers and bvuilers 30 - 32; (jkl roosters .12; lor ivlmlesale market: chicklings 2;:; light '.arm clucks li); heavy young clucks 23. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans. Iul.\ lf> —i/l'.-— Cotton futures clusc'd strong 2.33 to $5.01) a hale higher. Jly close li.'i.iril! up itli. Let high M.'i.L'f) - low lM.(>5 -— dose 25.25 up 11)0. Dec hiirh :!.<>. -M low 'M.74 — elose 35.4U-44 up !!<;. Mch high :!.Vil) - low 'mm - close 35.30-37 g,p •:,'!. May !ii K h 35.17 ••- low :M.7() — cbse 3H. 07-12 up 70. Jly liiyli 34.50 low 33.;)7 — close 3-1.37 up .15. B-bid. Spot cotliin closed stead y$5 o bale higher tudav. Sales >JO-1.' Low middling 29. 05. middling 35.2(1 ,).'ood micidlim: 35. til). Receipts none. Stocks 23f).!!77. l.OU lower shippers than and average Friday small killers; newly-crowned women's trans-Mis- sisippi champion and 6'4 other gal golfers teed off for qualifying rounds in the Broadmoor invitational tournament. Golfers from Colorado, Texas, Missouri, Oklahoma, Louisiana, New Mexico, Kansas and Neoras- ka entered Wie tournament. BLANKET EVENT ,#*& , Will Hold Any in Ward's Catalog plus our feature Blanket of all virgin wool, size 72x84, weight 5 Ibs. and in blue, rose or green. Priced al $13.40 Until October 15th 212 S. Main ' Phone 1080 MONTGOMERY WARD Please Go To The Polls On July 16th Paul Geren . Paul Geren . TEN COMMANDMENTS FOR VACATION 1—Take it easy on the road. Give yourself plenty of time. Don't speed or take chances in passing—especially on curves or hills. 2—Don't overdo in exercise, exposure to sun or eating. 3—Don't drive if you drink. A —It's always train time at a railroad crossing. Look both ways. 5—If you swim—don't go in alone or when overheated. '6—Don't overload a boat; Keep the'weight evenly distributed. Never stand up or .change.seats while out on the water. Never rock the boat. • 7—Don't use fireworks. 8—As you drive along the highway, you'lL^n'd' signs saying: "Slow—Curve!"-r-f'Speed Lj0)it'' These signs were put there for your p.rotection:.>. designed to help you avoid accidents. For greater pleasure in driving—for less strain—and no accidents, learn to take these signs at face value. 9—Start sooner—drive slower—live longer. 10—Practice safety and live safely. Accident Prevention Committee National Association of Insurance Agents ROY ANDERSON & CO, INSURANCI 210 S. Main Phone 81Q Hope, Ark. Paul Geren o e Paul Geren . Paul Geren .. Is trained for the job. Is qu.alifi.ed by character and intellect to deal with local and national problems. He has been successful in every phase of his career. Elected, will lift the representation, in Congress, of the Seventh District to a level with that of the remaining districts of the State. Elected, will not play fast and loose with the truth by making absurd and unfounded claims of service -rendered to the people of his district,' Sticking to the truth is one of the_ lessons that experience teaches, even a Congrssman. Elected, will represent all of th people of his district including small business, the farmer, labor and the veteran. He will not be a stooge and a leg man for a few large corporations to the disadvantage of thousands who will have elected him. Is Openly charged with being the candidate of the church people. This charge is made by the professional politicians backing the present incumbent. Paul Geren welcomes this charge and earnestly hopes that it's true. Elected, won't be a shadow-boxer or a twister. He will not revert to evasion and dodqing when asked Ipy his constituents for definite answers affecting their welfare. His answers to your letters will be clear and definite which will be something new in our district. VOTE FOR PAUL GEREN MAKE SOUTH ARKANSAS COUNT IN CONGRESS A (This Political Advertisement Paid for by Paul Geren, El Dorado, Ark.) Paul Geren. Paul Geren.. Social an J Ana r era on A Phone 768 Betwsjn 9 a. m. and 4 p. m, I Social Calendar Monday, July 15 j The W.M.S. of the First Baplist phurch will mccl Monday afternoon tat the following places: ' Circle 1 at Ihc home of Mrs. [Claude Hamilton. Circle 2 at Ihc home of Mrs. A. 5. Willis.^ 1 ',Circle 3 al.)th<i< home ofKiflrs. 'John Brill. » (Circle 4 al Iho chliitclv. MrkVFrcd .Luck and Mrs. M. J. Johnson, hos- lessos. ' 'Circle 5 al Ihc home of Mrs. p|ydc Osborn. \ iClrclc 6 al Ihc home of Mrs. Julian Spillcrs. ^ii 1 '.; t'Baptist Arthurdale Hefner. • The bride's mother, Mrs. Russell wore blue with black accessories and a corsage of pink roses. Tho groom's mother Mrs. Williams, wore dusty rose with a corsage of white roses. Following the reception the couple left for a wedding trip to Hot Springs. They will be at home in Hope. ... I Thc-Y.W.A. .onthc'saps church will meet' Monday night .at 7 o'clock at the home of Miss Betty {Whitlow on 505 South Hcrvcy St. All members are urged to attend this meeting. >, _ Russell-Williams Marriage Sunday I Miss Floy Mae Russell, daughter of Mrs. Isiah Russell and Ihe laic Mr. Russell of this cily became Ihc bride of Jell Williams, Jr., Son of Mr. and Mrs. Jell Williams Sr., of this cily in an impressive double ring ceremony at two o'clock Sunday afternoon. / The Reverend S. A. Whitlow, pas- lor ot the First Baptist church read the marriage vows al the home of the bride's sister, Mrs. Byron Hof- I , ncr and Mr. Hefner in Ihc presence , Of 'Ihe immediate families 'and a i few close friends. ' ' The bride who was "given in marriage by her nephew, Dorsey Fuller, was becomingly aUiretl in a tiross'of crcmc-de cocoa with black accessories. She carried a white Bible and her flowers were'a, corsage of while tube'roses. Mrsi Byron Hefner served as her sis'tor's mail-on of honor and wore a dress of ice blue wii'u a corsage, of coral glndoli. : Mitchell WHiiams served his bro"•* Ihcr as best man. Preceding the ceremony Luther Holloman Jr., played a program of nuptial music including "Because", "Ah, Sweet Mystery ol Life", -'Indian Love Call" anc I'Thc Hosary". 'A reception was held immediately following the ceremony. Mrs. Francis Sommorvillo dressed in dusly rose and a corsage ot blue Dutch iris and Mrs. Dorsey Fuller laltlrcd in a printed crepe and a corsage of yellow daisies, presided ^ in the dining room. The bride's t book was presided over by Miss Master Jimmy Porterfield Celebates Birthday Master Jimmy Porlcrfield celebrated his sixth birthday anniversary with a parly at the home of iis parents, 418 South Greening street on Friday afternoon. Birthday cake and ice cream cups .and cookies were served lo about sixty little guests. Vari-col- orcd balloons were given as favors. Games and play were under the direction of Miss Alice Joncft and Miss Frances Bearden. Mrs. Porterfield was assisted in serving by; Mrs. Billy Monts, Mrs. Leo Ray and Mrs. F. D. Haynie. Coming and Going Mrs. W. R. Hornclon and claugh ler of Magnolia arc the guests of Mrs. R. V. Herndon Sr. Miss Grace Lowcry has returnee to her home in Athens, Georgia after a visit with Mr. and Mrs George Crews here. Miss Mary Jane Hcarne and hci houscgucst Miss Bonnie Wood o Wynne, Arkansas attended the wed ding of Miss Hcarnc's roommate Miss Mary Sue Johnston and Mr Michael L. Shoffner of Arkadclphia Mr. and Mrs. Leo Robins and daughters, Miss Nancy Robins, Miss Betty Robins and Miss Sandra Ro bins left today for a vacation trip to Biloxi, New Orleans and olhoi points in Mississippi and Louisiana Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Chcssher let Sunday for a vacation visit with relatives and friends in Mincra" Springs and Nashville., ,., Mr. and Mrs!' C:'C. Wcsl'ermai had as Sunday guests Mr. anc Mrs. Garner Russell and claugh tcr, Mary of Nashville. The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIA'M A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service That special benefits are derived 'rom extra amounts of certain bods is implied in the claims of iome manufacturers and advertisers, but there is no evidence that imounls of any food beyond our actual needs are of value. As a _;cneral rule, extra quanlilcs of special foods do no harm except that their purchase is a waste of money. In order to work, one must eat. Muscular efficiency drops «s hunger increases. Food is 11 source of energy for all work, but can we do more work, or prevent the onset of muscular fatigue, by eating extra amounts of certain foods? Dr. Austin Hcnschcl believes that the diet which has been recommended by the research groups is adequate for our needs, and that extra supplies of certain food cs scnlials are not necessary. Summer fatigue may be due to a variety of causes, including low blood sugar. Excessive tiredness, B groupt is reduced in the diet, the fatigue which: results will disappear when'the vitamin is restored to normal levels, Extra quantities of vitamins, including thiamln, do not, however, increase work output or prevent fatigue. The Committee on Food and Nutrition of the National Research Council found that basic food through proper •selection of food, requirements can be satisfied Abnormal diet, plenty of water, or water and salt, and rest period? prevent summer fatigue. Question: What type of mental disorder could be caused by the disturbance of the glands of internal secretion? Answer: An over-active tryroid may make the patient nervous, may cause him to cry a great deal, and may render him difficult to live with. DOROTHY DIX Wives and Fortune-Tellers Mrs. William K. Fowler will ariivc today from Washington, D.C. for a two weeks vacation visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Southward. FAVORITE LAXATIVE «F MILLIONS FOI10 TEARS ItUUMIC Oltlllll Itllit KIEL Illltlllll M'i 'r v. • NOW and TUESDAY Clark freer JOAN BLONDEU ' MONDAY-TUESDAY FEATURES: 2:00-4:22-6:37-8:59 NOW and TUESDAY MON D A Y_-JT U ESDAY FEATURES? 2:41 - 4:54 - 7:07 - 9:20 Mrs. E. S. Moses is in Tcxarkana or a short visit with her mother, Mrs. L. E. Mullins. Miss Billic Joan Mullins has returned lo her home in Tcxarkana after a visit wilh Miss Carolyn Jean Moses. Mr. Millard Burns of Houston, Texas was the week end guest of his parents, Mr. and. Mrs. Harry Burns hero. fatigue, .and even collapse may occur when Ihe blood sugar becomes cxlremely low. SUGAR IMPROVES WORK Blood sugar drops down lo fasl- ing levels about three hours after we cat, and if some sugar is taken at this time the blood sugar will rise about 75 per ccnl and the muscular cificicncy will go up aboul 25 per ccnl. Workers who were given cxlrn quantilcs of sugar utter they had been well fed arc reported to have increased their work output. But did Ihc increase in produclion come from Ihe cxlra sugar, or did il result from the exlra allcnlion lliey received? All of us respond by doing more and better work under the slimu- lus of inlercsl displayed by others in what we arc doing, and most Investigators believe thai Ihis is Ihe cxplanalion of Ihe extra spurt in production recorded in the "sugar experiment" Workers fed large amounls of fal in similar lesls lircd more easily than others, probably because they did not eat as much sugar. Other workers, fed a diet containing large amounls of pro- Icin, did better than did those who ate extra quantities of fat. REST RELIEVES FATIGUE Coffee, tea, and soft drinks are recommended for Ihc relief of summer faliguc. The mid-morning cup of coffee, Ihc afternoon cup of tea, or the frequent drinking ol. certain soft drinks apparently relieves fatigue because of the caffein in the beverages. But when caffein is administered for faliguc, larger doses are required than are found in coffee, tea, or sofl drinks. Invesligalors conclude lhal it is the rest which accompanies Ihc work recess lhal helps us, and lhal Ihc drinks I themselves are of lilllc benefit. A lack of certain vilamins in Ihe diet is known to cause fatigue. If thiamin, which belongs to the Clubs Shover Springs The Shover Springs Home Demonstration club met with Mrs. Silas Sanford June 25. The meelin.'! was called to order by the president, Mrs. Robert Garrelt. The song of the month, "Lullaby," was sung by tnc group. Mrs. J. E. McWilliams gave Ihe devotional, followed by the repeating of the Lord's Prayer in unison. The'roll call was answered by telling how to care for clothes to give the longest 'wear. Seven members and two visitors were present. Reports on the council meeting were given, also methods of controlling diseases of cng- lish peas and rose bushes. Miss Cora Lee Westbrook gave a demonstration; on correct working heights for . ironing, dishwashing, and mixing. The hostess served iced drinks with dainty sandwiches and cookies. The meeting adjourned by repeating the club woman's Creed. The next meeting will be held with Mrs. John Downs on July 23, and will be on the • subject of House Cleaning Aids. • ' Denr Miss Dix: I have been in the Army three years. Am married and much in love wilh my wife, but trouble is brewing over something lhal just seems crazy to me. My wife's mother, who is a constant patron of forlune-lollcrs, comes lo my wife wilh Ihe report lhal one of Ihcse crystal-gazers has told her lhal I am having an affair with a girl in Texas, and lhal finally I scnl for her and lhal she is now here in my own home lown on the Q.T. and lhal I go lo see her every chance I gel. When my wife lold me lhal, I had lo laugh it was so absurd, but she lakes it seriously and says that my laughter showed thai I was guilly. That if I was innocent I should have blown my top and denied emphatically these .'.narges Now I can't leave Ihe h-jusa ever, tor a minute without her, and she liardly speaks lo me. How can I prove to her thai all of lhal sluff is jusl a lot of "boloney" and lhat there is no one anywhere who can look into your future or your past? Please try to answer my question as soon as possible as I am to report back to camp very soon and I would like- to gel oul of Ihe doghouse before I leave. 'There was Ihe veil Ihrough which could not see. There was Ihe door to which I had no key." The final proof lhal Ihc forlune- Lellers have no more knowledge of Ihe fulure than the balance of us lave is Ihc facl lhal practically all of them ale poor and shabby, when Ihey could have millions if Ihey only knew what Ihe slock market was going to do tomorrow. Dear Dorothy Uix" Is il a dis- giaee to kiss a boy on ;i Jir.sl datn? I have been very much in love with a boy. 1 met him four months ago, bul nu never aukci 1 , me for a dale until recently. Whon he did. I was -;o ovarcome 1h.it I him. My mother saw us said '.bf.>. kissipr; a \y.i worst ttrinfi a L'iri could (io if she v/anled him to 'lhir.-t much of her. 1 am vnorn than willing lo lake your advi.ca. BONNIE Answer: Well, of course, il is no disgrace lo kiss a boy oil ;i first date, bul il is terribly bad technique. II makes you look too anxious, and with boys il is the pouch that hangs highest on the trae, not the one lhat is over-ripe and drops Pearson Statement Challenged by Crump in Memphis Memphis, Tenn., July 15 —fUP) — A radio slalemenl by Drew Pearson charging lhat Sen. K. D. McKellar, D., Tenn., was seeking a letter endorsement from President Truman at the insistende of political leader E. II. Crump was chalked off as a "lie" by crump said. "He lies for the money. Anybody can hire him to lie." Crump, who heard the Pearson rbraadcasi, said Pearson "said Me* Kellar was trying .to wiggle 8 letler endorsement from Truman and that Ed Crump had told McKellar that if he didn't get il he would be defeated." "I never mentioned such a thing to Senator McKellar," Crump saicT "Why should I when Senator, McKellar has the election won." ' We are grimly determined not to only put the world back where it was. We know that the world as it existel was just not good enough, —UN Secretary General Trygve Lie. TOUGH FUTURE Answer: Well, Fido, I am afraid i lhat if you are married to a girl i, who -is going to let a fortune-lcHer {. run -her life and shake her failh in you, you are doomed lo a permanent residence in the doghouse. For any woman who can believe any such twaddle as these frumpy and ignorant and self-elected prophetesses hand out is beyond all reason, and there is no hope of ever making a satisfaclory life companion of her. I into Ihcir mouths, that they crn"C. FIDO I Your mother is right. Belter Ls- len lo her. Dear Miss Dix: My husband and have been married a year and he still hasn't had his insurance ($10,000) changed lo me in.*U-ad of his mother. She has plenty money of her own, while we are just gelling slarled. I am nol thinking' of myself, but of the children I might have to support some day if he should die. Do you think he is giving me a fair deal? B. Happy Home ' • . The Happy Home Demonstration Club met • at the home of Mrs. Gilbert Harvcl July 5. The song of the month was sung by the group. The. devolional was read'by all reading, a verse. During the recreation period Mrs. W. Bowels played Ihe piano. The roll call wa's answered'with my plans for a fall garden. The minules were read by Mrs. Wiley Dillard. Mrs. Dillard checked report sheets in Ihe year book. A .demonstration was given on making a shoe bag by Mrs. Bill K'pscnbaum and Mrs Maurice Sanders. • The club sponsored the Four Leaf Clover Boys 'in order to get some money in the treasury. The club members 'had a big supper, for them at .the, home of Mrs. W. Bowels. The club'decided to go on a picnic next month. Everyone is invited lo 'Come. We will meet at Mrs. Gilbert Harvcls. After the club adjourned Mrs. Harvcl served refreshments to the following: Mrs. Lawson Ellis, Mrs. W. Bowels, Mrs. Herman Dodson, Mrs. Bill Rosenbaum, Mrs. James Evidently your mother-in-law is a very bad influence over your! Answer: No. I don'l. A husband's wife, for she is filling your wife's ilrst dutv ls l » make his wife ;,e- cure. She comes before his mother, and especially in this rase where the mother is financially independent herself. (Bell Syndicate. Inc.) filling your mind with baseless suspicious of you and doslroying her affection for you, and my advice lo you is lo separalc Ihe Iwo as soon as, you can. Apparently your wife is of a weak and credulous character* and if you leave her lo the machina-1 , lions of her mother .and a fortune-| tiller while you are in the Army, 11 you will find her so obsessed with j belief in all sorts of occull phenomena when you come back thai she will depend upon an Indian spirit guide instead of you, and I j she will be unendurable lo a sane I and sensible man. I Thai these mediums are all fakes goes wilhoul saying, for nobody has ever pcnelraled Ihe future: nobody knows what is going to happen. W'e arc all like Ihe poet who wrote: AN EDUCATOR WROTE: "SELF-REGULATION, In a broad sense, Is the baste principle of all social progress. The Foundation is using the principle to: maintain fuller social responsibility among b««f retailers. Furthermore, the Foundation backs up the educational program by seeing to it that retailers do not violate laws or social obligations. I have observed the effects of the program in Arkansas for six years. I endorse this program:" Such evidence proves that the Foundation is working effectively to tea that beer is sold only in wholesome surroundings by businessmen who regard their retail beer permits'at privileges not to be abused. ' ~ """ , f A T ,E S - U,N D A T I O N C o rp m 1 1 1 e e J. HUGH WHARTON STATE DIRECTOR 4 0 2 PYRAMID B L D C., LITTLE ROC K (General Duty LUCY AGNES HANCOCK Copyright t»- Lucy Agnes Hancock Distributed by NEA SERVICE INC XXXXVII The operation was performed ®- tlial afternoon as scheduled and S.ally telephoned the patient's family as she had promised and got in touch with Miss Nilcs. Enjoy Eating ICE COLD Watermelons On the lawn We will begin selling Ice Cold Watermelons Sunday, July 14 From 10 A. M. Until 10 P. M. Pine Gardens ]/2 Mile East on Highway 67 From the tremor in her voice, Sally suspected she was very fond of her boss and assured her she would let her know his condition in Ihc morning and from time to time thereafter. "He won't be able to have visitors for several days, Miss Niles;" she lold Ihe girl; "but you arc the one he wants to see first, so just as" soon Is he is able to have callers, -I will lei you know." II was a week lalcr lhal Ihe feeding lube was removed and Ronald Virgil was able lo have sofl food. "I wonder if you have any idea of how I feel, Nurse," he asKed as he ale Ihc semi-liquid offered him. "This is Ihe first time in years that I have been able to cat with any degree of comfort or enjoyment. I think, perhaps, Ihis afternoon I might have a caller. Perhaps Miss Nilcs could come. Do you suppose she could, Nurse?" "1 can telephone and sec, Mr. Virgil. You are looking so much belter lhat I feel sure we can lake clown Ihe No Visilors sign DO YOU NEED CASH? We will loon you money on your Cpr, Furniture, ere., or iP your car needs refinancing see Tom Mctarry at the Hope Auto Company, 220 West Second street in Hope, Arkansas. from your door." "Please don't," he pleaded. grinned. Sail Nol . for a day or Iwo, anyway. I — I don'l feel up to much and — " "Of course you realize your sis- ler has been here every day, don'l you? U has been very hard to keep her .away from you." "1 suppose so; but — please lei me have a a few more days— alone. Then, I feel I shall be able lo cope with anything." Sally palled Ihc hand on Ihc arm of (he chair and said impulsively; "I understand, Mr. Virgil, and il shall be as you wish. Now I'll call Miss Niles and then you'd bctler nap for an hour so lhal you will be resled when Ihe young lady comes. Shall I help you back lo bed now?" "She's lovely, Nurse,' he said soflly, "and so very—very sweet." "You love her, don'l you?" "With all my heart," he replied simply. Ann Nilcs arrived soon after Iwo lhal aflcrnoon and Sally left her wilh her patient while she found a seat in the corridor where she could keep close walch against interruptions. She felt those two needed some time lo Ihemselvcs and was dclcrmined they should have il. When Ella Virgil came hurrying down the long corridor, she headed her off. Doctor Willoughby happened to be passing by just then and slopped for a moment. "What goes on, Sully?" he asked curiously. "Just why did you refuse the sister admittance? He isn't worse?" Sally shook her head and standing close lo hiiy whispered mysteriously: "He's cnlcrlauiing his sweetheart and the family hate her!" "Now —now!" the r c s i d e n I chided, shaking a finger al Ihe nurte. "She's swcel," Sally said soflly. "I wish you could sec them lo- scther. It—it's— well, it's wonderful! I was so afraid I shouldn't be able to keep that sister of his oul; but Miss Niles has slaved quite long enough for Ihe firsl day. 1 hale lo do it; but I'll have lo send her off." "I want to see her— I'll slick around for a minute." The-doctor ,Sal}y-, opened Ihe door, after knocking discreetly, .and entered. The shining faces of the. two inside spoke volumes and her smile was sy'mpathclic as she interrupted them. --; ," ' : ' . "This is"pur''-patient's' 'firsl day for callers,; Miss' Niles, and we musln't let him get too tired. I'm sure .you can come back tomorrow— 1 in the morning, if you like. Probably! his. family will want lo come in! Ihc afternoon," she ex- -plained tactfully, : The girl ..blushed arid, thanked her, while the eyqs of the patienl watched - his beloved adoringly. ''Good-by,-:.darling," he said softly, and she stooped ;to kiss him quite as if it were customary. "We're engaged," he said Iri- umphanlly as the door- closed behind her. "Oh, I didn't'know,'''Sally said. "Then—"- ' "My family doesn't approve," he said baldly. "I've been a fool and a.coward,:but not any longer. Now that I'shall be well and like other men I'feel I can face them. Mother and Ella are not dependent on me for support Mother has plenty: for both her and Ella; bul somehow Ihey have never wanled me lo marry —lo leave Ihem. Ann and I have been in love for years. She undcrslands; but now we shall be married just as soon as4 am on my feet. I shall not do any explaining until it is all over. You have no idea how I feel, Nurse —now that I shall be as other men—well and strong." II was barely seven when Sally finally went off duty thai aflcr- noon and Marparct. Adams met her on Ihc slairs leading lo Ihe dining room. She had a leller in her hand, "Special Delivery,, Sally," she said, holding il out. "I signed for it. I hope il isn'l bad news. It's from Washington." (To Be Continued) Looks to Arkansas to Furnish New Southwest Play Austin. Tex., July 15—(/P)—Coach D. X. Bible of the University of Texas looks to the University of Arkansas and its new head coach, John Barnhill, for "Ihe main now developmenl" in Southwestern Conference football this autumn, which is to be Bible's last in the present post. At Arkansas, Bible declared, Barnhill "will undoubtedly install Ihe successful Tennessee system." This syslcm- the Texas coach described as a modified single wing that places the quarterback directly behind the center, as in a T, but differing in that the rt-.iarler generally moves lo one side before Ihe ball is snapped for a single wing or short punt iorma- lion. The coach of the Southwest Conference and Collon Bowl champions predicled fasler and improved play and more and more passes with the relurn of :Cootball-\vise veterans from the armed services. Bible, who will become the university's athletic director Jan. 1947, said he oxnocled Rice. Texas A. and M. and Baylor to use the T formation and Southern Methodist, Texas and Texas Christian to use the wingback slyle. So They Say You'li find many items for the home at our store. Shop for curtains, drapes and slip covers now. Studio Couch Covers Ready Made Drapes Bright floral designs in heavy material. Drapes to match studio couch covers. uisette Curtain Material This is a time when all of us who love freedom cannot be bound too clocely together by every possible- bond which will cement relations | between nations. —Canadian Prime Minister W. L. Mackenzie King. 45 inches wide in white for only Electro dot material in white and colors. We arc really beginning lo starve hero in the Ruhr. If the food supply gels .any worse, fulls below 1000 calorics, there is going to bo trouble. —Heinz Renner, Coinmunisl Obcr- buergcrmcisler of Essen. McJunkins, Mrs. Culbcrson, Mrs. Maurice Sanders, Mrs. Wiley Oill- ard and one visitor, Mrs. Boline While from Hope. FREE TRANSPORTING! to the Polls Tuesday, July 16 There will be no charge 679 NO. 2 83; Vote for Congressman 0 ^% C wtm U am •• KB M » KCN nASCICS! FOR RE-ELECTION —Polilicul Aclv. Paid lor by Oren Harris 49cyd LACE PANELS Just the panels that you'll need .for your home. Buy several Woven Material Ideal for Draperies and bedspreads. 54 inches wide. .98 yd. Drapery Material Heavy, bright floral designs ideal for upholstery and drapes. 98ctol.48yd. CHENiLLF BEDSPREADS v^I D L,M i L.E-.L, LJiUL/toJi i\t»A\a«/iJ Lovely chenille bed spreads in the most beautiful designs we have ever had. to 22.50 We Give end Redeem Eagle Stomps ison &Co* HOPE 'The Leading Department Store" NASHVILLE

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