Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 16, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 16, 1946
Page 3
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'SW f w5 Secretary Byrnes in Report on Ministers Meet in Paris Has Dealt the Cards Face Up By. DEW ITT MACKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Secretary Byrnes in nis broadcast- on. the results of the Big Four foreign ministers' conference in Paris, has dealt the cards lace up. The report throws much light on i disputes that have been puuzr.ling' and worrying the American pub- • lie. "rtfid it therefore is worthv of! careful study. There are. however, j two points 6t peculiar interest inns- i much as they concern rela-' Hope Star Star of Mope 1899; Pr«» 19J7, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Woshburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star bulidmq 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hopo. Ark. para-i tions with fiussia — the mount ciuestion of the day. The .first of these points deals wr&ph>"ia'crthat. as Mr. Byrnes sajs, the conference "made no progress at all" on the German; qtiestion .After calling attention 10 America's offer to make a ireaty wilder which there would be guarantied the "continued demilitariza- liyff' and disarmamnt of Germany format least a quarter of a ceii- tuFSi" the secretary says bluntly: j ''Vdo not believe that the Soviets • Alex. H. Woshburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Moch. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Acl 01 March 3, 1897. (AP)—f/eans Associated Press. (NEA)—Mec/is Nswspapor Enterprise Association. HOPE STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In • Advance); By cily carrier per week 15c i they have raised in the'minds i *h'e"p e 's6 of 0 ""' eS> ' Pe ' Ye ° r ' e M " of those in other countries who — want to be their friends by the I Member of Tho Associated Press: The aloofness, coolness and hostilitv ! Associated Press is exclusively entitled to Xfev- h nfT/ H , aVC ^'HM c%^ bl ,f t ,ror 0( no 1 ,' otn^ •f im £. rl( -?, bl ou :° 1 , to ,. guarantee i crec jit e d i n tn ; s paper and Q | so tne | oca , jointly the continued disarmament | icws published herein. of Germany." Now Mr. Byrnes doesn't define Representative — Memphis Teriri., _ Notional Advertising the "doubts and" suspicions""" "'io A . rkon J'° s .. D . aillcs -. !nc -' .„ • , ... .'•' ' VIP rpfpt-<: nnH 1 Hn.vt vn-lT >terlck Building; Chicago, 400 Noi h Mich- tie refers, and I don t pio- ioan Avenuo . New YorK aty 2 92 Madison try to read his mind, but 1 Uve.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 V\. Grand do^taiow the doubts which have •••—•• bain, troubling many professional observers of the international si- titgtion. One of the first questions rajised is whether the Soviet Union',s refusal to play ball in Geris based on an desire of Moscow to gain control of Germany and thereby further the expansion of Soviet influence. We musn't forget that the old Ke^eh was the keystone of the continental European politico-econom- id; arch. Thus control of Germany Thousands change groans to erir.s U.se a t'oi-roi!,' formula to relieve TlUeoinl'ort of piles. Sent druggists by noted Thorn- tpii.& Minor Clinic. Surprising QUICK Kdliative relief of pain, itch, irritation, ".ends to soften, shrink swelling Usa •Moors' way. Get tube Thornton & Minors Rectal Ointment or Rectal Sup- UoaUorles today. Follow label directions. Af all good drug stores every- fte, at Gibson Drug. Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldq.- New Orlooils. 722 Union St There's!? no guess work employed . . . No substitute ingredients used . . . When we fill a prescription you can rely on us for ac- 1 curacy and purity. "We've Got It" "The Leading Druggist" Phone 62 would be a mighty buttress lor the influence of a Russia which has been steadily pushing its zone of influcMifu westward. In any event, doubts as to the extent of Russia's ambitions certainly have been back of many of the suspicions regarding her tactics and general strategy. The "second point to which I dra\v your attention is Mr. Byrnes' statement that "in the long run we shall have a much better chance to work out our problems if we and our allies recognize the basic differences in our ideas . standards and methods, instead of trying 10 make,ourselves believe that they do not exist or thai they a:-;i less important iaan they really are." That strikes me as getting us down to rcok bottom. Here again the sec rotary doesn't define the basic differences, but Ihey are clear enough if we dare lo i'ace them. The main differences lie between Russia on the one hand and the western democracies on the other, and any school-boy can name those differences. In the first place the Soviet totalitarian dictatorship is wholly at variance with our ideas of government; There is no possible way of reconciling the two schools. The same can be said of the communistic economic views, which call lor extreme :nationaliza- tiori and elimination of private enterprise. Then of course there is the vital question of religion, which communism brands as ihe dope of the masses. It is precisely because these differences are wholly irreconcilable thai mere is growing speculation whether the Soviet Union' is bent on solving the problem by converting the whole world to Communism. Does this explain Russia's persistent thrust westward, and her refusal to cooperate :n Germany? When we know the answer to these things we shall know what the iuture holds for us? What is clear is thai, while communism and western democracy can't be reconciled, they can \vorK side by side amicably — provided neither has any unholy ambitions to rule the world. Thus if the western allies and Russia both desire peace, it can be achieved .But as Mr. Byrnes says, lo build world peace requires tolerance, patience and understanding. Don't let anyone hear you bragging about how many farms you have worn out. REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division St. Mechanics: CARL JONES FRANK YARBROUGH a Complete Repair Shop * Body and Fender Shop • Complete Paint Shop Probe Absolves FDR in Pearl Harbor Attack By JACK BELL Washington, July 16 — <£>)— Eight of the ten Pearl Harbor committee members were reported today lo have signed a report absolving President Roosevelt and Cordell Hull of any direct responsibility for the surprise 19-11 atlack. Republican Senators Brewster of Maine and Ferguson of Michigan declined to sign, it was learned. However, their party colleagues representing the House on Die joint congressional committee — Reps. Keete of VVisconsin and Gearheart of California — were said to have gone along with the six democratic members. The 112,000-word majority report, due lo be released formally later .this week, reportedly places the blame for American failure to anticipate the attack on both Washington military officials and the commanders at Pearl Harbor. These were Maj. Gen. Walter Short and Admiral Husband E. Kimmel. The committee was said to have made 2n recommendations for administrative changes in army and navy procedure as a result of disclosures in connection with ihe attack. Members who have been working on the report .for several weeks said there was tittle question in their minds that they had arrived at a non-artisan analysis of the facts in connection with the surprise decision of Keefe and Geur- nart to sign the report. One democratic member, who asked not to be quoted by name, said that while Keefe and Garhart did not agree with some of the details of the findings they were willing to acquiesce in the overall decisions and recommendations. On the other hand, Ferguson already has prepared a minority report which democratic members said was printed by the official Senate printer before the majority report of the committee had been completed. In his minority report, Feguson was expected to lay emphasis on a contention he had repeated during the hearings that there was on arrangement between the United States, Great Britain, the Netherlands, and'Canada for a Pacific defense plan long before the United States entered the war. Ferguson's minority report also was expected to deal extensively with the diplomatic negotiations which preceded this country's entry into the war. Although details of the majority report were cloaked in secrecy, members who participated in drafting it said the committee had indicated belief that the late President Roosevelt and .Conn Secretary of Stale Hull had taken reasonable measures lo warn the Pearl Harbor commanders that war was imminent in the Pacific. So far as Short and Kimmel were concerned, the committee reportedly found that while they had not been eogiizant of the developing world situation, they were not given as specific information about conditions- in the Pacific as they should have received from Washington: In this connection members noted that botn Gen. George C. Marshall and Lt. Gen. Leonard T. 3reow testuied before the committee that if there was any responsi- ailily for not having warned Short more specifically, it was their responsibility. o BY GUM Seattle, July 16— Iff)— Four-year- old Nicky Nickoloff entertains his playmates by taking out his teeth. What's more, he even blows ihem out. A dentist pulled Mickey's upper :eeth three weeks ago and replaced .hern with an upper plate. As each new tooth grows in, one will be extracled from the plate. o Open Split Continued from Page One .otal loss. Experience suggesls, he said, "that understandings, particularly with our Soviet friends, cannot be reached until we have 'Tone through rounds of verbal :ornbat, in which old complaints are repeated, past positions reaffirmed, differences accentuated and crises provoked." The secretary said he was ready to believe it was as difficult for .he Russians_to_understand us as t is roTus to understand them. "But I sometimes think our Soviet friends fear we would think .hem weak and soft," he went, on, 'if they agreed without a struggle on anything we wanted, even .hough they wanted it too. "Constant struggle, however, is nol alv/ays helpful in a world long- ng for peace." OF GENUINE MEXICAN IN RED end BEIGE CLOSE OUT PRICE 'Where Good Shoes are Fitted Correctly FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phone 1100 SCAT to Make Fights in Arkansas Fayetteville, July 1C — (7P)— South Central Air Transport. Inc., iSCATi will make check flights of its proposed intrastute routes three and four this afternoon, President Raymond Ellis, Fnyetlevillp, announced today. Red Journalist Describes Tour of U.S. BV REMBERT JAMES Moscow, July IB —(/P)—Ilya Ehienburg, Soviet journalist who has just returned from a tour of the United Stales, described America in an article in Izveslia today as a nation of strange contrasts. "New York's skyscrapers justify their geography," Ehrenburg said. "This is an enormous city built on a litlle island. Bui in Ihc smallest provincial town one may find a few small skyscrapers buill around a few thousand one-storied buildings. Such are the contrasts of America." Ehrenburg also was impressed by the "provincialism" of large portions of America. He said he came across one group of provincial "dummies" who were "convinced that with the help of Esperanto they could make Ihe alomic bomb harmless." Turning lo Ihe race question, Ehrenburg declared lhal in all sec- lions of the country he found "organizations for defending the rights on Negroes," but that ne had encountered in Mississippi a plantation owner who told him that "blackskinned people in general are not human beings." "Neither the radio nor the venti laling .system had an effect on lhc< mind of this slave owner," Ehrenburg said. Ehrenburg declared there was "nothing more in-contrast to the British character than the average American." "Englishmen," he said, "are more courteous, phlegmatic, love to live their lives at home, order their suits from good clolh and wear Ihem unlil death, or at least until the next elections. But the Americans love everything new. Ihey seldom become used to one apartment until Ihey begin hunting for a new one, which they want to furnish with everything new, throwing away all old furnish ings." Discussing American literature Ehrenburg said: "It would be difficult lo find to day in western Europe writers equal to Hemingway, Faulkner, Steinbeck or Caldwell, and I could add a few other names." The Moscow radio broadcast Eli- renburg's story, recorded in London, included these additional comments: "It is impossible to understand the modern world without understanding America. "II is difficult to understand it. Intricate technical achievements oflen conceal a simple heart and Ihe simplicity, in turn, conceals an unexpected intricacy.' Adjoining railroad station coin- slot baggage lockers in Atlanta, he said, was "a dark, stinking room with inscription Tor colored people." In Tennessee, there were excellent libraries and laboratories xxx but "professors told me thai Ihey do nol have Ihe right to teach Ihe theory of evolution in the schools." Ehrenburg said he discovered in America "yet another cull — thai of the dollar.' "I was present at dinner meetings,' he wrote. "At first everybody hurried then chews chickens. Then sorators make long speeches. Nexl comes a sentimental song by a lady singer and finally a clergyman takes up a collection for chart- ily." "For the average American almost an epoch elapses between the morning and the evening newspaper, and later in the day he cannot always remember what exactly he got excited aboul in Ihe mnrniim " got excited about in the morninj Man to Trial for Slaying of Son-in-Law Harrison, July 10 —(/P)— The murder trial of Luther Roberts 45, for the fatal shooting here last Feb. 1G of his son-in-law, Glenn bnerron, 25, was to be resumed in circuit court this morning. The trial starled yesterday Sherron had married Roberts' 16-year-old daughter, Freida, a lew days before tne shooting -o A prosperous community cannot stay after the soils of that community have washed away Wednesday - Thursday EXTRA!. Complete Films of Most Spectacular scenes ever Filmed. As 4th Atomic Bomb is dropped on 73 Warships! ! ! SEE , Actual Explosion in Slow Motion. . . . Clearly and Vividly! Gellman Says He Was Misled by Garsson By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER Washington, .luly 10 — (#>>— Munitions maker Allen B. Gellman iold the Senate War Investigating Committee today he had accepted Henry Garsson. his wartime associate, as a "sup,er salesman" because "the proof of the pudding was in the eating' of il." Gellman testified that Garsson had backed up his claim of ability to obtain government mimUons orders by (li getting a big advance contract and (2) by showing him a letter from the Chemical Warfare Service expressing. hope that he (Garsson) would "share" in future .business. lie denied, however, that Garsson had ever told him that he had "special influence" in Washington. Testimony has been introduced to show that Garsson obtained help from Rep. May (D-Tex) on problems of an Illinois munitions combine . ' Gellman said that he had made a "mistake" by not having Garsson thoroughly investigated before they decided to go into the munitions business together. Senator 1 Ferguson • (R-Mich) Dressed Gellman closely on his wartmie earnings and the net worth of his holdings and those of Joseph T. Weiss. He told the committee thai they were worth a half million dollars before the war began. Gellman, however, said he had "no idea" of their value now, con- Ipprliiv' that such ti determination could be made only after the-government completes renegotiation; to recoup excessive profits. | He declm-ed Ihat the govern- nient would get back "every cent" it has coming from interests in which he and J. T. Weiss are associated. Gellman testified he had believed Garsson was the head of a New York corporation at the time of their initial association, with a factory in Brooklyn. Testimony has been introduced ureviouslv to show that army officers, at Garsson's invitation,' inspected a ulant there in late 1941, in which Garsson had no interest, ns a preliminary to giving him his first war order. Chairman Meade (D-N Y) said that the army officers "might .iusl >is well have been taken out to see Brooklyn bridge and have been told that they could buy it." The witness testified yesterday that "appearances" misled him into association with Henry and Murray Garsson. brothers. Gellman, describing himself as "deeply humiliated" by enrlior testimony dealing with the background of tho two brothers, iold the Senate War Investigating Com milt^e veslerday he hnd "cut could "fight my own battle." The committee is inquiring into what Chairman Mead (D-N Yl has branded as "war profiteering" by a "paper empire." Waiving all rights to refuse to answer any questions, Gellman began his testimony by saying he spoke for the. "Gellman-Wiss" interests in denying any wrong doing by Erie Basin Metal "Products company, Batavie Metal Products company or other concerns in the midwestern war contract combine. He defined the Gellman- Weiss interests as including himself and his wife ;Joseph Weiss, who also was scheduled to testify today and Weiss' wife and mother. Gellman said this group, with a net worth of $500,000 before war business was thought of; pooled its resources with the engineering ability, experience .and anticipated contracts of Henry Garsson to go into 'the munitions business. "I. feel I was misled by appearances,' Gellman said. "I don't say they misled me. Everything .looked so on the up and up. I saw his five college degrees with my own eyes. I saw his engineering office and his staff." Gellman added he had been "impressed' 'with the belief that Murray Garsson was a former assistant secretary of labor. "I didn't dream," he said, "that a man could be appointed to high office with the kind of background that was brought out." The witness added that he never had heard of Benjamine F. Fields until the latter's name was brought into the committee hearing. Senator Mitchell (DrWash) has said Fields coupled a $5,000 campaign contribution offej- with a request that the senator persuade his colleagues to drop the investigation. Fields denied offering .any money, Gellman said Wayne Johnson, New York attorney, originally'had been retained to represent'the various companies and officials ps a group in connection with the inquiry. But when he learned of the testimony concerning Fields, Gellman said, he became "determined to cut loose." He added his only purpose was to disassociate himself from the Garsson interests and that he meant no reflection on Johnson for whom he expressed "very high respect." At the outset of his testimony Gellman told the committee he had "nothing to conceal" and that all records of his companies were open to the investigators. "We are prepared to defend every single one of our acts and transactions," he said. "I have been shocked by the reckless manner in which some of the witnesses have made charges in these hearings, suggesting that corporationns were set up to conceal excess profits, that fiscal years were used lo ninder renego- tations, that improper benefits were sought from expenditures charged to war contracts. "WP deny every single one of these charges and insinuations." Head of Baptist Hospital in Memphis Resigns Memphis, Tenn., July 16 — (/P)— The .Fress-Scimilar reported today that it had learned that A. Kpsie Jennings had submitled his resignation as chairman of the executive committee of the 500-bed Baptist hospital here which is owned by Baptist church conferences of Tennessee, Arkansas and Mississippi. The newspaper said Jennings' resignation would be acted upon Loday at a meeting of the board of trustees. Jennings, almost 80 years old las directed the hospital administration for 31 years and recently Inflation's Balloon Is Well Up 20 Chinese Dollars Equal 1 U. S. Cent ~\1939 1 Chinese Dollar •.Equaled 11 Cents 100 Trillion Pengos Equal 20 U. S. Cents hW, y n M ' tl0 r '? T H - l "' ldcr Way ll »-«»Khoul the world. ns shown on Newschart above, contrastinj; present dollar valui- of £"f'° 0US f T' B ? m ° nCyS Wilh " 10ir |jr " wa| - '«• "n«.niK.r vulu,. I, Hungary, for instance, the pong,, is boinn debased .vo rapidly that banks can t keep track of its daily iniUitioii. Flying High •Pretty Kathleen Turner makes ski aquaplaning look easy as she :goes over jumps at Cypress Gardens, Fla., wlu-ro she is'training lor women s national water championships to be held at Holland Mich., July 27 and 28. Missouri, Arkansas Rail Strike Set for July 17 Harrison, July 10 —-(/Pi— As a result of the threatened strike by has figured in a controversy between members of the Memphis ana bheioy county Medical ;Sociely and Ihe hospilal administrative SLilZl, the brotherhood of railway Iraliv men, Missouri and Arkansas rail road agents have been notifiec that freight win not be acceptec except by permit of items deliver able after midnight Thursday. Superintendent J. E. Halter also has initil'ieu other railroads thai embargoes have been placed on al fi eight and passengers which can /lot reach destinations or junctlor .stations by midnight July 18. Car. load shipments Tor M. and A. des- filiations will not be accepted wher time does not permit unloading anc Good advice ^ •. . • i>v.-;V.'.C;iC/iv>fi? •fJrJl.W.Sr',:& ^7.f ' •' ' THOROBREDS " Tire Rubber Compounds are constantly improving When you purchase new lires . . . remember ., . tire improvements are coming fast. And Thorobreds with Dayton *Ruytcx Fortified Cord body construction provide a safer, cooler run-; ning, longer wearing tire. Tho date of manti-' facture is assurance that you are buying the latest tire improvements . -.. therefore ihe heat! •As of April 15. I!)10. all Dnyton Tiros in sizca C.26/6.611-16 uml up arc uuulv willi Jtuyli>x, Uuytun proces:;yj ruyon cord, ut rct'ulur priccti. MAKE A PATS WITH DAY7VNA7 Luck's 700 Service Station Walnut and 3rd Phone 700 Tuesday,, JjiilJyJ[6, 1jM<[ return of empties by midnight Ju'y 17. The trainmen have dcmnm'rd the road conform lo n naliou:il agreement allowing a waiv in- rrea.se of lit 1-2 conls an hour. president Malcolm Putty has asserted that liniuicial rrvorsi's A ill not allow the incrca.-ie and thai nn application for abandonmriil will he filed with the inlerstalr. 1 emu- merce commission if the demand i.'! pressed. Tuesday,, July 16. Department of Commerce to Survey State T-.itl.lo Rock, July 1C —i/T 1 )— W. F. Olrnstead, acting 'chief of (lie ;:nn- lysis section, snuill busini-ss tlivi- sion, U. S. Department til Commerce, was scheduled In start today on a tour of eastern and southern Arkansas cities in connection with u marketing survey of Arkansas by Hie CnmmeiW; Department.' Glenn A. Green, director of -publicity for the state resources iind development commission, said most of the survey will be slalisii- cal studies and that tin: inspeciiim tour of industries is in tin: nalim. 1 of a "sampling" only. Representatives of the commission and other official and commercial organization;; planned lo accompany Olmstead on tho loin-. The itinerary follows: Today — Walnut Uidgo and .lonesboro; Wednesday — West Memphis. Forrest City and Helena; Thursday — Slutlgart, Pine P,hiff and Camden. Olmstead was accompanied here from Washington by U. B. Smart, Commerce Department industrial specialist. We will be able .MS pn>;;r<\s;; is realized along the path of nri'.an- ied International cooper.'ilion gradually lo reduce the armed forces of our country and so avoid HIP slagerins cost's of their maintenance. —General Eisenhower. On 'CERTAIN DAYS' Of Month? This yreut, mucllclne IB fainuim to relluvu painful clisu-i-ss and tired, nervous, Irritable feellinj.'!, i)f suclt clays — wlien duo to fcinulc- luuc:- tloiml monthly ill.stiirbunR IYDIA F PINKHAW tltiiH.Si *jfjff*!!f!!™ »?. Ward's Elegant RANGE Electric CLOCKS Solid Maple DINETTES 51.50 Electric Water Pomps 11.49 b'lechic BROODERS RADIOS. ELECTRIC IRONS Pressure Sauce Pans SEE WHY WE'RE CALLED 212 S. Main Phone 1080 .<» Social and P< •octal ana rcrsona Phone 768 Betwwn 9 «. m . . n d 4 p. m oclal Calendar Scouts Entertain h Dance Saturday Eve [embers of Girl Scout. Troop 2 entertained with a dance on irdny evening at tho Litllc so al I nir park. Altrncivo ar- gcmcnls of summer flowers c used for decoration. Those Dying the occasion were; Miss .n Copcland, Miss Martha Ray s i , , ma ColPiTKin, Miss Sue gin, Miss Mary Hooper, Miss ty Jean Amos, Miss Clara '"AUcn, Miss Dorothy Mul- S?', M ss Kelly Marlar, Mi'ss Sara Illderbach, Miss Jo Ann Brown, BBS Dorothy Pullock, Miss Jo fi bhiclds, Miss Tawanna Green, •ly Bowdcn, Lylc Moore, '.lohn- 'Palc, Bobby Ross, Bobby Phips, Louis Sutton and Jim Ed- rds. Hiring tho evening a sandwich le was .served wilh cnkos by I troop leader, Mrs. K. W. Copc- Rd and Miss Alice Lorraine Jaid, Miss Belly Ruth Coloman, llss Mary Louise Brown and Miss |T6ry Roy Roses. P/FolIowing ihe dance the Girl Kr, D W s . rcr "aiiied at the hut for a K "'ig party. *• LAST TIMES TUESDAY Gable ® Garson "ADVENTURE" YOUR PLEASURE TREASUKb FOR 1946 and , ALL-TIME! GALE STORM PHIL REGAN EXTRA- Afomic News of Hisl-ory Making ATOMIC BOMB ACTUAL EXPLOSION Spectacular Scenes CLEARLYF VIVIDLY! • LAST TIMES TUESDAY "Cinderella Jones" fe. STAN KENTON and Orchestra Featureiies "MOVIELAND MAGIC" POPULAR SCIENCE Miss Betty Whitlow Hostess to Y.W.A. Miss Betty Whitlow was hostess to the members of Ihe Y.W A of Iho Firsl Baplist church at her home on South Hervcy Street Mon- daj; evening. Ti h 5 P r csldonl, Miss Whitlow, called the meeting lo order and conducted a short business session. It was announced at the meeting Hint on August 5lh, the Y.W.A. 's will entertain approximately 00 girls with a House parly nl the church on Monday night July 22. The local Y.W A will meet al Ihe church lo make fur- Ihcr plans and lo make Tray Cards for the hospital. Miss Bonnie Sisson was welcomed as a new member. Miss Mary i'jsihcr Edmiaston presented tho program and cave a very interesting story on "Wedding Veils". Others taking part on the program were; Miss Sue Sulton and Miss Belly Whitlow A delightful ice course w«s served lo the following; Miss Mary Esther Edmiaston, Miss Clarice Brown, Miss Sue Sutlon, Miss Martha Ann Atkins, Miss Lorec Hairr, Miss Bonnie Sisson, Miss Wanda Rugglcs, Miss Frances Jane Osborn, Miss Helen Franklin, and Miss Louise Wiggins. Coming and Going Miss Doris Urrey has returned Jrorn a week end visit with relatives and friends in Alexandria. Louisiana. She was accompanied home by her grandfather, Mr C E. Boyce. Mrs. Jack- Murray of Jersey City New Jersey is visiting her mother, Mrs. D. E. Evans in Tcxar- kana. A R K A N S A The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Tho advice lo eat lightly during hot weather applies only lo those who should also watch their diets during Ihe colder months. Men and women who do heavy work require just as much food in the summer as they do in the winter. Summer diets provide an excellent opportunity for everyone to enjoy a wide selection of t'rcah fruits and vegetables . .Dr. Anccl Keys and his associates at the Laboratory of Physiological Hygiene, University of Minnesota, found that there was no basis for the belief that we should cat less protein in hot weather, or that sugar and starches have any special effect on our ability to work in the heat The idea that we should cat less protein (meat, eggs, fish, etc.) is based on the special action which protein has on the heat- elimination mechanism. TESTS EXPLODE THEORY A large protein meal increased Ihc load on the heat-regulating mechanism by about 5 per cent in soldiers who were studied during a march at the standard Army rate. Theoretically, this might cause difficulty in getting rid of heat. But in practice il was found that whether the men ate 60 grams or 150 grams of protein a day made 10 difference in their ability to work in hot weather. The other idea, that we need in extra supply of. carbohydrale (slarch and sugar!, was also dis- jrpved in the study, as extra supplies failed to increase work performance or to protecl the men igainsl heat exhaustion. The body needs just that amount of carbo- General Duty LUCY AGNES HANCOCK Copyright hf Lucy Agnes Hancock' Sally XXXVIII couldn't have Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC © told what out the scanned ate that evening. The letter "i her pocket weighed heavily. She knew it was from Richard Gregory. What had he discovered —if anything? He must have lound out something else he wouldn't have written. In her room some lime later she drew typewritten pages and -_ them wilh foreboding One senlence stood out from the page in letters of flame: nr" , . ptl Blair Canfield is due in Washington on July 7th at which lime ho is lo receive ihe Con- gressioniU__ Medal from the hands the United Sally sal down suddenly in Ihe 'J e ?''?, s ,i , cnair - What should she do.'VVhal could she do? II would be in all the papers. Jim Hallock would know she had lied and de- of the President "of" Stales." skipped a beat. This was luck if. . ,, w»_ufc, -L mo Wet a iu -better luck than she deserved " Going my way, Sally?" he asked as she hcsilated for a brief moment. "Hop in and we'll BO together." She got in beside him just as the crowded bus lumbered past. Sally sighed in relief. "I'm glad I didn ; t nave to sandwich myself into that crowd", she told him gratefully "You must be gifted with second sight, Jim," she went on impulsively. "I was wishing you would come along." "Honestly, Sally?" he asked, his face flushing with pleasure "I wish I dared believe that " "You may," she told him honestly .and the liltle car swerved dangerously as he turned to look at her. "But— do you know where I m going, Jim?" "Sure. Where I intend taking III Ml,* in 41,~ Tt _ , . fa - -• • "'•^- J-«»v.ivv.W U(J LIJU Jlil- ter again. Blair Canfield lived in Iowa. His father would accompany him to Washington. Oh, why had she chosen that name? What evil spirit had possessed her? She read on, scarcely comprehending the information Richard Gregory had written. J "The elder Canfield has connections in the East—believe it or not, my dear— in Lintonvillc. they plan to stop off in your town for a visit with certain distant relatives but — and this - . tho lei- £>".:, Out to the Bacon cabin*! - ...v.i-> V M b CliJU I break for you—there is to name somewhere, Saliy Canfields are prominent' ---. jjutt n IL: t i; j ft LU be no fanfare —no entertaining —just a quiet family gct-lo- gellier. I knew I had heard that The in the ,-,, . — «i.-i fall yoiniB Blair was interviewed by one of Ihe slick paper magazines bo- cause of his amazing success as a farmer. He was once Ihe pride of the mid-west you know — slate golf champion and famous tackle— made the All-America, t behove. Now he raises hogs- thousands of them. He is older than you thought— 28 to be exact, so you sec he can't be your Blair after all. But it will be hard to convince people if news of his visit ' leaks out'. I don't know whal lo advise you lo do Perhaps the best thing would be I r» In t it i'irli-» to lei il ride. "How is Jim Hallock? Are you being a "iittlo""k'ind"to him'?'" liacl she been kinder to hiai? oho had refused Carolyn's in- vitalion for dinner tonight'because she fell sure Jim would be there Suddenly she wauled him desperately. She jumped up and ran down the stairs to the telephone, bhe dialed the Bacon number and when Mr:;. Bacon answered asked if she could reconsider her refusal She would like lo come out if it wasn't too late. It wasn't and she bathed and dressed in record time Then she flew down the stairs. She had lo cHtch that bus clue at the stop at the foot of Main Street Hill m just a few minutes. She didn't notice the insistent honking of a horn and il wasn't until a small, shabby car slid up lo Ihe recognized Jim Hallock. Her heart Right?" "Right. Were you invited for dinner, too?" "I was, and I knew you were; but was told you couldn't make it. Ihen when you changed your mind, Carolyn phoned me and I stuck around hoping to pick you up before the bus did. Swell people, the Bacons!" Sally laughed. "Swell matchmakers or they think they arc?" she said demurely. "Do you mind?" ho asked almost dubiously. Sally laughed again. "Not a bit " she told him. "It is all so terribly obvious a child could sec through them. Of course," she went on softly, "if it were any other man it might prove embarrassing, "But what, Sally?" he whispered and the car slid gently into the shallow roadside ditch and settled with what appeared to be permanence while the two in the shabby, battered coupe were quite unaware of what had happened •\ou —you're nice, Jim!" the girl whispered in her turn; "O-oh, Sally!" he breathed and held her close while his lips found hers and clung for a long ecstatic moment. Eons passed while the earth spun crazily and the stars sang to- gclher Ihe age-old melody reserved for lovers. (To Be Continued) -o- hydrnle which will enable it to do Us work, and extra quantities are of no vnlue. Investigation were made of the vitamin loss through sweat, because of the claim that Vitamin C is or value in preventing heat exhaustion. When extra quantities of Vila- mln C were given lo a group of men whose work performances in , y e 8 tnor were studied, it was tound that Vitamin C had no ef- n -a P rcv cnting heat exhaustion. None of the vitamins, with the possible exception of niacin, was lost in the sweat in appreciable amounts. COLD VVATER NO THREAT Drinking cold water in warm n™«£r , X u as ., ut OI1C timo inougnt to be dangerous, and a P c , a u, deal of Prejudice still exists in this matter. Many believe that we should nol drink water while we are working , Everyone needs enough water to replace that which is lost through sweat each day. and thirst is a reliable guide under normal conditions. During hot weather, water of any temperature will satisfy our needs. Large amounts at one time will f.csu't jn an unpleasant feeling in the abdomen, so smaller amounts, taken at frequent intervals are recommended. ' Salt is the best preventive of neat disturbances. One teaspoonful for every quart of water consumed aids in preventing both heat cramps and heat exhaustion in men who work in hot places. Becoming accustomed to hot weather is largely a matter of improving the efficiency of our circulation. Our usual diet, plus the proper amount of water and extra salt if necessary, is the answer. QUESTION: I am 20 years old, and for the past six years my lace has been covered with pimples. What causes them, and how can I get rid of them? . ANSWER; Pimples result from infected oil sacs which are mugged with thick secretion Keep your face clean, eat a well- balanced diet (most physcicians recommend avoiding chocolate), and consult a physician about !2 cal u i reatm cnl of the skin. In the hands of experts, the X-ray is of value in shrinking the oil SdCS. DOROTHY DIX Spouses Can't Be Remade Today's Games By The Associated Press Central Standard Time) National League New York al Chicago 12:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Cincinnali -1:30 p.m. Brooklyn al St. Louis 7:30 p m Boston at Pittsburgh 1:15 p.m American League St. Louis at Washington 7:30 p.m. Cleveland at Boston 1:00 p.m. series. Little Rock's Travelers also took .xT ag u of a big inni »g to defeat Nashville, 9 to 6. The lail- enders uncorked a seven-run rally in .the eighth. The Vols used :;our pitchers. In the circuit's other affair, the Birmingham Barons defeated Mobile in both games of a twin bill, iney took the opener, 4 to 2, and then splursnd for 17 hits to win the second game,. 12'to 8. Tonight's games: Atlanta at New Orleans Birmingham at Mobile Chattanooga at Memphis Nashville at Little Rock. Ihe greatest mistake that men and women ever make is in thinking thai .after marriage they can make over their wives and hus- pancls nearer to their hearts desire. Why they think thai there is some magic in the marriage ceremony hat endows them with the power lo work miracles and change a dimwit to a scintillating genius .and turn a virago into a meek Patient ynsolda, goodness only knows, but it is a belief universally held So we have the curious spectacle ol highly intelligent men marrying Dumb Doras; of masculine bookworms marrying girls who have never even read .a best seller; of poor and ambitious boys marrvina icminine clothes horses who "will sell them into slavery to milliners and dress shops; of men of adult age and of fair I.Q.'s and apparently in fun possessions of their faculties, marrying girls whom they know to be selfish, high-tempered, naggy and bossy. And every day we see girls committing the same folly. We sec "iris marrying drunkards and roucs"and lazy, shiftless ne'er-do-wells who have never done an honest day's work in their lives and who 'let their poor old mothers work and support them. We see them mar- ®their mates long before they ever saw them. Nature gave them their ration of brains and no husband or wife has the skill to add lo it or change Iho quality. And Nature gave them their bodies and their dispositions that may be polished up a little, but thai can never be altered materially. Then Mother look over Ihe job and scl their tastes and habits in solid concrete The moral of all of which is. boys and girls, pick out the kind of wi'fe and husband you want, for you can t make 'cm over to suit your fancy. (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Army to Swop forMissinq '•«* S By JOHN B. McDERMOTT Berlin, July 1G — (UPl— U S military authorities agreed today lo release three Russians .suspect- eel of espionage in a bid to -iromnl the liberation of the support them. We see them mar- lne Jiberation of the lost uvo o£ rymg men who even before mar- ™ ur Americans who had been in nago show how biutish and (vran- bovie l hands since early this meal .and cruel and slim™ 'iv.™.. month. p t.j - ~., i iu ir *^iL4UlOil cU )Ll IV lull' meal .and cruel and stingy '(heir natures are. Yet Ihcse girls had not just escaped from the Home for the Feeblc-Minded. Many of th-m were college graduates. Most of them had the knowledge of life that comes from having earned their own.livings and rubbed elbows with INEXPLICABLE MANIA This mania that otherwise sane men and women have for marrying one sort of a mate, when thev want something entirely, different is the more curious because it is so inexplicable. A man does not invest his money in a satin-lined limousine it he needs a garb-i"e truck in his business. A woman doesn t dike herself out in a 'b«- spanglcc? ball dross if she is going to stand behind a counter all dav but when it comes to marriage they will throw prudence to the wind and kiss common Kens" goodbye and take the.-]- fancies instead oi backing their judgments. And ihe reason they do thi= is because they are the victims" of are _sold on An announcement that the throe Russians, two of them officers w . ore . b c i n g released followed closely tho freeing of an A.r " *- *i*,^,iii£^ ut. n j i .rLi J i. J L u n woman and her warrant officer husband. They were _-_„..«. j. t ii^ t y wui ir vvtJfl rv but unharmed, and said they had been trenlPd well for the most pp.;-t Officials made it plain thai Ihe release of Ihe three Soviet nri-=,on- ers was designed to indu = ? the Russians to give up iwo U S army officers still in their hands' They were Capt. Harold Cobin ^r Newark, N. J., and Lt George Wyatl of Oklahoma City ocol " c A .flurry of activity and statements about spying and hostages followed thu turning over to the Americans at Russian headquarters here of Samuel L. Harrison and his wife, Helen, who had becii ,, 1 2 r 15 davs '°V t«o Soviets U. S. intelligence officials in Frankfurt said '[hey were releasing three "civilian clad foreign clandestine operators," two of whom had been identified as Rus- wiaiuui uimKing. incy arc sold on slan officers. th 9 theory thai their brides and I Tho thl "ce were arrested by ondefiiooms arp IIIQ) «ni,,,r i,, i,_ counter-intelligence agents in the American /.one of Berlin abo-.n two Hof . ^o, headquarters aulhori- ties al Frankfurt said, "under circumstances indicalivc of altemnt- ea espionage." ' The Red Army officers appeared ,LH^.f n , mo , as two.for whom holding the Harrisons as hostages On receiving the Harrisons from tho Russians, Maj. Gen. Frank Keating, military governor in Berlin, announced that two Russian officers were held somewhere in fc.uropo as spies. He said they were caught red handed while spying on I - ,' ]1 " slallal '°ns in Germany on Another surprise development was the departure for London of {.•rig. Gen. Edwin L. Sibert, intelligence chief al Fankfurl. Advices Irom Prankfurf. described his leaving as sudden and evidently unex- fIn London, the U .S. embassy said bibert v/as on the way there only lor a ceremony presenting a paquc to the R O yal Signal Corps, riic embassy said his trip "has no connection with developments in Two Re-Elected Head of State Game Commission Little Rock. July 16 —(/P) —G. C. Keck of Blythevllle and T. A. Me- Amis, Little Rock, have been reelected chairman arid executive secretary, respectively, of the state Game and Fish Commission. Dr. Don Hamm, ClarksvJlle, Was named vice chairman yesterday to succeed H a 1 Freeman, Cotter, whose term on the commision has expired and who is not eligible to succeed himself. The largest pyrophylitc mine in the world is located at Robbins, N. C. The material is used as a talcum powder base. i -j ""-"•.' i"«L tiiejr urines and bridegrooms are just going to be putty m their hands, and that as soon as they gel them home they can fashion them into whatever pattern they desire. The brillia-f husband is going to turn his stupid wife into .a highbrow. The gourmet is going to change a girl who is allergic to the kitchen into chef The man who marries spender will only have to make tew passes over her to convei her into a pcnny-pincher The girl who marries a drunkai never doubts that her sacred ii llucncc will keep him from eve thirsting for a highball again Th one who marries a lazy ioafe is sure that she can galvaniz him into action. And the phila dercr's bride never doubts th; she can make him prefer sittin at home with her and the baby W 4 l nderinr> among the bright light What these optimists forget '" at Nature and Mother forme in 10 Minutes! Borrow money from us on your cor, or almost any-* thing of value. We'll lend you all you need if we possibly can, regardless of where you live. The more you want the belter we like it. Ten minutes usually gets you Ihe cash. Ask for Mr. McLarty, at Hope Auto Co. Rocks Down Vols; Pels, Crackers Split By The Associated Press The Atlanta Crackers burned up their effective ammunition in the first game of their doublchcader with New Orleans last night when ttiey turned in a 19 to 7 decision on 21 hits, and the Pels squeezed by in the afterpiece, 9 to a. Clock with tour hits in six trips to the plate and Goodman with four in five led the Southern Association leaders in taking the opener, which say the Crackers score lour runs in the fifth and six in a wild ninth. Shelby Kinncy coasted lo the decision. I-,- 1 '? ll !S s ec o»d ganic ,thc Pels' Dick Callahan tossed away a seven-iTun lead and had to be res- u/'?? n y Jess ? Dan »a in the ninth. With tlic trying run on first and on f "i;' 1 ' Danlla retired the side. At Memphis, the second place Chicks had a big sixth inning in winch they shoved six markers across to trim (he Chaltanooga Lookouts, 7 to 3. tur their third straight triumph in the current Legal Notice WARNING ORDER No h544 In the Chancery Court of Henipslead County, Ark John W. House .............. Piaintiff J ............... Defendant Defendant. Joan House is ivarned to appear in tiu's court A'lthin thirty days and answer the •oinplaint of the Plaintiff, John W House. VVitneKB my hand and the sea! of said court this I day of July 1946 \« * A.I- C ' El WEAVER. Clerk W. b. Atkins, AU'y. for Plaintiff ' y11own ' AH 'y- Ad July 2, 9, lli, :>3 This smart coat styled by 'LEEDS' as shown is advertised in July Mademo- sielle. Comes in Forrest Green, Cocoa Brown and Grey. 100% wool, interlined. Sizes 14, 16 & 18. Use Our Convenient Lay-Away F-ian CHAS. A. HAYNES SECOND AND MAIN the Soviets said they were TO OUR Due to the increase in prices of Labor and Laundry supplies, we are forced to make a small increase in all types LAUNDRY WORK EFFECTIVE TODAY Tuesday, July 16 ITE STAR LAUNDRY PHONE 148 ALL SILK H O S E • 51 Guage First Quality Pure Thread Silk .50 4 Pair Beautiful and very sheer in soft tone beige, called MAGIC. Silk from top to toe. Just the hose you will love and look lovely on you. CHAS. A. HAYNES CO. SECOND AND MAIN

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