Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 18, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 18, 1946
Page 2
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~ f~ f~. ,.B^ ^^ SSSSSSSSPSSB^^ I Two HOPE STAR, HOP!, ARKANSAS f hurray,July 1S, 1 946 ~.TJl IU8a V' July 1$, 194,5 ..--...._., .:-•.»..•.-.•..„;.-.;.„_.„,..,_ Only Insurance for Peace Is for Western Allies and Russia to Dispe! Distrust X s By DaWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Senator Arthur H. Vandenberg in his report to the Senate on the Pari- parley of the Big Four fo-.. . eign ministers, at whicn he acted | as an advser to Secretay of State j Bynes, declared that the great | tiouble between eastern communism ;tmd western democracy "is mutual distrust and suspicion which the 'iron curtain' between us, and which .the insatiable Soviet appetite for .proselyting and propaganda, do.not help dispel." That puts the existing threat to peace/on a thumb-nail. The senator points out' that "those things must be dispelled, not in pretense but in- fact, if we are to get on with the vital business of peace on eatth." Particularly there must be dispelled any suspicion that xhe west is trying to organize the world against the Soviets, and that ihe Soviets are trying to organize the world ^against our western civilization. - . i». • How then are these suspicions to be di'Slpated? That's a difficult probletn and especially since, as Senator* Vandenberg reminds us, eastein communism and western democracy "differ in ideas, ideals and ideologies." The-ifirst thing we must recognize. Is I see it, is that there is; no profit in laying all the blame I for ths- situation at Moscow's door. | even if we should agree with for-1 mer British -Prime Minister Winston Churchill's assertion a couple of weeks ago that "the ssedn of a new world war are being sown"! in Soviet-influenced areas of east-! ern Etirope. Nor would Russia help; the matters by- assessing .?.!! ihe | fault against the western democ-; racies, ^although Moscow has been j mincing no words . recently in i charging that her allies were in-i deed trying to organize the world j against her j So if recriminations not only j won't'solve the difficulty, but make j it worse— what then? One won-; ders \yhether there may be an idpa j for a pact of amity among the Al-1 -lies ircthe procedure followed when Hope Star Slof of Hopo 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBUSHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Woshburn, Secretary-Treasurer 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 uf Hope, Arkansas, under the Acl oi March 3, 1397. (,\p)—Voans Associated Press. (NEA!—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 15c riempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere S6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dl«- oatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also tne local lews published herein. £' f * t i I B I ss .< aa great medicine is famous td relieve pain, nervous distress and weak, tired feelings, of 'certain ' days' — when due to feipale functional monthly disturbances. Also sreat sto-C maciiic tonic! Worth, trying! ^ ^ LYBIALPINXHAM'S .'VEGETABLE COMPOUND National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Term., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 Nor~n Mich igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madisor Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 VV. Grand blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bidg.' Now Orleans. 722 Unior> Sr the United States finally recognized the Soviet Union in 1&33 and dip- lomatc relations were established. At that time Moscow was asked to give several guarantees, among which was this: r "The Soviet government pledges itself to refrain from the dissemination of propaganda against the political or social order of the United States, or attempting in any way to overthrow Arn^rican institutions, and to restrain any agency under direct or indirect Soviet control frr»m interferng with the internal affairs of this country." If such a guarantee against "proseltying and propaganda" was sound in 1933 (and this may be debatable in view of subsequent developments) it conceivably might form the basis now '.or a reciprocal treaty among the powers. I don't mean a one-sided pact but a mutual pledge under which each nation would bind itself to mind its own business. That is to say, the right of every country to work out its own political salvation without out- side interference would be recognized. Of course there has been a tremendous change since 1933. Russia has progressed from the position of a nation anxious :-;or recognition to that of dominant power in continental Eumpe. She might :iot be in the mood to tie her hands by any agreement wnicn would hamper her in extending her zone of influence and in spreading communism. Still, thero's nothing more certain than that any effort by the huviei 10 carry out a "worJr- revolution" to comrnunir.e all nations would result in another globel wai\ It's equally sure that use of strong-arm methods by the western democracies to prevent nations . f rom vountarily adopting communism would produce ;\:i upheaval. Those facts must be accepted, pact or no pact. This doesn't mean — and this also must be clearly recognized — that the western democracies snail not fight communism within their own borders tooth and :inil .And this they may be expected to do. There is nothing in that, however .which precludes communistic nations and western democracies from living in amity. We won the war together; why not the peace? No Relief From Current Heat Wave Is Seen Broadway By JACK O'BRIAN New York —June March is a shape reconverted burlesque stripteaser who w o u 1 cl like tto abandon the takeoff trade for good, but not because she hasn't had a wonderful time peeling off her clothes. June, you see, has had tta touch of "the legitimate thoat- ah," and it seems it took, sort of like a successful vaccination. I sat the other 5 a.m. with this brunette lovely in Reuben's having a nice private tete-a-tete. Well, of course, Leon Enken, Sr., one of the owners of Leon and Edde's, where June currently is whiling away the days between more cultural theatrical efforts, was there; and Leon Enken, Jr., and a dozen comics, chorus girls, night club owners and members of vhe Broadway press also sat fighting it out witn daylight saving time, which brings dawn and bedtime an hour later. June's approach to the usually highly specialized demands of the theater comes through her training with a gentleman whose .-ability I always had thought to be slightly on the baggy pants side of the aci- mp profpssion—Rages Ragland. June, however, will argue at the drop of a nat, Lilly Dache or Stetson, about the stature of the aforesaid Rags when it comes to stage coaching. June received her legitimate i stage christening in "Truckline Caie.-" by Maxwell Anderson, one of the noisiest flops in Broadway history. "In burlesque you must de- By The Associated Press Another scorching day—probably worse than yesterday — was in store for Arkansas today as the U. S. weather bureau said no relief from the current heat wave was in si"'-t. Temperatures, which soared to Kta aegiees at Batesville and 100 ai Fon amith yesterday, were expected to reach higher !evels throughout the state this afternoon. The thermometer got off to a good start toward a new hish at Little Rock, where the minimum this morning was 76 degrees, the same as yesterday's. Littlt* Rock s maximum was forecast at 9B to 98 degrees. Yestcreay's was 96. Other high readings yesterday included: Harrison and Pine Bluff, 98 degrees; Brinkley, 97; Texarkana, 95, and Monticello, 04. o An American resident in China remonstrated with her houseboy for taking her linen into her bedroom without knocking. "That's all rignt,Missy," said the native. "Every time come, laokee through keyhole. Nothing on, no come in." CROWDED QUARTERS Albuquerque, N. M., July 10—-(/P) — District court, taking note ot the housing shortage in considering Mrs. Earl Henry Vanderfecht's suit for divorce, decided it would impose "undue hardship" on her husband to vacate the house. The result; Vanderfech may continue to occupy the sleeping porch, provided he docs not annoy his wife. velop poise, eveji if only to maintain your equilibrium and a minimum of dignity while being squirted in the face with ice cold seltzer," June said. "Rags gave me all the pointers I needed. When I finally Made the legitimate stage, 1 discovered all the tricks of the so-called cultural acting school were merely extensions of the old hurley business Rags had taught me. i think he did a better job, too." Since members of burlesque troupes frequently are highly uninhibited characters, they sometimes" refuse to take direction. While in the midst of what was believed to be an impasse, where a straight man wouldn't do what Rags told him, the latter gentleman solved the problem simply and forthrightly, June said, by nailing the fellow's snoes to the stage and refusing to pull the nails out until he agreed to stand still when and where he was supposed to. June does not expect her own personal enthusiasm vor this sort of directorial efficiency to start a rush of talentcxd young hopefuls to Rags' door asking him to give them the right Shakespearean pointers, for she feels that very few persons are smart enough . to ignore Rags' burlesque and low comedy screen roles long enough to consider his more esthetic capabilities. Even Rags himself, I'm afraid, doesnt' share June's enthusiasm. To which June replies: "It just shows that you characters are soggy in the skull." Could be. Medical School Seeks Additional Operation Funds Little Rock, July 18 — (/P)—The Arkansas Democrat said today physicians on the clinical and teaching staffs of the University of Arkansas Medical School had forwarded to the board of trustees advice that allocation of an additional GO.OUO for operational expenses was needed for the school year beginning Oct. 1. Unless additional funds are allocated, tne physicians feel the trustees "might just as well close the school" the newspaper said. The physicians serving on the medical school staffs, it was sriid. reached these conclusions following a scries of meetings called at the request of the university board. 'i ne Democrat said vne meetings were called "after it became evident that funds alloted under the esem university budget would not be sufficient to operate the school in the current manner." Herbert L. Thomas of Fayetteville, chairman of the board of trustees, said he had not been informed of the physicians' recommendations. He added, however, that every effort would be made to meet the situation and that "we will definitely operate the school." War~Pro7it7 Witness Given Protection Washington, July 18 —W)— Mrs. Eleanor Hall, who testified yesterday in the War Profits inquiry, said today she had been given police protection after receiving "mysterious telephone calls" last night. Mrs. Hall testified yesterday before the Senate War investigating committee about operations of the Washington office of a midwcstern munitions firm which formerly employed her as a secretary. She told reporters she had not requested police protection but understood that Committee Chairman Mead (D- NY) "didn't svant me to be molested.' A detective came to her suburban home, she added, and told her the house "would be watched and I would be perfectly safe.' Effort Made to Prevent Spread of Paralysis Little JRock, July 17 —W)— The Pulaski county healt hdopimment plnns to sprny Cnmnck Village, near Little .Rock, ns a step toward preventing further spread of infantile paralysis, Dr. J. A. Summers, county health officer, said today. o —, „ Restore the soil—restore it. Gurkhas Never Pull Weapon Without Drawing Blood Kure, Japan, July 18 —(/!>)-— A group of Indian Gurkhas freshly arrived in Japan for guard duty drew the interest of Associated Press Photographer Charles Gerry because of the big, wicked knives they all carried. Gurry wanted a picture?, and innocently asked a couple of the gig fellows to pose with knives drawn. After much discussion among themselves, the Gurkha? appointed one of their number, lie drew a knife nnd posed. But as soon as the picture was taken the Gurkhas gathered around the subject and rushed him to a hospital. He had slashed his thurri in order not to violate the tradition that the weapon, once drawn, is never sheathed until it draws blood. S Erosion is a costly robber. New Fall Arrivals In e All Wool Fabrics Soft Woolens That You Dream About Brisk, cool weather steps up your desire for smart, wool coats, suits and dresses. And before you know it that cool, weather will be here! Now is the time to start that fall wardrobe. We have yards and yards of new fall woolens that you will really want. Come in now and get yours from our complete selection. 54 Inch 100% Wool Crepe Ideal for light weight suits and dresses. New colors of Forest Green, R. A. F. Blue and Gold. 54 Inch 3.49 10096 Wool Checks For your new Fall Suits and Coats. Brown and White, and Black and White. Yard 2.98 Yard 54 Inch 10096 Wool Raids Just the material for your new Fall Coat and Skirts. Colors, green, blue and red. 3.98 54 inch 100% Wool Flannel Type Ideal material for new fall dresses, suits and childrens clothes. Colors of light blue and rose. Yard 54 Inch 10096 Wool Flannel A really nice, smart v/eave for suits and coats and the childrens clothes. Colors of medium blue, gold and rose. 2.98 54 Inch 10096 Wool Coating Smart, novelty weave coating that is ideal for your new fall coats. Colors of Cocoa brown, cherry, green and red. 3.49-3.98 Yard 54 Inch 100% Wool Suiting Smart new mens wear suiting in grey stripe. For your new suit. 3.49 50 Inch 100% Wool Jersey For fall dresses in new colors of light blue ; red, gold, rose, brown and black. Yard 2.49 Yard Use our Convenient LAY-A-WAY PLAN Select your material now. A small deposit will hold it for you. 54 Inch FALL PIECE GOODS Part wool and rayons in checks, plaids, and plain colors, twills, tweeds, suitings and dress weights. Chas. A. Haynes Co, SECOND and MAIN Sweaters get the vote year in and year out and this year more than ever. You'll find a complete selection of the prettiest sweaters yet at our store. Look for the "TISH-U-KNIT" tag on every sweater. Slip Over Sweaters 100% all wool, long sleeve slip over sweaters with the French choker neck. Light weight in pink, maise, grey and blue. All sizes. 4.98 octal ana rersona Phone 7C8 Between 9 .. m . and 4 p. m. MOPE STAR, HOPS, Pi I Colendor Thursday, July Hope Chapter 18 No. . i. clock ;it ()„. M iiisliilliilJoii .service All members nn- 3211 O.K.S. will hall! will urged In An • held. illtOllll. hitil ns overnight guests, Mr. ;iiHl Mis. Newell Alforil of Bujiumont U'xus. The AI fords iirc enrouli> home Iroin a vncation trip to points in Tennessee and I'jimuuuld Arluinsas. Wednesday, The Jett July 17 , '''list church will l,,,|,| Its ,-,. monthly busings ,;;n,d S ori:il I'wVrf ^"""»">- .-v.-ni" ' 'in p. UK. A pii'iiu- sunn,. i- b..*.-sorvcil : , IU | all men I crs iii'Kcd to attend. Coming and Goinq day night with Mr. Mr, and Mrs. Arwood Shaw and son, and Mr. and Mrs. Jim Anderson and daughter Pe|>gy of Washington, D. C. arc the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Jones. Or. G. E. Cannon has been called homo from a vacation visit to attend the bedside of his brother Mr. Will Cannon who is critically j happen. ill at his home in Arkadelphia. Or Lar.non is expected to arrive in Hope Friday. "You and me both, darling," Uoia snid, her eyes dreamy, her face like 11 rose. "I'm the luckiest girl in the world—that is, it - the UiU'liesK doesn't find out •iiboiit it. If she docs I'm :i cooked goose, I suppose, but 1 don't care. I cim quit Linlon and enlist " Sally stared al the girl in ama/.emem. "1 — I 'don't know what you're talking about, Dora. IJo you menu—" Dora nodded vigorously. "I don't wonder you're surprised, Sally," she said fiunkly. "I nearly Jainted-— with joy, myself, when he proposed to me." "win/—- who proposed to you for I'ete's sake?" Sally cried. "Why— why Bill, of course. Dill Tvler. Who else?" "B-flill Tyler?" Sally gasped. "1---I didn't even know you liked each other. When did all this Dora Bronson?" she de- The Doctor Says: M.D. DOROTHY DIX —*--- ...—- - .... _._ L _ r _. . ^ - L | | i f _- u College and Romance Page Thrs* vine Rogers left Wednes""' a vacation visil with ''"-Mr/nliSVr^i.S./'iV'""^ -'' Kansas City. Mb I" issouri. Mr. and Mrs. Personal Mention Friends of Mrs. W. R. Herndon be pleased to learn that she has been removed from Julia Chester hospital to her home on bast line! street for convalescene. >• I hhe is reported as much improved. General By LUCY AGNES HANCOCK r bf Ucy Agnes Hancock Distributed by NEA SERVICE. Tish-U-Knit High Neck Sweaters 100% virgin wool, slip over high neck sweater with long sleeves. Light weight knit, in grey, maise, black and pink. Sizes 34 to 40. 4.98 Tish-U-Knit Cardigan Sweaters Another light weight 100% virgin wool, cardigan style sweater with long sleeves. Black, light pink, grey and maise. Sizes 34 to 40. 5.98 They :icou "silen XI. were htle arriving nl the L-ibin but ; ,iter ont , ill their radiant laces Uiinlyn nor hc-r niollior questions. The meal was and the four .spent a quiet evening beside." the waters of the lake, soino- exchangmg inleresliin.' bit ot news but often sillin. " while the shadows k>n •i"d a big round n , oon elimbed ""'Ve the trees and headed for opposite shore, sally didn't expect to much whvn she went to bed nnflit. She was too excited. II «i', , ( - lld " ' --ieeiii lu quiet d a»,,I her brain seethed with plans \.hat would the girls Inink--Mar- garet and Dora and the rest" What would Norma Holder) to say? And '"'JK '••'"i imies Hie inanded. •"I'tie trouble with you, Sally Maynard." Dora said her voir'c aggrieved, "is that you haven't been able to see anyone except Jim Hailock for the past tew weeks so you couldn't know aboul Bill and that — well — we've found each other. That's all.' ' "Rut— but Doctor Hallock and er own to be along. Aunt Clem wouldn't be so likely to ask embarrassing questions— make confusing remarks or mysterious hints as slip •si' often did when they were H was after midnight when at alone. last she fell into a to waken when her alarm clock whirred and she heard thunder crashing and saw lightning splitting the wstern sky in long uneven gashes. She slipped out nl bed and slammed the windows I jectedlv shut and heard the ambulance '' rush away from the courtyard below. She turned at a sharp knock on her door and reached for a robe as she called "Come " Ijorii Bronson entered. She was fully dressed even to her cap and looked e '- ----fresh and starllingly clean have "You're early," Sallv said su- ' u'ni.M' ,\,, ,"" r.'i" st ul ;1 "' what I perfluously. "Insomnia'.' ' si " nmrove" 'T, S " y '', Y'"" 1! ' , Do ™ shook hcr h ''^' MII . ajipiove. She wished she! she could see her alone --to bre-ik H>r genlly. Bui after all naps it was better that Jirii answered "Love!' succinctly. it to "Wh-what?" Sally cried and per- bh'shcd guiltily. "I didn't think wu.« —" "Oh, don't bother to pull that broken life, disappointed romance on me again, Sally Maynard," Dora went on. still peeved at the other's obvious surprise at her news. "Sometimes 1 think you made the whole thing up to act your affair with Hallock." Sally stared at her in open- eyed 'wonder. "Oh— oh!" she whispered and Dora with a little rush of contrition threw her arms about her. "I didn't mean it. darling," she cried. "Please, please forgive me! I'm a misty little beast: but"— she drew back from her embrace to say earnestly — "you weren't very Haltering just now, you | know. What's so surprising about i Bill tailing for me'.'" troubled sleep "It isn't at all surprising," Sally assured her. "What surprised me is myself— my dumbness that I didn't see ii coming. Does Margaret know?" "Darn it!" the other said dc- "Shc was worse than you were. And I don't see why." Sally laughed and ' hugged her close. "I'm so happy for you, darling. Bill's a fine lad; but how are you going to keep Sunderlin from knowing?" "She hasn't found out abou* you and Jim Hallock, has she?" Dora asked. "Why do you say that?" Sally demanded, her lace suffused. "Why. every member of the staff has been watching you two," she said mattcr-of-factly. "Oh, J know you have acted aloof ana 1 Tish-U-Knit Cardigan Sweaters Boxy button sweaters with high neck, long sleeves and 100% virgin wool. •Pine leaf and maise. Sizes 36 to 40. 9.98 Tish-U-Knit Slip Over Sweaters Light weight, 10096 virgin wool, slip over sweater in red, grey and maise. All sizes. 3.98 Novelty Sweaters Long sleeve, jacquard novelty slip over sweaters that you will really like. Red and white, black and white, and grey and red. All sizes. 6.98 Short Sleeve Sweaters 10096 all wool, short sleeve, slip over sweaters in assorted fall colors. All sizes 3.49 and 3.98 Sweater Blouse Cap sleeve sweater blouse that opens at the back. 100% all wool in lovely new fall colors of cedar, red, aqua, and black. All sizes. 5.98 Chas. A. Haynes Co. Second and Main yes Shop our store for the things you need for now and later. New merchandise arriving dafly for the^enJire family. A few of the summer values you'll find in our store are listed below. WINGS and E&W A new shipment of those famous Wings and E&W sport shirts have just arrived. Large, Medium and small sizes. Both short and long sleeves. White, Tan, Blue and Pal terns. MEN'S COOL MEN'S COOL Just the pants for these hot summer clays. Complete range of sizes. Pajamas you'll really enjoy dur- nights. mg these Sizes A, B hot summer C, and D. LADfES TWO BIG RACKS Ladies summer dresses in cool materials that are ideal for these hoi (Jay;. Buy several. In two price groups. LADIES TO CLOSE OUT Ladies summer sandals and play shoes have been reduced to make room for our Fall Shoes. Many styles and colors. Two groups. The Friendly Store BY Wlli'LIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Diarrheal diseases increase during the hot months. The increase is due mninly lo the greater consumption of infected foods, but hea disturbances and infections elsewhere in the body are other causes of it. Breast-fed infants sufer less from din 11 heal diseases than do those who are fed on the bottle. Infants contract bacillary dysen- tary (caused by dysentery "erins) more often than is generally realized. Tne chief complaints in this disease arc diarrhea, fever, and stools containing blood and mucus. In milder cases, the infection may mimic ordinary diarrheas. Bacillary dysentery is spread by infected lood and drink, by putting infected hands into the mouth, by ilics. and by objects soiled with the discharges ot dysentery cases or carriers. As infants may develop diarrhea from several causes, the mother should hand! were caused cause is deflnilely'"c.stablisned. When an infant has an incrcaseo number of stools, especially if the stools are loose and watery, he should be put lo bed in a cool place, and other children should be Kept away from him. It he is suffering fiom vomiting and diarrhea, all food should be stopped, and he should be given boiled water frequently. Force No Food on Victim If vomiting continues, stop administering the water for two hours and then try it again. Do nol attempt lo foice a sick infant to eat. Just as soon as it is apparent that the diarrhea is continuing, the mother should call her physician and keep 41 record ol the vomiting and stools. The child's temperature should be' taken every Jour hours, but no medicine should be given except by order of the physician. If the infant is breast - fed, he may nol be interested in finishing his feeding, and he should not be forced to do so. He, loo, should be given boiled water at frequent i mteivals and should be allowed to' sleep in a cool place. The mother snould wash her hands with soap and water after tending her baby, and his ihmgs | should be kcpl separate from those 1 of the other members of the family. The infant should be kept clean during attacks ot diarrhea. A sponge bath will make him more comfortable and help keep his -fever down. His bullocks should be washed carefully afler each bowel movement, as diarrheal stools are irritating. The mother should cover the baby with netting and get rid of all flies in ihe room. Change Child's Position A sicK baby may be lakcn up from lime lo lime to give him n rest and to change his position. He-should be rocked and sung to when he becomes restless, but not too ' long at a time, as that might spoil I the child. j Diarrheal diseases once were the | commonest causes of infant sick-1 ness in Summertime. Breast feed-1 ing was the gieatest single factor i in reducing Ihese infections, but, i where proper care is exercised, il is possible lo eliminate most in- jfections in artificially fed babies. Bottle-fed igfants should be given clean foods which are free from germs and which have not been allowed to stand in the open. If pasteurized milk is not available raw milk can be boiled or home- pasteurized or commercially canned milk or milk products can be used. According to statistics only per cent of women college graduates marry. This is an inexplicable mystery because il is a self- evident fact that highly educated girls are just as pretty, just as snappy dressers, have just as sweet dispositions and are just as lovable as their Her with a low I. Q. rating. Also, they are just as willing lo case, and il is sadly true that Ihe marry, but, strangely enough, an little chick, with nothing on her M.A. diploma doesn't help them I mind but her hair, can marry all to become Ma, though apparently I around Lady Highbrow. husbands after they have gotten them, for the number of divorces among college women is very small. It would seem that this line of attractions would make them .preferred matrimonial risks especially to men in their own intellectual class; but such is not the it does enable them to keep tluir Retailers Join FightAginst Price Increase By United Press . Retailers in three states today every case as if it joined labor, veterans and civic by germs until the > groups in resisting price increases. More tnan 400 members of vhe New Jersey Retail Butchers Association planned to meel Tuesday 10 .consider closing Iheir shops i!or one day as a protest against rising wholesale meal prices. Retail grocers in Tupelo. Miss., boycotted distributors after a five- cent a quart increase in the price of milk. Memphis, Tenn., milk distributors refused to pass a 2 1-2 cent a quart increase on to consumei's- pcnding congressional action on the OPA. A week-long boycott on meat purchases, backed by CIO and AFL union leaders, was under way in Detroit. Union members in other cities [edged their support. The Connecticut CIO council was recruiting other labor organizations and community groups ior a statewide demonstration next week. Recently a man himself college bred and a graduate of several un- iveisilies, has been trying to explain to me why so often educated men pick out for wives girls who didn't even get through grammar school, instead of women who have graduated cum laude al famous colleges;. He thinks it is because going to college gives a girl delusions of grandeur that makes her nose at love in a cottage, which is all that the poor youth starting his career can offer her. ADOPTS NEW STANDINGS She has spent three or four years 1 wandering through the cloister halls of learning. She has been associated with highly cultured people. She has been with girls who had beautiful clothes, and she has acquired new tasles, new standards, new desiies, new ambitions that make her unwilling to marry any man who can't meet her requirements. No doubt there is something in the charge that college women don't marry because they are too I choosy, but lo this may be added " two other reasons. One is that' while they were getting their diplomas they passed the age in which girls are most appealing to boys. And the other is that they have fitted themselves lo make Iheir own livings and don'l have to marry for a" mealticket. Another explanation of why men pick out the common, or garden variety of women for wives, in- he is an oracle. He wants her to begin every sentence with "John says." He wants to be Die family dictator. This is the real explanation of why learned men who.se life is in books marry girls who never even read a best seller, why even geneious men won't ;.;ive their wives an allowance, but. make them come to tham and a-.k fo> every penny. And wh» a clever woman never lets a ,nan find ,,>•( how smart she reallv ii. And the only way thai a m be sure is to why so many ('id m LI i d .s. (Hf-ll Syndicate, her. And that is college women are LA WN MOWERS Repaired and Sharpened. 30 Years Experience I special!/.!.' in Repairs and Sharpening M. C. BRUCE Phone 1107-J So. Main St. vii. nvi i njiiauj ciiiuu IIUAI. wuirtv. ,.irt. ^j f 1 1 • t M i i T The American Veterans Commit- 1 ^ e ^ vof . llrle '"tel ectuals, according ' tee at Boston said it was planning' a nationwide buyers' strike of' World War II veterans if Congress voted lo abolish Ihe OPA permanently. In Buffalo. N. Y., a "citizens committee to save OPA" scheduled a mass meeting i'or July ;i5. Six hundred union employes of the Continental Diamond Fibre plant and the- McGill Manufacturing 1 Co. in Valparaiso, Ind., pledged themselves to purchase nothing al all on Iwo days of eacn week. Leaders of 73 CIO unions in Philadelphia .urged their members lo stop, 'paying rent increases and " . r informant, l " c sllre because e, ettln S they g. ood I mere wishful thinking. In these days when 'girls go from the class i room into a job. they are just as ignorant, of how lo run a home | and turn a lamb slew into a rag| out as if they had been educaled I :>l a high-priced women's college j and had a dozen degrees in chem- I istry. 1 My own personal opinion of why ; so many highly cultured men maf- I ry women who are their mental ! inferiors stems back to man's egotism.. Every man wants his wife promised to picket houses' evictions have occurred —o— where i' to look up to • him, to think that Truman Rules Out Possible Russian Loan Washington, July 18 —(/P)—Pres- loan to Russia next year, saying he had no intention ol asking Congress al this session for more Hinds for fc QUESTION: To what Washington (D. C.I address may 1 write for booklets containing advice for the expectant mother and advice on the cure of a young child? ANSWER: Single copies of Prenatal Care, Publication 8. may be obtained by writing to the 'Children's Bureau, Washington 25, D.C. o Minister Soys Mihailovic Died Coward Belgrade, July 18 — (UPi— A ministry of interior official alleged today thnt Gen. Draja Mihailovic was the "poorest o ('the lol and went to his death bogging and moaning thai his life should be spared." Rumors concerning Ihe details of the execution of the former Chelnik geneal and cifjhi of his followers yesterday spread today as the local press carried only "a brief seven-line communique. The muzzling of sources of information resulted in numerous dif- fcient accounts of the shouling, giving hail' a dozen places as the location. One rumor said that Mrs. Mi- hailovic actually witnessed the shooting. Mrs. Miluiilovie was not at her usual residence in Belgrade and the report could not be' checked. The Yugoslav public was completely in the dark .us to details of the execution. ' The ministry official said actual details of the execution and burial would remain secret in ,'car of "reactionary" elements who might disinter the corpse of the dead leader, following ihe example of Italians who spirited away the body of Bonitu Musolini. He said il was customary that military executions be private. ERVIE DE LUXE On another aspect foreign relations, Mr. Truman endorsed Secretary of State Byrnes' report Monday on the Paris foreign ministers conierence and also called attention to the address of Senator Vandenberg (R-Michi in the Senate on Tuesday. Mr. Truman further announced at his news conference that Senator Austin (R-VU would be nominated as ranking member of ihe United Stales delegation to the United Nations assembly meeting at New York Sepl. 23. Austin has been designated as Uniled Slales member 01 ihe Uniled Nations, ef- tective nexl year. Other members of the delegation to the assembly, the president said, will be Chairman Connally (D-Tex.i of Ihe Senate Foreign Relations Committee; Vandenberg, Mis. Eleanor Roosevelt, widow of the late president; and Chairman Bloom (U-NYi of the House F'ir- eign Affairs Commitlee. In Ihe absence of cither Ihe president or Secretary of Stale Byrnes, Mr. Truman said, Austin will be in active charge of ihe delegation. He added that while he had no plans lo go lo inc meeting. Byrnes would attend. The subject of foreign loans came up when Mr. Truman was' asked whether he had any intention of asking Congress tor additional funds to finance foreign credits now Ihal the $3,750,000,000 loan to Britain has been completed. He said no. Since Congress probably will ad- jQiirti late Hits month. Mr. Truman was asked whether his answer meant thnt an indicated request for $1,250,000,000 of additional lending authority for the export-import bank would come up right away. He said as he understood il Ihal would come up in ihe nexl Congress automatically. The export • import increase would be necessary to finance a SI 000,000,1)00 loan io Russia.. The Slalc Department and Moscow have held some preliminary negotiations on a credit of thai size. Asked about Ihe slatus of the Ru.vsian loan. Mr. Truman replied he knew of no plan for immediate Russian loan action. | As alternates to the United Nations assembly meeting, Mr. Tru- I man named John Foster Dulles, a I Republican foreign policy expert; I Adlai E. Stevenson of Chicago, who 'served with ihe U. S. delegation at james & moore cleaners 504 so. walnut st. phone 416 superior dry cleaning insured storage call & delivery lyle moore fay james LAST TIMES THURSDAY "SWING PAKADE" BIKINI ATOMIC BOMB FRIDAY-SATURDAY CHARLIE CHAN'S BEST! -- - .Gene Autry IN Goldmine in the Sky" .SIDNEY TQLER' Brassn F0?i(? Cor«! 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