Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 19, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, July 19, 1946
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HO PI STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Believes Greatest Threat to World Peace Is Civil War Between China Elements • By DeWITT MACKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst General Ho Ying-chin, Generalissimo • Chiang Kai-shek's military right bower who is on a mission in the United States, expresses the view th$t the peace of the world and the'peace 6f China are interlocked— and Confucius never spiiKe greater wisdom than that. China With its five Hundred millions continues to be one oi" the Worst danger-spots on pur troubled globe despite the untiring efforts of Uncle Sam's General Marshall to bring an 'eiid to the bloody bitterness between the Nationalist •government and the Chinese Corn- 1 rnunists. Time and again the general has had success almost within his grasp, only to see ihe i'ight- ing ilame up again as it has now at various points north of the strategic Yangtze river. Rival Communist and government armies are on the march along this mighty waterway, and General Chou En-lai, Communist spokesman says that local con! iiicts are growing rapidly into civil .'war. I have interviewed General Chou iit,his home-land and, having found-him'a man of great perspica- > city, .1.do.not.doubt his grave esti- • mate of. -the ..position. 'Even if- civl, war co.uld be cpn- • fined to China, with its starving .' millions, it would be an awful ' tragedy..-But*-that.-isn't the whole \ story. Coincident with the renewal of fighting by^.the Yangtze v/e get Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18* 1929 .these developments: 1. The ,!Mosco,w radio declares Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E, Palmer, President Alex. H. Washbiirn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star butiding 212-2)4 South Womut Mre«t, Hopo. Ark. Alex. H. Woshburn, Editor i Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, M&ch. Supt. Jcsj M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter or the Post Office at Hocc. Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1397. )—Mt-ans Associated Press. !—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 15c riempstcad, 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 republicotion of all news dis- oatches credited to it or not ortierwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published heiein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn,, irerick Building; Chicago, 400 Norn Michigan Avenue; New York City, 29?. Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 V\. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.- New Orleans. 722 Unior> St * that tha* United. States is planning i to arm and train Chinese troops * and to prolong -lend-lease to Nan' king (the Nationalist government * capital) in a move thai "actually 'amounts to interference in China's affairs." This broadcast followed the statement in Washington that the United States is ready to help train a Chinese army of possibly 1,000,000 men, provided Congress gives vits • approval. The training, would incluue both Central Govern-1 ment and Communist troops in a ratio" of- five to one. "2: AJI authoritative source in Manila stated a couple of days ago tftat the Chinese foreign office has learned of a se.cret deal between Soviet Russia and- the Mongolian Peoples Republic permitting the garrisoning of Russian troops in tnat Asiatic state which is the key to-. China's back-door. The significance oi any such, arrangements needs no interpretation. ^Vell, here again we have a sit- \iation ;that is continuing to add to the doubts and suspicions which have been playing the devil wnn relations between Russia and the other major Allies. Those sus- pitions are bad "enough when they relate to small affairs; they are positively terrifying when they of; sych magnitude as the Chinese cr.,op .up" in 'connection with a threat upheaval. "If we get a full-blown civil war for yeia'rs,"Until one side is knocked in China_ it is likely to drag along out. Obviously the repercussions in th,e outside world would Ase vast. .In the case of China's internal difficulties there is no present • ground for great optimism. There the Nationalist gov- Ihe Chinese Commu- have been truces and there may be more, but the odds are that in the long run ernmcnt and nists will setile their argument on the battle fields. The reason is that their political views are so utterly at variance that they cannot merge. So while the United States .and other Allies continue efforts at reconciliation of the warring Chinese factions, it is obvious that an even greater effort must be made put- side China to reconcile the differences among the suspicious Big Four. Senate Continued from Page One in their plant. I didn't go to any of their parties or luncheons." Sabath said that Murray Garsa letter of om the late sec•!..>• vVilliam Doak and Ci'arsson once worked abor Department under son had recomm retary Mrs. t ACTS ON THE KIDNEYS ^to increase flow of urine and ^ relieve irritation of the bladder £j. from excess acidity in the urine -"Are you lufferlng unnecessary distress, «Wkache, run-down feeling and dlscom- •-Cort from excess acidity in the urine? Are W.WHI disturbed sights by a. frequent desire •<~to pass water? Then you should know Ut irftV,J amoui d °«'°r's discovery — > K "- M ER'S SWAMP ROOT — that usands say gives blessed relief. Swamp ''* <^"1 fu ) l r blended combination of -*•}£, kerbs, roots, vegetables, balsams. Dr. Kilmer a I« not harsh or habit-forming in *"?&?. "*Y .''* moruefoui effect , . habit-formin moruefoui ef amazing. All druggists sell Swamp Root. Donk; "I'll say this," Sabath said of Garsson, "he made a good investigator. He was fearless and naturally made a lot of enemies." He said his investigating com- millee was "immensely pleased" with Garsson's work. Senator Brewster (R-Me) asked Sabath whether he was quite sure a secretary in the local office of the munitions combine was mistaken when she said calls irom him related to poker games. "No, no. no," Sabath exclaimed. "Once in a while I play poker, but not with them. I can't come up to their level in a poker game, but I'm a pretty fair pinochle player." To a question as to how he knew about their poker ability, Sabath said he was referring to the poker ability of those with whom he did play the game on a few occasions, not the Garssons or Freeman. "But I am guilty of playing pinochle when they couldn't get the third hand," he said. Under questioning by Senator Ferguson (R-Mich) Sabath said he did not refer members of the combine to Chairman May D-Ky of the House military committee. Sabath said lie himself had Tolbof Feild, Jr. Re-Opens Law Office in Hope After approximately three and one-half years service in the Naval Air Corps, Talbot Field, Jr. today announced the re-opening of his law office in the First National Bank Building. Mr. Field practiced law in Hope before entering the armed forces and also served in the state legislature. He was unopposed this year for a second term in the legislature. Friday, July 19, 1946 Market Report _ B Rotary Committee Attends District Meet Thursday Pour members of the local Rotary Club, George Newbern. president, Tom Brewster, secretary, Earl Clitton -and Joe Dilcly, attended a district assembly of the 138th District of Rotary International yesterday at Little lloek. The school of instruction lasted from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. The group met with the Little Rock Rotary Club at the noon hour. The 138th District is composed of 01 clubs with a membership of over 2,000. -- o Union Baptist Church Revival Starts July 21 Revival services will start at the new Anderson Union Buplist Church Sunday morning, July 21, with the Rev. Sid White in chargo, assisted by the Rev. Otis Denney, district missionary. Other workers from the district will take part in the meoii:ig. The public is invited. -- o --- Decalur, 111., July Hi— OT— A De- calur couple bougnt a used piano at what they regarded us a bargain price and then they made 85 cents on the deal when they sweetened up some sour notes. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Boyles, searching for the source causing an odd .plunking sound on some keys, found 85 cents in coins behind the keyboard. Tne tind dropped the purchase price down to $9.15. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, July 19 — (/P) — Live poultry: Hens weak, chickens tirm; receipts 22 trucks, no cars. Fob prices: fowl 28; leghorn iowl 20; others unchanged. I Butter, weak; receipts 4G7.777- 93 score AA 69.5; 92 G8.5; 90 B ,07.5; 89 C 08.5; cars: 90 score B iG7.5; 89 C 00.5. Eggs, weak; re- leeipts 8,199; dirties 28-29.5; checks 27-29; others unchanged. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, III., Julv 19 —(/P) —Hogs, .1.000; weights ' 180 Ibs. up strong to mostly 25 higher than Thursday's average, weak to 25 lower than extreme high top; bulk good and choice 180:250 Ibs 19.50-75; top 19.75 ; 250-300 Ibs' . 19.25-50; 100-160 Ibs. mostly 18.00' sows 17.25-18.00; extreme heavies down to 17.00; slags 14.50-1550' 'board 11.00-13.00. Cattle, 2.500; calves. 2,000; rah- or liberal spotty receipts and o considerable carryover; trade lags in catlle; early bids unevenly lower on all classes wilh :'ew canner cows al 7.50-8.50: weak to 50 ower than Thursday; market not established on any class; vealers steady on choice al 20.00, with others tending lower under pressure; medium and good quoablo 16.00-18.50; common to medium around 10.00-15.00; nominal ranee slaughter steers 13.00 - 24 00- slaughter heifers 10.50-22.50: rlock- -- and feeder steers 7.00-17.00. Sheep, 4,500; no earl y sales' buyers talking unevenly and sharp- N.EW. YORK COTTON New York, July 19 — I/PI— Colton futures advanced szarply today on heavy trade and outside buying which carried prices into new 23 year high ground but lost most of the gains in heavy called May many times to ask him why he did not get after the War Department to see thai contracts were evenly distributed and small plants got their share. He replied in ihe affirmative to a question whether May would be a "natural man" for the Garsson interest*to deal with. A secretary, Jean Bates, had tola tne committee earlier in me week of calls between the munitions combination's Washington office and the offices of Barkley, McConnack, Sabath and Rep. May (D-Kyi. Barkley said: "I wish merely to slate I never knew anything about those calls." He said lhal a Mrs. Charles Chance, one of ..his office slaff, had called two or Ihree times trying to locale her husband, who was seeking employment flul he said Mrs. Chance had no occasion to discuss any business with the Garsson interest. Barkley said thfct "it's true" that his son David worked for a while for one of the companies in the combine, although he did not know the title of the job. Alter the son was discharged from the army air forces after the war, Barkley said, hs came to Washinglon and consulted various people about a job. The senator said thai Murray Garsson, one of the brothers involved in the munitions group, found out in some way Ihe son was looking for a position and had him come down to a meeting. "And when I got home that night, he had hired him," Barkley said. "I thought it looked like quick work." To The Voters of the Eighth Judicial District: I am a candidate for Prosecuting Attorney in the Eighth Judicial District composed of Hempstead, Nevada, Miller, Clark and Lafayette counties. I am attempting to see as many people as possible but with five counties to cover it is impossible to contact each voter in this district during the campaign. Therefore, I trust that those who I do not see in person will accept this as a personal solicitation of their vote and support in the coming election. The first primary election this year is on I uesday,. July 30th. The run-off is on Tuesday. August 13th. I would like to win in the first primary. Thank you in advance for helping make that possible. I shall try to show my gratitude by making you an honest, sincere and hardworking Prosecuting Attorney. Respectfully yours, JAMES H.PILKINTON —This Ad paid for by James H. Pilkinton. iy lower on all classes. profit taking and hedging. Buying was predicted on possibility "that price control will be abandoned, poor crop news, and a growing tightness in cotton supplies. Futures closed $1.25 a bale higher to 35 cents lower. Oct. high 36.5 — low 35.70 — last 35.80 up 20. Dec. hign 30.70 — low 35.78 — last 35.80:90 off 2-up 13. Mch. high 30.50 — low 35.G8 — last 35.HO up 22. May high 30.28 — low 35.44 — Inst 35.50-70 up 5-25. Jly high 35.07 — low 34.85 — last 34.85-95 up !'-10. Oct high 34.15 — low 3.50 — last 3.iriB off 7. Middling spot 30.47N up 22. N-nomlnal; B-bid. NEW YORK STOCKS New York. Juy 19 — f/Pl— Slocks generally willed in today's market without being subjected to any real selling heat. Tim final session of the week saw dealings clwindl eto one o /the smalesl totals of the month. Transfers for the full proceedings ran to around (500,000 shares. An early al tempt at recovery drew five adherents and the direction soon was lower. While modest plus marks appeared here and there, losses of fractions to a point or more were widespread at ihe close. May department stores was up 2 points oil a risecl dividend. Life savers, which also lifted the quar -terly payment, was off 2. Gains were retained by Youngstown Sheet, General Motors, U. S. Rubber. J. I. Case, United A'-'M'iifl, Ni)iih American, Chesapeake Ohio. Public Service of N. L. $8 and 7 profcrreds and Texas Co. On the losing end were U. S. Ohio, Western Union "A," r.ood- year. Montgomery Ward. Deere, American Water Works, Kennecolt, American Can, Du Pont, Allied Chemical, Union Carbide, Philip Morris Equlvable Office building and Hiram Walker. Bonds wore narrow. NEW ORLEANS COTON New Orleans, July 19 —(/I 1 )—Col- Ion futures closed barel y steady $1.00 a bale lowe rto 30 cents higher. Ocl high 30.5 5— low 35.GO — close 35.75-85 up 6 Dec high 30.78 — low 35.75 — close 35.80-93 off 3 Mch high 3G.G3 — low 35.GO — close :i5.74-»0 up 0 May high 30.5 — low 30.35 — close 35.54 up 5 Jly high 35.75 — low 34.33 — close 34.70 up 20 Spot cotton closeci steady 25 cents a bale, higher. Sales 520; low middling 3.40; middling 35.05; good middling 36.05; receipts 1,439- stocks 241,090. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, July 19 —(/I>i— Corn broke the full 5-ccnt limit and tuils were down as much as 3 cents at times today in the grain futures market. Heavy offerings of cash grain by the country, with bookings of 325,000 bushels of corn aiu! 100,000 bushels of oats reported prior to the close, created selling. Hedging pressure was the major factor in the downturn as the market ignored OPA legislative developments. Cash prices were steady on wheat and corn but 1 to 2 cents lower on oats. Final prices were at or close to the day's lows. Corn finished 5 cents lower, January $1.56, and oals were off 2 3-4, 5 cents. July 78, 78 1-8. August, November and March oats were at new seasonal lows. There WHS no trade in barley. Wheat was firm today; -bookings 50,000 bushels; receipts 202 cars. Oats were one to two cents lower' bookings 100,000 bushels; receipts 220 cars. Chicago, July in — r/i>)— Police Chief Lee W. Brierton of suburban Glen Kllyn has some clothes -- Tor two boys about 12 years old — which police found near the pool Ihe oilier night, Officer!: caught thp boys swimming, unclad, in ihe pool and when they called lo Ilieni. Ihcy ran — leaving their clothes behind. The chief said they can have their clothes — plus o reprimand — by calling nl his office. All who are friends of the soil need now lo move and speak out together as never before. STOP. LOOK, LIST KM, soil <>r- osion is our nation's No. I enemy. It imi!!i be chocked. Steel. Bethlehem, Chrysler. SanlaCor'n was unchanged; bookings Fe, Southern Pacific, Baltimore 325.000 bushels; receipts 170 cars. DINE HERE FOR THE BEST IN FOODS We Specialize In: © Steaks • Chicken • Sea Foods Open From 11 a. m. to 11 p. m. CLOSED ALL DAY MONDAY ROSE'S SNACK SHOP Phone 621 409 East Third . • WITH prices so much in the news these days, here's an interesting story. It's the petroleum industry's record of gasoline price and quality since 192Q. It's a story of quality going UP; prices coming DOWN. 3(K a gallon then; a little over 204 now. Even with greatly increased taxes included, you pay one-third less today than in 1920, after World ,War I. Excluding taxes, you pay only one-half as much today. and quality... j. j Meanwhile, gasoline quality has advanced by leaps and bounds. In fact, during the 10 years before the war, the octane number improvement in gasoline has permitted an increase of over 25% in the compression ratio of engines in American cars. This has improved gasoline mileage by at least 11%. Service, too, has increased greatly — with the industry's 400,000 expert roadside service stations to meet your needs as you drive today. Naturally, we're proud of our part in this job - and glad to publish this record which shows so well how American business succeeds at its job of producing better and better living at lower and lower costs for the people of this country. PRICE INCLUDING TAX PRICE EXCLUDING TAX 1920 1925 1930 1935 1940 1945 80 75 70 65 60 55 PERFORMANCE QUALITY 1920 1925 1930 1935 1940 1945 STANDARD OIL COMPANY The Sign of "Happy Motoring" OF NEW JERSEY Social a,id P ersona I Phone 768 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar ''"Monday, July 22 r^! lc . W ' M i?' " r lho First Church will meel at 4 o'clock (frl'tf .i 1 " 0 ™ 0 "" i" the Kdut" tlonal Building of the church. There meeting. "° Uib ' C sludy al lhis Mrs. A. S. Willis Hostess to Group 2 T,. 01 ; 01 '"' ' 2 , »f UK- W.M.S. of UK.' First Baptist church met Monday 2 tirn?" '" '."<•' h " mc " [ M ''"- A. »,'. Wlllls °" South Horvcy strci-l. >n/i "? U ,' study co »''sc way led by Mis. John Turner. The hostess served delightful refreshments to 8 members al Unclose of the study. Master Freddie Robertson Celebrates 4th Birthday Master Freddie Robertson cclc- biiited his -1th birthday anniversary with a party from 4 until 5 o'clock Ihursday afternoon, al the home 01 his parents on Kdgewood Avenue. Ihe traditional birthday cake was .served with let- cream and pink lemonade to about 50 little Miicsls. Pastel caps and bouncing balls were given MS favors. Mrs. Robertson was assisted in serving by her mother, Mrs. ,1. A Boyell and Mrs. Ross Hanks. Coming and Going Mis. ,]. A. Boyett and Master Larry Hny Boyelt and Mrs. Ross Hanks and little daughter, Johnny Gail who hiive been visiting Miami Mrs. Fred Robertson and Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Dunn here will leave today for their home in Conway. They will be accompanied home by Mrs. Robertson and son Freddie. Mrs. L. L. Day, Miss Fnyc Day and Mr. C. R. Auron of Kichard| son, Texas arrived Wednesday fur a visit with their brother and nephew, Mr. te. Aaron and Mrs. Aaron. Dolan Cargilc has returned from a visit with relatives and friends in Lake Charles and Baton Rouge, Louisiana. Ensign E. P. Young, Jr. who has spent the past ton days visiting with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Young here has none to New Yor.k Cilv for his new assignment aboard the U.S.S. Koarsrrgc. Mrs. R. N. Thompson and children, Georgia Ann and Macey of Sunday AND SHE KNEW HOW *n GET IT! PATRIC KNOWLES Reginald OWEN Cecil KELLAWAY SUNDAY FEATURES 1:00 3:01 5:02 7:03 9:04 Edmund Janis Palric GWENN-PAIGE-KNOWLES 1:00 SUNDAY FEATURES 3:03 5:06 7:09 9:12 The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN "'rltten for NEA Service I Every vacationer should return lo mo job in Diuier pnysica) and menial cotidilion than when he left it. But loo often vocations are spoiled due lo excessive indulgence i.. ouuioor activities oy tnosu wno normally lead sedentary lives. Peisonncl directors insist that a vacation is ii time for the job ahead, and not a reward for past service. H is wise to lake a vacation every year unless you can get away irom your work every day lor a dennilc period of lime. Men who retire after years ol active service without ever having taken a vacation may have missed a great deal, for everyone needs to KCI aw.ay from his problems for a while so that he may return and atiacH. them with renewed vigor. Tne shorter working-week, too piovidcs well-adjusted persons wilh an opportunity to come back iiuer the two-day rest period with increased enthusiasm tor their work. As the morning is the best part of the day in which to get WUI-K done, so the firsi part ot the week is tne most prouuc- live. uulize Child Center The busy mother who finds it impossible to take a vacation away irom her family should uti- lise the organized community activities provided Idr child care and rcci cation. It is untorlunate tnal so-called good neignborhoods in our cities ollcn do' nol have playgrounds for tncir children, as nave tne more qongcstcd dis- Iricls. J' inner and mother should have an outing for themselves irom tune lo time, away Irom the chil- 01 en. Mosl vacalion accidents can be prevented by practicing the rules ot saiely .and by using common sense, ine average drowning oc- cuis because the victim became pamcuy alter finding himscll in ucep water. kvi>ry youngster should learn to swim, and all of us should be able 10 give artificial respiration lo those who have suffocated in the water. It lakes time for a heart lo pick up ils slack and adjust itself to heavy physical exertion. Persons with noimal hearts on a vacation may indulge in strenuous sports Jl tncy arc in good physical condition, but those wiln weakened hearts olten develop heart lailure irom the same .activities. Qvci-eating and drinking, loss of sleep, and excessive exposure to sun and heat also may cause illness. Rise Early, Rest Later Change your daily schedule while on vacation, karly rising will allow you to enjoy Ihe beau- lies ot the morning, and you may rest later, during ine heat of the day. Moderation is the best rule on vacations. The office-worker profits most from getting out into the open, spending his idle hours on the beach and indulging in a certain amount of physical activity. The heavy worker gets the most bene- lit from taking it easy and calch- ing up on his reading and sleep. Illness results from consuming Phoenix, Arizona arrived Thursday lor a visit with Mrs. Thompson's mother, Mrs. Charles A. Hayncs here and at Prescoll. \Vinfrecl May is spending this week visiting with Jimmy May in Tyler, Texas. DOROTHY DIX Overdoing Mush Methodists to Hear Dr. Reves Oil ijUnGay Dear Mi'ss Dix: Why must a •* fellow be a regular movie actor Dr. C. M. Reves head of the t() ^ ulo "H with n girl? I have Building and Endowment Campaign ? Kirl and i love her very much, for Hendrix College, and who has P." 1 w , nal K° ts lr >e is that every been a leader in Arkansas Mcth- llrn p l , take ner oul or even call odism for many years, will be the ? n ncr I nave to k .' ss llcr ancl tc " guest preacher al the First Meth- , ovor ancl again how much 1 odist Church Sunday morning, July 10 Y C ... ncr - .. , 21. fa 1 ligute that a girl like this would Dr Roves Pastor of the First a P ° lor Prospect as a wife be' MethodisTchu, ch^aT Conwny, Ark' ™ urS k S? C "M™™ ho(m - e fr ° m ansas is on leave of absence from sidei-ible tTme nnM' V^V" T~ his pastorale to lead the Church » ot n ls %t, necking before he lo victory in its efforts to build j iko ",, „, o rf.'nn1nt. t-f»»J..:.. /-1_1I_.._ Jllxl. HI L Ul • ws« nm ^ a greater Hendrix College. You are invited to hear Dr. Reves. Malone to Speak Despite Advice of Physicians Little Rock, July 18 —(/P)— Judge J. M. (Jim) Malone, candidate for the Democratic gv^erna- today he torial nomination, would continue said his extensive speaking campaign despile the "rest orders" of two physicians. Malone said doctors had advised him that he must abandon his speaking campaign but that "I nave no intentions whatsoever of stopping." The " former Lonokc county judge, who has filled 18 speaking engagements in GG counties, often speaking as many as six times a day, suffered a physical "crack up" following s recent address al Mansfield. His son, J. M. Malone, Jr., filled his engagement at Fort Smith Tuesday. Malone, who has 15 more speeches scheduled in nine coun ties, said he would resume his slump campaign at Pine Bluff tomorrow. Malone is opposing Governor Laney and Judge Virgil Greene of •Rl vt hnvil In mi n "l-,n1trti* »-r»M/-]c" Blylheville on a platform.. roads' Teacher Shortage in State More Acute Than Ever Little Rock, July 19 — (K>)~- The shortage of qualified teachers in Arkansas is "worse than ever, according lo the education Commissioner Ralph B. Jones, who says 8,500 certified instructors quit the profession in the state during the last four years. There were 2,250 teacher vacancies a year ago, Jones said, adding that the total probably was higher now. ,.' lh , run kly don' Wa " 1 ceased to care for her; but I cannot understand how the woman who merely regards her husband as a meal ticket can be mean and liltle enough lo stand in the way of his happiness when he is willing lo pay oul good money for his ransom from her. The obligations of matrimony arc reciprocal, You have defaulted on all of yours. You have never given your husband love, or tenderness, or consideration. You have never thought of his pleasure or comfort. wife who will bo a regular pal to whom I can tell all my troubles. WONDERING Answer: Well, son, you arc a wise youth to settle this delicate point before you arc married, for thereby you can save yourself much trouble and prevent floods of tears on the wife's part. I am wilh you in thinking that il would be a wearing thing to be married to a woman who would always expect a man, no matter how tired and busy and hungry he was, lo tell her how beautiful and wonderful she was, and how he adored her. _Time And Place For It Soft talk is all right, but it has its own particular timch and places and it cannot always be kept on tap. No man, no matter how much he cares for a woman, is What owcs you think that -a man tllat kind oi wifc? Abso ' always in , a romantic mood, and , a woman is a fool who hasn't enough sense to know this. So as long as you are not inclined to be an ardent lover 1 think you will do well to pass up your ^sentimental sweetheart lor who lei you say il _ fr>>-- ....w » in 1^.1. juu aiiy 1L with beefsteaks, and who will not be required lo lell her that you love her as long as you are good to her. Halt the flood waters that wash I \° marry me, away our land. f ce m " OW: I Dear Dorothy Dix: I have been married for 12 years. Have two daughters, 8 and 10 years old Thiough the years my husband has given me every luxury and has been good lo me. We have never really loved each other. He mar- rid me because his sweetheart had Jilted him and I married him because I knew he had money and could give me a life of ease I have never put myself out to make him comforlable or happy, fcclin- lhal his love for the children would bind him to me. However, he now tells me that he has fallen deeply in love with another woman and he begs me to give him his freedom. He says he will support me and educate our children, but I have made up my mind not to give him up. I have no love for him, but I want i my luxuries. I didn't force him luteiy notning So have a heart and let your husband go. He has agreed to support you and his children, so why nol be a good sport about it and let him have his happiness? Dear Dorothy Dix: Will you please advise me aboul choosing a vocation? I hate commercial work. What do you think about nursing as a profession? RUTH G. Answer: Don't take up any work for which you have not a natural liking and aptitude. We are only successful when we do the kind of work that appeals to us of itself and in which we find a never-failing interest. Nursing is a fine and noble profession for a gill to follow. It pays not only well in money, but in the satisfaction of. knowing that one is doing something for the good of hu- on politically as on their ability, predict a mild spurt of political activity and interest in the next 10 days. But, they say, the 1946 campaign will fall" far short of other years in political interest and probably will go down in history as the year of all-lime low in po- lilical .-aclivily. Friends of Judge J. M. Malone report thai Governor Laney will not carry more lhan 18 counlies. Governor Laney's supporters concede Judge Malone anywhere from live to 13 counties. Neilher side mentioned the third gubernatorial candidate—Virgil Green of Blythe- villc. EO, that leaves about 42 counties which "ain't going for nobody" in the governor's race unless Judge Green's friends would like to claim them. manity (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) o The phrases "former gi" and ! "gi candidate" seem to have a lot of political "oomph" judging from the way they arc getting kicked around. The way il is being used now applies to most ex-servicemen candidates or ex-servicemen. Gi, as mosl any ex-serviceman will tell you, is abbreviation for "Government Issue." The name "gi" first was attached as a nickname to the army's enlisted man in the recent unpleasantness. Marines, sailors and coastguardsmen—enlisted men that is— had their own nicknames and never claimed "gi". To these servicemen, an army enlisted man was a "gi" or a "dogface." Officers of all services were nicknamed "The Brass," at anj rate by the enlisted man who had no objection to his own nickname. But, judging from the publicity the piesent election has stirred up in Arkansas there isn't any Brass' or "Ex-Brass" around. It is all "gi" now. I m L to I* so why should I MRS. A. S. infected foods in the summertime, for bacteria tend to multiply in food during hot weather. Proper refrigeration and thorough cooking of food will obviate these dangers. City-dwellers who are accustomed lo drinking properly-produced pasteurized milk should remember that they may become ill from drinking infected raw milk in the country. It may taste all right and look allright , yet contain disease germs. In case of doubt, use the milk for cooking or home-pastesurize it. Question: Arc the kidneys affected in persons addicted to drink? Answer: No. Kidneys are not affected by alcohol. The most harmful effect of alcohol is on the brain. General Duty By LUCY AGNES HANCOCK \ Copyright by lucy Agnes Hancock Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC XLI When Sully relumed to her room .she ( o u n d Margaret Adams seated on her bed laughing at Dora's rhapsodies. Sally dressed in haste. She didn't tell her. However, she was saved the trouble by Dora who blurted out the whole thing. "And don't act as surprised at that bit of news as you did when 1 shot my bolt," she advised. Margaret laughed. "It really isn't surprising at all," she said. "I'm .awfully glad, Sally. Jim 1 hillock is a fine man and I'm sure you're going to be happy. But how are you going to square yourself wilh Sundcrlin? That's what puzzles me." "Listen," Sally said seriously. "It's Aunt Clem's pre/otative to announce this engagement, girls. Personally, 1 should prefer keeping il entirely secret. It is really nobody's business, you mvjw, and alter all, rules are rules, and Jim is still a member of the staff, though not for long now. He may be released any day now." "Just the same 1 feel in my bones that Ihe Duchess is going to blow a gasket, whatever that is. when she hears about it," Dora announced. -"She may be willing to make an exception in your case, Sally, but wait until she hears of my infringement of her sacred rules!" The girls laughed at her. "You are not being especially frightened at the prospect, we can see that very clearly," they told her. "And why should I be?" Dora asked. "If Linton can get along without me 1 can certainly exist without Liinton. Come on, you twi , I'm hungry. Being in love hasn't dulled my appetite any." They were entering the dining room when Dora whispered: "What would you do if Blair Cunfield should suddenly appear, Sally?" Sally bit her lip. "Nothing," she said coolley ."Nothing at all. Dead or alive. Blair Canfield is definitely and completely out of the picture. 1 never want to hear his name again." "Good!" bora told her. "Somehow, 1 never did like that man, Sails !" "I'm glad," Dr. Willoughby told Sally. "Jim's a fine m-au and an exceptional surgeon. He will i;o far —with you beside him, Sally." Sally Marcd at him in surpris?. "lloA-—huw did you know?" .slip ajked. "We haven't told anyone, excepting Auni Clem." He laughed tcasingly. ''We have all been watching your romance grow and blossom, my dear," he told her. Answer: No reason at all, unless you die have a sense of honor and d*cency and some human compassion in your soul. If you have I don't see how you can hesitate, under the circumstances, about giving your husband his freedom, and ine right to marry the woman he loves. I can .understand how a woman who loves her husband will cling to him with a death grasp, even though .she knows that he has By Sam G. Harris Little Rock, July 18 — (/P>— Governor Laney svill announce before the 1947 legislature, perhaps soon after the election, results ol a confidential cost' analysis no has had made on what it is costing the stale to produce a pound of beef and a gallon of milk al some' of its institutions. The analysis will support some of his contentions that the state isn't getting value received for some of the money it is spending. The governor thinks that the legislature might do well to look into the feasibility of retaining an agricultural economist -administrator to supervise and coordinate all various the farming operations at the state institutions. The proposal for a mileage use tax on busses and trucks as a highway revenu e source expired quietly after the second meeting of the governor's highway advisory committee and hasn't "been mentioned since except by reporters. Even Crittendon County Judge Cy Bond, chief advocate of the proposal, hasn't brought up the subject. Veteran statehouse employes, whose jobs depend as. much " on their knowledge, of what is JEWS END STRIKE Jerusalem, uly 18 — 1C.,.?. )— Palestine Jews ended their iS-hour general strike at midnight and 2,DUO Jewish internees ate their first meal in 48 hours as fears of a serious conflict eased in the Holy Land. (The Exchange Telegraph reported from Jerusalem that Sir Alan Cunningham, the British high commissioner, was flying to London for discussion of the Palestine situation.) OBJECT LESSON Molalla, Ore., July 19 — (IP) — Each lady at the Brookside Garden Club meeting read a report on "what I-should be doing at home instead of attending club.' ' Then, after hearing the reports, the ladies voted not to meet nexl month. garet Gunther of Memphis, who eliminated Mrs. George Noble Jr. of Dallas. In the other semifinal match, Mrs. George Zaharias, the defending champion, meets Elinor Jones of Albuquerque. Yesterday Mrs. Zaharias defeated Mrs. Robert Monstcd of New Orleans, 8 and 6, and Miss Jones beat Marilyn Herpel of St. Louis, 6 and 5. Two Youths Are Fatally Hurt in Collision BJytheville. July 18 —(/P)— Three 17-year - old Caruthcrsville, Mo., youths were fatally injured in a collision of two trucks lour miles west of Caruthcrsville yesterday Charles W. Phelps and Robert Dowel] were burned to death when the truck in which they were riding overturned and bul'st into flames. Ralph Willis, who was in the same truck,-died at a Blytheville hospital today. John Bishop of Poplar Bluff, Mo., driver of the other truck, was seriously injured. He said the youths made a "U" turn in front of his truck. ELBERTA PEACHES FOR SALE at the EXPERIMENT STATION Buzzing Bee Loses Match for Contender ^ Colorado Springs, Colo., July 19 —(IP) — Bothered by a buzzing bee, and also by Mrs. Patti Blanton of Enid,' Okla., 17-year-old Marilyn Smith of Whichita blew out -->f the Broadmoor Invitational golf tournament in a quarterfinals match yesterday, 2 and 1. The bee caused Miss Smith to miss a putt on the 12th that would have given her a 1-up lead. Unnerved, she lost the next two holes, and then Mrs. Blanton held onto I her edge throughout the 17th. . Today Mrs. Blanton meets Mar- james & rrioore cleaners 504 so. walnut st. phone 416 superior dry cleaning insured storage call & delivery lyle moore fay james "But— but," Sally stammered, a little annoyed, "it only • happened ten days ago, Doctor. I—I—" "You wore too close to it, Sally," he said. "We on the outside had a belter vicsv. Nosv you're angry. Don't bo, my dear. We .at Linton love you very much, you know, and want only your happiness." And suddenly Sally svas crying, her head on the tall resident's while-clad shoulder. He patted her back comfortingly murmuring: "There, there, my dear," as lie would to a child, and it wasn't until Norma Holdcn, hurrying u 1 o n g the deserted corri'dor, stopped wilh an exclamation of amazement at the sight of Sally Maynard in the arms of the resident that Sally lifted her head and accepted the big handkerchicl he put into her hand. "Is—is something the matlcr?" Norma asked, her face avid with curiosity. "Can I do anything?" "Til-thanks," Sally gulped. "I'm all right now." "Maynard's just about worn out, Holdcn," Doctor Willoughby told Ihe staring nurse. "If you're not too busy right now you 'might take her over to her room and sec lluit she lies down for a while. You might fix her a bromide—or, wait a minute, I'll give her something lo quiet her. An hour's nap will put her back in shape all right." He went into one of the rooms down the hall and returned with a glass of water and a small I tablet. "Take this," he told her, "and trot along to your room." "I'm all right," Sally insisted, as Norma took her arm. "I am quite capable of going alone," Norma's arm dropped and she stepped back. "But," Sally added quickly, sensing the other's hurt, "if you aren't busy or needed for, a minute or tsvo I should be glad to have you come wilh me." She spoke diffidently and sasv Doctor Willoughby's nod of approval. Had he sensed the antagonism between her and Holdcn? She drew Norma's hand through her arm and they walked slowly clown the stairs and out through the side door to breathe deeply before going on to the Annex. "They work us like horses in this place." Norma said tentatively as the tsso mounlcd the stairs to Sally's room. "But I didn' 1 Ihink you had been having it BO hard as some of the rest of UK. Shosvs how mistaken a person can be " "I imagine a vacation wouldn't hurt any of us," Sally said .wondering if Norma, too. was aware of. what Doctor Willoughby had said was so perfectly obvious to the entire staff. « (To Be Continued) Service Owned by Fred G. Stickney and Assisted by Willard Ashworth is now located in their New location on ion Streets can now service your car Good Grade TEXACO Products and give you fine service throughout. We specialize in Complete Lubrication, Oil Changes, Transmission and Differential Greases, Washing and Polishing. Our mechanics are the best in town, and our past record will speak for itself. Mr. Stickney wishes to express his many thanks to his friends and customers who have made it possible for him to better his location and can now better his future service to you. Mrs. Stickney now operates the Snack Shop located in the station. Don't forget before you buy or have your car worked on see us at Service Walnut & Division Streets Selling Good TEXACO Gas and Oils giving you 24 hour service

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