Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 22, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, July 22, 1946
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Page Two HOP! STAR, MOPE- ARKANSAS England's Labor Regime Is Treading on Dangerous Ground in Probing Press Hope Star Star of Hopo 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst For upwards of 300 years —ever since the abolition of the iniquitous star chamber in 1641 — .England has had u free press which has > tlu-.ndered its beliefs and likes and dislikes as an inalienable right. This week the new Socialist government will decide whether to in- aXiSurale a royal commission lo investigate the charge that some of Britain's great newspapers have ., been- abusing that right. This in-j vestigation has been asked i'or bT the national union of journalists — | newspapermen who are "left" of | • • their employers politically -- and] the dernaiu; is backed bv more j Entered 05 second class matter at the •• than 100 members of Parliament. p °sr Otfice at Hope. Arkonsos, under thc •• • -The charges relate to the attitude! Acl of Morch 3 - ' e97 ; of the "capitalistic" press towards the Socialist government and its program o* nationalization. The Socialists accuse the Conservative .-newspapers of "suppressions, mis- . ? ub " r i pti 2 n R ° tcs: f AlwQ V s Payable in , rpt^rpspmitinns -mri ii'vpn'inn " Advance); By city carrier per week 15c ' i,t u ! T u . "' %en<jon - iHempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and They say that Labors program i Lafayette counties, $3.50 rer year; elss- isn'l being truly represented. They ; where $6.50. •assert that England's great news- Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Polmer, President Alex. H. Woshburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope. Ark. Alex. H. Woshburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W, Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier (AP)—Moons Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Membor of Tho Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all nows di:catches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local ~paper combines are monopolistic and squeeze out small competilors more friendly to socialism. They . want to know what influence "fi- . -riancial and advertising interests"! lews published heiein. j.• have.on the newspapers. Sonic of tho newspapers are extending a welcome to the ir-vesti- gation, saying they have nothing lo conceal. The majority, however, j Aye.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 are .against it and hold with the re asans an o w e Jie<?latation by former Prime Min- St< ^ f . government are t their hands against the freedom of the press." • • If the government carries out this- investigation, and bases il on National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies. Inc.; Memphis Term., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 Noi'n Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg. 1 New Orleans. 722 Union St wabbling, Villarroel reorganied his cabinet Saturday, forming all- military body. When this failed lo halt the Devolution, J'esteiday morning he and resigned: prepared ici man concrete ._;,„!_,.„ charges, it will be a very daring; a 'n n p J ^T^^^ & ^^^ni'^^ n&m ^ Lt ' Ge " An * el Rod - '•^^'il5«l:51i° u ^.':?Jf?!^? n i en * 1 !riauez lo the kev oosl of defense One of Villarroel's lasl acls had =i H wnole countr U of free soeech : cabinet ' A m^%ht S t°o '^X fcce! is traditional, and you can see the ' demonstration of that any evening j if you -circulate among the 'nany soap-box orators in London's Hyde . Park. There they advocate any I ' riguez to lhe ke >' "riinister in his R° dri B"e z o£ defense all military was identified , a f ew nl f. nths a §. 0 a r, al f d C '? Se '» llower of . , Belmonte who was said by blue b " ok . to hav f. been on U ' e ma " fol ; c '8'}. °/'9 e P.ayro 1. elmonte> wh llvecl ln exile . . . sort of ism'thev wish frequently S elmonte> cwh V llve , clD ln exil , e , '« jn lanuae that Gciman - Vl Spam and Portugal dur- jn language that would curl your liair and the blue-coated "bobbies" sland by and grin, so long as ing the war, was declared by the blue book to have had as his goal •crowds to break the law. Socialism 'itself got its early innings right ;there in Hyde Park. ' We shall have to await the out- •pome of the invesligalion —if ihere 'is one— before it will be clear 'just what its meaning is. If the investigators have any totalilarian ideas about controlling the press, then the government will have picked up .a hot potato, lor ihe English public wouldn't stand for Undoubtedly some prelly strong political talk is being bandied about in Britain these days. The .Socialists are new in power and they are un against- a press which in the main believes in private .initiative and not in nationalization of industry. It also is true that the .great English • newspapers and newspaper, combines are very powerful. Britain is a. snug little community and the 'big- papers are pretty wsll able to blanket the whole nation. The influence of the London press reaches throughout the country. For example, Lord Beaverbrook's Daily Express is published not only in London but in other strategic cities and claims the tremendous -daily circulation of 3,575,000. Thus it's easy to understand the aiinoyance and concern of the Socialist, government as it tries to inaugurate its new leftist program in .the face of'3 heavy opposition by many of England's leading newspapers. Its concern scarely can be lessened by lhe knowledge that its success in the general election of last year was due in no small degree to the fact that many Conservative deserted their party and voted for the Socialists because of dissatisfaction with he Conserva- ive 'government. The Socialists •will need those votes in the next general election four years hence Bolivian Continued from Page One freed and thai all nolilical exiles should be v/elcomed back in Bolivia-to "collaborate in the restoration of democratic liberties and July 13, with a student was killed guarantees.' The current resolution began during a demonstration in support of teachers' demands for higher pay Phe government then prohibited • ail demonstrations, and a general strike was called in pro•« te»t-of this action. >»^Pifty-.persons were killed and 250 ^*"'"" 1 "" last-Thursday when po- "'tTPealizing that his regime was ->l : LOST 32 IBS.! ClWIAR SIZ8 14 AOftlN- L*-.Ulfl«a 150 Ibs.. Miss Reynolds lest / yjjweigbt weekly vithAYDS Vita- ' * ... r JbiA Candy Reducing Plan. Now '. ..iihe.haa a model's figure. Your e«<. , fperience may o. 1 raay not Lc lhe tame but try tl.is c«»ier reducing jplan. Veiy First Box Musi Show • •»-—"( or money back. .In.clinical teeta conducted by 'liiedicaldoctors more than 100 persons lost 14 to 15 pound* average In a few weeks with the AVDS Vitamin Candy Reducing Plan. !No exercise. No laxatives. No ilruga. Eat plenty. You don't cut out meala, potatoes, etc., you just -*jput them down. Simple when you tnjoy delicious AY'>B Vitamin Candy before jceab. Only 12.25 tu 30 days' tupply. Phow John P. Cox Drug Company Phone 616-617 ELBERTA PEACHES FOR SALE or the EXPERIMENT STATION ernment in Bolivia. 'The prospect lhal Belmonle migbt emerge as the new strong man in Bolivia was blotled out. however, when student leaders amassed a large number of arms Saturday night, threw up barricades around lhe presidenlial palace and moved inlo overthrow the new military regime. Nestor Guillen, dean of superior court, assumed the role of acting, president, but said in .an interview that he would retain that post onlv unlil Tomas Monje, court president, was well enough lo assume office. Guillen said he and olhers in thc revolutionary junta "form only a provisional government to call eleclions and then turn over power to a government chosen by the people.' o— • " Delay Price Continued from Page One Secrelary of Agriculture Clinlon P. Anderson is given the major voice in saying when agricultural products shall be repriced or decontrolled compleley. 4. Pre-war profit margins :'or automobile and appliance dealers. 5. An end to OPAs maximum average price regulation by which it sought to force oroduction of low cost clolhing. 6. Less than half the 2,051,000000 in subsidy payments lhe ad- minislralion asked to keep alive ils program of holding clown retail prices by means of supplemenlal payments from the federal treasury. 7. A requirement lliat in establishing maximum prices ior wholesale or retail distributors of manufactured articles or agricultural products OPA shall allow the current cost of acquisition of any com- modily, pus such average percentage discounl or markup as was in effecl March 31, 1946. 8. A stipulation that while the act is retroactive to June 30, "no act or transaction occuring subsequent to June 30 and prior to the dale- of enactment of this art shall be deemed to be a violation of lhe price control law. British Army Continued from Page One him against lhe wal and produced tommyguns. His i'ate was not known. A number of the raiders then ran inlo the La Regenue basement night club benealh lhe wing of vhe hotel in which British army headquarters were located. There ihey placed their explosive. Within 90 seconds afier they fled, ihe verrific blast occuix-d. Whether all the assassins escaped the! explosion was not known. Six, however, were seen to jump into an automobile which Had been waiting. They escaped. rive assassins were said by eyewitnesses id have planted the explosive -after shouting al a British ottic'c-r. storming lhe hole! grounds and herding its employes against the walls. fire erupted after the tremend- | ous blasl. which shook lhe center i ol modern Jerusalem at 12:30 p.m. A strict curfew was clamped on and traffic and pedestrians disappeared from the center uf Jerusalem and other Jewish parts of lhe capital. The King David Holel was one or the largest in lhe easlern Medi- lerranean counlries. Army headquarters were on the upper floor and it was from there lhal lhe British recently directed lhe ar'_ es t of Jewish agency leaders in I Palestine, ordered the search of | many Jewish settlements and the ! seizure of large quunlities of hidden arms and ammunitions. Army officials said ihe arrests -and searches were aimed al Jewish terrorists. Maj. Gen. Sir Evelyn Barker Biitish commander in Jerusalem was reported lo have hurried to the hotel soon afler the attack The secretariat was located in one end of the hotel. Sir John Shaw, chief secretary, escaped without injury. Most of the casualties were soldiers. Ambulances and taxis were pressed into service to remove the Says Sino War Plan to Stir Up U.S.,Russia By SPENCER MOOSA Shanghai, July 22—(.'Tl—Madame Sun JHSeii, widow of the founder of the Chinese republic and sister- in-law of its present leader, Nhiang Kai-Shek, said today in a rare interview that o desire 'lo promote war between the United States and Russia motivates Kuoinintanjj (government party) reactionaries seeking to stir up civil war. Inactive in politics for years, she came out of semi-retirement to urge immediate establishment of a coalition government in the coun- tiy now headed by her brother-in- law and to appeal to vhe United States to foster such a move by cutting off all military supplies to China. Madame Sun said that Kuomin- ai:K reactionaries were fostering a civil war they can't win "because they hope civil conflict in China will incite war between America and the USSR and thus at Inst crush Chinese Communists." "The American people, who are allies and long friends of China, must be clearly told of this road 10 disaster," she said. "They must be iold -Jiat American reactionaries are teaming up with Chinese reactionaries, each encouraging the other. They must be told that the presence of United States armed forces on Chinese soil is not strengthening peace and order among the Chinese people. "They must be warned that loans should be given only too a reorganized and truly representative Chinese government. They must be told that if America makes it plain that she won't supply munitions or military assistance there will be no spreading of the Chinese civil war." As she issued her statement, Chinese Communists were claiming a big triumph on the coastal plain between here and Nanking, including the capture of 12,000 government troops and the commander ' of the government's 49th army. Madame Sun's statement, which some observers thought might mark her active reentry into Chinese politics, emphasized: "We are threatened by civil war into which reactinaries hope to draw America, thus involving the whole world. Such a civil war, though undeclared, has already begun. This calamity must be stopped in its beginning. "The present crisis is not a question of who wins—Kuomintang or Communist. It is a question of the Chinese people, their unity liberty and livelihood. It cannot be settled by balancing armed forces or bargaining -or this city and that territory. Not partv rights but human rights hang in the balance." Monday, July 22, Market ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., July 22 —(.-!')— Hogs, ;i,, r >0(); slow, e'urly sales 170 Ib sup 1.50 to 1.7)5 higher than average Friday; lighter weights extremely uneven, mostly <&—roosters 21; FOB 'wholesale 1 , market; ducklings 1!7; ligl\t .farm ducks 17; heavy young cluck;; 22. NEW YORK STOCKS steady to 1.00 higher, wilh sonic ...,^ v Y< "' k ' " lly : '" ~" T ' 1 - Mosl bids lower on weights below 1201V..".„ Ibs; sows about 1.00 higher; oarly deals Friand bulk good and choice ^180-270 Ibs barrows and gilts 21.00-50; lop 21.50; 100-1130. los 18.00-10.00; KOIIU- bids as .low as 17.00 on 100-110 lb pigs; sows 18.SO-19.00, larci-lvis 1H.V5; stags 10.00. " ' Caltle, 5,000; calves, ,'!,500; opening slow on all classes; j!ew generaly about steady with day's cose; 2 loads good choice yearling type steers 22.50; a iew good ^0.00; medium around Hi.00; medium lo good cows 15.00; common and medium oeef cows 10.00-i4.00; cannurs and cullers 7.50-9.50; good beef bulls quotable aiound 10.0; medium and good sausage bulls 13.00-14.50; vealers 1.50 lower; choice 18.50; medium and good 14.00-17.25: nominal ran«e slaughter steers 11.00-2-1.00; slau-'h- ter nc-ifers 10.00-22.50: stacker ami feeder steers HI.OO-IG.50. Sheep, 5,500; receipts trucked in spring lambs; 5,500 already in; no early POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, July 22 —(.Vi— Butler weak: receipts (Iwo daysi 33U014- 93 ^score AA 07.5; 92 A'tiG.5; 00 li Eggs weak; receipts (two clavs) 27.294; U. S. extras land 2 :<«>,38.5; U. S. extras 3 and 4 35-3(35- U. S. standards 1 and 2 33-36; U S standards 3 and -1 32; current receipts 30-32; dirties 28-29 and checks 27-28.5. mostly around action. ir.uikrl leaders suffered iH'fiU'et today wilh dealings thrnugheuil. diiTi-liitn was irregularly • from the 1 start. While.- si-al- cnmebac'ks appeared in ilio linal.half hour, appaivnllj inspired i by a little short ciivorinK and timid [lei-hnical buying, doe-linos of fractions to a point or more predominated at the close. Trans'/M-s .for ihe full procer-d- imts ho!;! to around 700.000 shares. Standard Oil nf. Ind. advanced on a ooosted quarterly. Improved v.-ne Slandai-el Oil iN .1 i i.Jnilrd Aiu-rall. U. S. Sloe! American .Smelling and l)u P.-.int. Haekward uere PA-thlohem, Chrysler .General Motors, Monl- .Vinei'y Ward. Caterpilht rTraelor, Noi th Amorii-an. N. Y. Cenlral. Soulhern Pac-il'u-, Great Norlhern and Union Carbide, litinds were uneven. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, July 22 — (/Pi— Corn futures we-re- under pre rnup pini; around I coins al liiv:es today, but oats managed to display a fairly steady nnel/.ine. there w;;s a good Iracie in oats with 'previous shurlsellers liirno lo eliin vious shoi Isellers tumo io buying side iiiiel giving Uie ma'rkel support. Tradinj- developed in barley -'u- lure.s for the lirsl time in several clays with uricos a i'ew e-enls 'ower Live poultry steady; receipts Hi u trucks, 3 cars: FOB prices: .Fowl j'' 28; Leghorn fowl 20; roasler 32-33- fryers and broilers 30-33 than last Salt: relay's asking prices.... (.'ash markets again weakened under heavy receipt.';. Wheat was 3 cents a bushel lower corn '2 !•> 4 cents and oals 1-2 lo «-, moldAll cadi wheat I'ell bel7,w •|lu- 2 00 with No. 1 hard bringing level 1.98. Corn finished 3 1-4—3 1-2 cents lower, January $1.47 1-2, after both deliveries sank to the former OPA ceiling of $1.4(1 1-2 at one time. Oals closed 1-8—1 1-4 higher, July 74 3-4, and barley was down 12 1-4— 2 1-2, November $1.35 3-4. Wheat was two to three cents a bushel lower today) bookings ."5,000 bushels; receipts 5(37 ears. Corn was two to Your eents lower; bondings 365,000 bushels; receipts 438. Oats were 1-2 to one con tlowtr: bookings 110,000 bushels; receipts 381 cars. Shipping sales of nals were reported a I 50,000 bushels. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, July 22 —i/P)—Ceil- ton futures closed steady unchanged to $1.55 a bale lower. Ocl high 35.85 — low 35.01 — close 35.00-75 off 0 Dee high 35.BO — low 35.15 — close 35.110 unch Mch high 35.70 — low 35.0 njH close '<!'..50.53 off 24 May high 35.58 — low 34.73 — close 35.23 off 31 Jly high 34.ill — low 34.25 — close 34.03 of f7 Spot cotton closed steady and unchanged. Sales 1,353. 'Low ini.-'elling 30.-IO, mielelling 35.05, nood miel- Iling .'!(!.05; receipts, none; stock, -45,229. NEW YORK COTTON Now York, July 22 —(/Pi-— Collein lutures broke more than $4 a bale in early dealings today on a wave of commission house liquidation inspired by the .Senate-Mouse eon- fi-rees proposal for rostoration of price control. When the selling abated, prices snapped back sharply on mill buying and some oulside demand with the marlu-l temporarily showing net gains of as much as 00 coins a bale. Thereafter the market nuiveel irregularly lower with traders •/. nervous over lhe latest turn in price control developments. L,ate afternoon prices were 10 cents to $1.55 a bale lower. Oct 35.55. Dec 35.78, Mch 35.59. During the final hour of trading the market .."irrneel somewhat on more aggressiv emill buying wul short covering wilh nearby deliveries leading advance. Futures closed 15 cents a bale; higher lo $I.DO lower. Oct high 35.117 — low 35.10 — last 35.77 ,->ff .') Dec high 35.92 — low 35.11 •-- last 35.UI-K3 up 1 lo 3 Mch high 35.75 — low 35.00 — lasl 35.5 2off 3il May high 35.54 — low 34.73 — Insl 35.22 off 28 Jly high 34.9") — low 34.04 — Inul 34.55" off 30 Oct hi({h 33.10 — low 32.."ifl — last 32.841! oft 31 .Middling spot 3fi.-l"N, uiH'hanged. I!b-iel; N-nominal. Mistria T.nltyo, July 22 — (/Pi— Attorneys for Hidcki Tojo, Japan's IVa'rl Harbor premier, and iifi other accused top war criminals lost an hour and a quarter battle to nave Ihc proceedings declared a mistrial today because of ;i change in justices on Ihe international iri- buiuil. Ma.j. Gen .Myron Cramer was ruled sealed as the United Sink's member in replacement of Massachusetts Justice John P. lli^gins di'spite strenuous defense objections on ('.rounds thai General Cramer had missed almost a month of the testimony. Justice Higgins had resigned. Piesident Sir' William Webb, after a rccest. .unnouncrd a "majority" ruled in favor of General Cramer, former U. S. army judge advocnU- general. The bliimc for instigating Japanese aggression in Manchuria and north Cnina was placed on Gen. 'Konli Dnlhnro, one of the defen- .danis. by a Chinese general as uie tribunal resumed the trial today. Gen. Chin Teh-Chun, Chirm s vice minister of national defense, dec-hired that Doihara- known as "Lawrence ol Manchuria" —• di- irected Japanese nsBi'CKSion, which continued despili; "one compromise after another" by the Chinese government. •* The trial had been in rccrss for 12 days while air conditioning equipment was installed. Barbs -o- By Hnl Cochran We can't buy some of the stew most of the butchers are in. ,On with the nation-wide road repairs — so we'll have no excuse for finding ourselves in a rut. A C'oloiado man dislocated his jnw 18 limes by yawning. It shoulK teach him to ignore those little items about what congress is doing. If exercise really removes fat, how come some double chins on some of thi women? •A holdup man pointed a gun al an Indiana movie cashier and told her to hist act natural. It's his own fault .-ho screamed. Often a word lo the wife is sufficient — to skill something. LAWNMOWERS . Rennired and Sharpened. 30 Years Experience I speciali/e in Repairs and Sharpening M. C. BRUCE Phone 1107-J So. Main St. Group Is Told Rails to Lose Money in State Little Rock .July 22 —(&) —Railroad attorneys seeking approval of an overall mtrastate freight increase told the Public Service Commission today lhal class one railroads operating in the slale face a ?57,398,2G6 deficit under cxisling schedules. The commission opened hearings on petitions for -approval of an overall increase of six per cent on mtrastate traffic and consideration of six per cent on intrastale traffic and consideration of an application similar to that now before the In- lerslale •Commerce Commission for a 25 per cent increase. Representatives of major brick and petroleum companies in Arkansas opposed the applications l-'irst witness for lhe railroads was L. Eugene Wettling of Chicago, western lines statistical bureau representative and counsel for all railroads involved. He said railroad wages had risen 27.3 per cent and juel and material cosls US 7 per cent. Staling lhal deficils could be expected through loss of heavy wartime traffic and accompanying increase in operating expenses', Wettling asserted: "It is no longer possible s'or ihe railroads to absorb these costs." He teslifiod lhal 104G total operating costs of all class one railroads m the country would be $1 980,000,000 greater than they would have been under 1940 wage and material price levels. Both the ICC and the old Arkansas Corporation Commission granted a six per cent freight rale increase in 1942 and a lO per cent passenger fare increase in the state. However lhe freight boost was suspended because of unprecedented wartime traffic. The ICC Kited this suspension last May and similar action is sought ioi- intraslale traffic. Tnirty ihree roads, including the Missouri and Arkansas and other shortline operators, were represented a I ihe hearing. Among those protesting the increases were Jack A. Williams. Bauxite. Reynolds Metals Company; J, M. Taylor, Litlle Rock representing the greater Litlle Rock and Fort .Smith Chambers of Commerce; Ford Haggard, El Dorado, Lion Oil Company and six other representatives of Brick manufacturers, refiners and cotton oil ginners. ICC hearings on a 25 per cent rule increase were being conducted in Chicago today and Charles Wine, chairman of the state corn- mission, said the phase of the application would not be taken up );• ihe Arkansas body until the j had acled. — LONG TIME NO SEE ~ Cherry, 111., July 22 —(/P)—Swimming in Neiil's Creek recently. Dick Lord caughl a turlle which had Dick's name carved on ils back and lhe year Dick pul il Ihcre—1924. There is no soda in soda water— it's carbon dioxide. injured. Eye witnesses said the attack paity shot at the British officer at the hotel gate, which is armed •and passed. After placing explosives outside the right wii»g of the building, the' terrorists rushed away and apparently escaped. A fire followed the explosion. * Carrying His « ign to the People of Southwest Arkansas Come to ihe Largest Political DSsiiin ecS ©nests Will Be Over the State Don't Miss this BIG SHOW ot the Some Time Nashville, Tenn. J. M. (Jim) MALONE For Governor -Political Advertisement Paid For by Judge J. M. Malone HOPE STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAa foetal and Persona Phone 768 Betwean 9 a. m. and 4 p. m, I j Social Calendar ^Monday, July 22 MI "^ ^' lc l''' rs t Bnplisl church .will moel Monday night n t 7 o clock at the Educational building of the church In make tray cards for lhe hospital. A full allcndance Keaton-Bruce Marriage Announced • Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Kealon of • 1 ]' s ,, ci . ty n»'H>um:e Ihe marriage of their daughter, Miss Joyce Kealon to Mr. Roy c. Hnice. son •of Mr and Mrs. M. C. Bruce of t! this city. The double ring ceremony was solemnized at 8 o'clock Fridav evening July 5 at the home of the officiating minister, Reverend .1. C .Williams of Washington. Tin- couple wore attended by Miss •jaiji? KcHton, sister of the bride jmd Mr. Howard Bruce, brother o' the groom. : The couple are at home in Hope. .Coming and Going , Mr. and Mrs. Jess Davis ro- \turncd Sunday from a visit with Mr. Davis's mother, Mrs. Lillian pavis in Idabei, Oklahoma. *• Pfc. Charles Salisbury of Fort Blass, Texas is spending a 17 dav furlough visil wilh his parents Mr nnd Mrs. L. E. Salisbury on Bin- vins, Route 1. . Mr. ,-incf Mrs. Percy Sharp and family of Shreveport, Louisiana are the guests of Mrs. Sharp's p;vents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hcarns here. * Mrs. S. L. Churchwc-1! left Saturday ni^hl for a two weeks vacation visit ville and with relatives in Nash- oilier Tennessee point.;. _ Mrs. Taylor Phillips arrived Saturday night from Houston Texas for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. Aaron. Mrs. John Kent will leave Thursday for a visit with her son, Rac Kent and daughters, Mrs B J Guncrson, Mrs. A. W. McGann an t - f Mrs. Hugh Willard in Los Angeles, California. Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Bre-.vsler lefl Sunday for a months vacation in Montreal North Carolina and wilh relatives and friends in Louisville, Kentucky. Mr. and Mrs. Loo Robins and daughters. Misses Nancy. Colly and Sandra have returned fruin a vacation trip to 13ilo\i, New Orleans, and other points in Mississippi and Louisiana. Personal Mention Friends of Miss Irene Wright will FAVORITE LAXATIVE CF MILLIONS W 30 TEAR! iittl OIIIIIU rouoo UIEI timntu NOW and TUESDAY • NOW and TUESDAY PA.RKER be pleased to learn thai she hah been removed lo her home on Hope Route 1 fiom Julia Chester hospital. She is reported -as doing nicely. Congress Near Decision on Atomic Energy By JAMES MARLOW Washington, .luiy 22 —(/I 1 ) —Con- gross nas almost—but not quite— made up its mind on how it wants atomic energy controlled and developed in tins country. Because of all thc confusing ar- fiumcnls of lhe past year, noie is an ABC explanation: Wnc-n inn two alomic bombs hit Japan, we Know we iiad a terrifying weapon and thai alomic energy neld unknown peace-time wonders jf rimniy developed So it became clear we needed a national policy lor controlling and developing t li e atom. President .Irurnan tuld Congress this on (Jet. At tho same time he asked for ;i law that would let him cr.-:ue a five-man commission, appointed by him wiln ounale approval to control the whole atomic energy Tnat five-man commission H was plain, would be the Key xo the problem. Would tne members be i civilians or military men? Many people, including scientists who woi'Keu on the bomb spoke out against allowing military ]non lo nave a controlling voice. They aid so on several grounds: J. ihey it-area military men witn inc.r habitual secreliveness ana ottcn over-sccretivencss. would bo a stumbling ulocK io anv real development 01 alomic energy tor civilian uses. 2. They ieared letting military men have control m peacetime over anything as terrible as an atomic weapon. The House Military Committee- he act eel by Kep. Andrew . May Kentucky Democrat - held some hearings a n d produced a bill winch was howlcu down ;/,r giving tho military too mucn power 11 never reached me 1,001- of lhc House ..or a vote. Meanwhile, the Senate appointed a special atumic committee— beaded by .Senator linen McMahon Connecticut Ucmoci al-lo work on .This committee worked nearly oishl months, held lengthy hearings, and came up with a bill wiiich was widely applauded. Mr. Human blessed it. The lull Senate approved it without change Ihis bill would make vhe cum- iiT'i •;'" L ' ivilli111 •" the military , hkc i, wni " the commission ,', H C ° l ! ld col »P la «" to me president, i-led have the final word Jhis bin went to thc House Th- House Military committee got H and made some changes. Prmci- 1-Hly, H said at least one ,at most two, miliuu-y men should be on the live-man commission lhe lull House approved this and other changes oalurday Now a joint committee 01 House and Senaie—since thc two bodies had produced different bills-will fc'ct together to try to agree on a sinjjl» bill which both Houses will . Because Congress wants to adjourn by Saturday this will have to be done this week. If the com- sion and no law this year, ''ancl"^'^ army will continue l.o control is il has .Some House members argued lha the army should continue to control thc alum because of the unsettled condition of the world mil omens said this would look world" Don't confuse f- ,^'rV tr ' c , .irrl B:mich, lhc 1>csl of lhc what Congn-.s;; j s "' ( 'l K)iiiil "indc by , u. S. represent;live, lo the Uniled Nations ,'or world control of atomic .vncrg.v J.hjil s an international problem wlnclwill taKc a long time to The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Sorivce Sinus infections develop in swimmers who go into the water while suffering from an upper respiratory infection (common cold), or in those who have a sensive (allergic lining of the nose and sinuses. The sinuses are cavities in the bones of the skull and face which arc lined with a membrane cnn- net-ted with that of the nose (narrow tubes connect the sinuses and nose). There are four pairs of sinuses —maxillary, in the upper jaw beside the nose; frontal, over the eyc.s; uthomid and spheniod, in the base of the skull ..cnind the nose. Normally, they are filled with air nl with a small amount of mucus. Why we have sinuses is slill a mystery, as, apparently, they are more of a liability than an asset. Acute sinusities probably exists in every persistent infection of the nose and throat. In most cases the condition clears up without special treatment, and it is passed off as a heavy head-cold. During the swimming season however, the infection may persist because of water pressure and irritation in the nose. WATER JUMPS DANGEROUS Unless special precautions arc observed, jumping into the water feet first may cause a sudden rush of water upward into the nose which can sweep infectious material into the sinuses. One Midwestern univesrity Health service :?ound that practically all the severe frontal' sinus infection (abscesses.! .among its patients occurred in those who :iad gone swimming while suffering from an upper respiratory infection. There is a tendency for a swimmer with nasal trouble to use sprays oils, and antiseptics in his nose. As a general'uilc, this makes matters worse. In fact, everyone is advised to reirain from putting anything which is oily or irritating into his nose. A special rubber guard has been devised to be worn by swimmers who are allergic or ara susceptible to head colds. This consists of a damp which holds the nostrils shut (it is held in position by a rubber band which passes over the swimmer's headi. These guards also are recommended tor swimmers whose cars become infected easily, because nfcctions in the nose and throat work their way up to the ears by way of the eustachinn tubes. MAN INFERIOR IN WATER Man is inferior lo all the animals in his ability to swim under water. When the seal readies for a dive, for example, special membranes, comes down over his eyes, cars, nose, and throat, making his head watertight. The human body also loses heal rapidly on exposure, and youngsters who arc allowed lo stay in the water too long shiver and become blue with the cold. Physiological measurements indicate that under those conditions heal loss may be excessive. When acute sinusitis develops, there is discharge i'rom tha nose, pain over the sinuses, and a headache, accompnincd by fever, cough, and general aches. The best way to help (he body overcome the infection is to go to bed and apply heat over Ihc sinus. A sedative can be Inken lo relieve distress. As a general rule, il is nol wise for the patient or his family to tamper with his nose. A physician should be consulted in all cases which do not respond to simple treatment. QUESTION: I have a .fibroid on Ihe right ovary, and my physician has recommended its removal. I have since heard from various sotiiccs that this will not cure it. Will removal effect a cure? ANSWER: As fibroid tumors arc benign growths, complete removal is followed by cure. Hearings Open on Wage Dispute of Railroad, Union Harrison, July 22 — (IP)— O F Carpenter of Washington, representative of the National Mediation Board, began conferences today in Ihe wage dispute between Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen em- ployes and the management of the Missouri and Arkansas railway. A trainmen's strike slated to start last Friday was postponed indefinitely when the national board advised thai il was sending a mcdi- alor. Carpenter arrived here Saturday. He is holding separate conferences with company officials and representatives of the trainmen headed by BRT President F. J. Grady. The brotherhood .asked the company for wage increases corresponding with those provided in the recent national strike agreement. The company contended its financial condition would not permit paying the increases and said it would have to cease operations if required to do so. 0 Foge Tfiri A Year Ago Today—, DOROTHY DIX World's Meanest Wife Dear Miss Dix: I am a woman in my late thirties, wilh four children ,two slill in school and Iwo i oul of school, supporting tht-m- ! selves. A year ago my husband lell home and has since refused I to live with me, although he has continued supporting us and is friendly to the children. He says he will never live with me again are rebels. They are just beginning lo feel that they are grownup and they resent all authority. And they are all lazy. Try leaving her clothes where she drops them and see if she will pick them up when she finds she hasn't anything clean to wear. Dear Dorothy Dix: I was in —' 1 •->.••—«. ...v, rr j b> i »Jil» ti £,<.* ill J-/l_tlJ A^Ul \JI.IIJF J_*i A. . A WctD 111 :- i .and wants a divorce, but I have i the Navy for six years and have "*" 1 Of UFI»fl. t f-pl iniT 1 hn 1 hn u;m ilH ct i M ine?t mi i.>.«/-,^ u n w.n 'ftff.. *«.>..U1~ Under the lull impact of Allied military might. Japan was staggering, its far-flung lifelines cut, shrunken to the black areas shown' on map above. Air power was devaslaling the enemy's homeland On this clay, a year ago, 800 Superfortresses dropped 6000 tons of bombs on Hachioji. Toyama, Nagaoka and Mito. In addition, carrier bombers blasted long-isolated Wake Island and Navy scorch planes laid their deadly eggs deep in northern Korea. By R. Louise Emery Copyright-, 19-16, ISCA SERVICE, INC. The; wedding is over. Delia and I have swept out the last of the rice, changed the sheets on Cecily's bed, covered what remains of ihe big lour-ticrcd wedding cake and called it a day. The house must seem empty to Delia tonight, stripped of so many ot Cecily's possessions. Her old plaid raincoat is still hanging in the closet off the scrv- "I think I'll walk," I said. 1 could see Ihc relief in her face. All day long wo had observed the Amenities of long friendship but now the guests were gone and it was difficult to keep up the pre- lense. "Well, good night, then," Delia said. She closed the back door ciuiclly enough behind me, bul I could feel her defianl eyes on mv back until I turned the corner If the B!5, 1)00, 1100 holders of « ov - ornment securilies can be n-rnde conscious of their power, they can become minutely more forceful and inlluciitial than any pressure groups this country has known -£mil Hchram, pi-csideni Ne<v Vork Slock Exchange. We Americans can well afford ; to stop gorging at the average rat" i ol ,i,40l) falorii.'.-i daily in order to jhclp those whose daily diets arc I less than a thousand calories in order that they may be given ;i chance to survive.' — Hcv, Ernest F. Titllc of Evantlon. 111.. •7- 1—Take it easy on the road. Give yourself plenty of time. Don't bpecd or take chances in passing—especially on curves or hills. 2—Don't overdo in exorcise, exposure to sun or eating. 3—Don't diive if you drink. 4 —It's always tiain time at a tail road crossing. Look both ways. 5—If you swim—don't go in alone or when overheated. 6—-Don't overload a boot. Keep the weight evenly distributed. Never stand up or change seats while out on the water. Never rock the boat. 7—Don't use fireworks. 8—As you drive along the highway, you'll find many signs saying: "Slow—Curve!"—"Speed Limit"—-etc. These signs were put thsre for your protection. They arc designed to help you avoid accidents. For greater pleasure in driving—for less strain^-gnd no accidents, leorn to take these signs at face value. 9-—Start sooner—drive slower—rliva l^ngsr. 10—Practice safety and live safely. Accident Prevention Committee Notional Association of insure nee Agents 210$. Main I NSURANCE Phone 810 Hope, Ark. Illustrated by Vic Donahue I cried out, helpless as.iinst the. need to defend m 'self, "You t!on t understand! You've never understood,—" ice porch, Ihoufjh. I discovered il when I put Ihc vacuum sweeper away. Cecily'.-; galoshes are there, too, caked wilh mud from the la.sl walk she look in the spring with Val. She never would let any one clean those galoshes. i picl.cd Ihom up for :i moment and my c-ye.s lillcd with tears. They do thai too often, i seemed to hoar Coiinna saying again, "Mother—do you think Cecily will be happy?" and it was like a judgment • upon me. I could not answer. In Curinna's vibrant young voice 1 heard the echo of that cruel thing _ had done to Cecily. No woman has ever .stiuck more bitterly al iinothci. Curiiina, who witnessed il, will never forget, as Cecily— and Hubert— will never lorgct. 1 could slill hear Hubert asking me, "Was il necessary'.'" in Ihe dailuicss of dial January nijjhl, iillcr we h.'id tain lor slccplcbt. hoinij bcuide each other, nol touch- my- not si>eijluiiy. only lipHring Hg,iiu and ugiiin lho:;c dev;it,laiing \\urcls i had t.poKrn lo Cecily — heloic people who \\rrc important K> her— lielore the boy to whom the vao engaged. "Was it ncce^:arj for you to hn- muliate her so 1 .'" Uohert asked, lie has never s-toed in judgment on anyone in all hi:, life, and 1 could i-eiiie hi;, protective love encircling Cecily—and s.huttins me out—ex- cunng, forgiving Cecily— and to condemning me! I cried out. helplem ag.smit the need to deiend myself, 'Vou don't understand: You've never under" "Then tell me," Bobert said Tell him? Ho-.v could 1 telj him that all througn the -/ears be naa teen cheated—for Oeeil'v't sake— and that sha wasn't wcrth it. * * *• "Shall I drive you home?" Delia asked, oomins out to th2 tarvice porch. She looked at me with that wary hostility I'vo grown lo know so well these pat:, tjx months. Delia is afraid of "me. She has been for years, but she- thought, she could scare me off fa- loud talk. NI»\V she's uncertain. She'.-: furious about what I've done to Cecily's life— I don't suppose 1 i she'll ever forgive me, but she'D never dare lell me so. U was good to be outside in the waim darKiic.s.s. It was a nighl like i thousand other night I've had •ind it brought them back to me in all their unbearable sweetness — my first love affair— lhat Ju:ic evening when the doctor told me that my long battle for health 1 was won—my own June wedding, and then Corinna's birth. It comforted me a lilllc lo know lhal Cecily, loo, would hold summer always in her heart Somehow it brought her closer- to me knowing lhal we would always have HI Icasl Ihis bond—a common love of rose fragrances and long, dcw-swcct evenings and inoonhgni wui in on the motionless plumes ol jacaranda Irccs. u * o 1 was glad to turn at my own gate lor another precious nm- mcnl ol home coming. Llella :•; house is enormous and impi.Miij;, but Cecily always liked mine bc-M 1 think, li IKIS n livelier look' n New Ambassador? President Trurnnn is exoeclecl to nominate Robert Butler, above, Kt. Paul, Minn., construction company executive, as the first American ambassador to Australia following elevation of the Australian legation to the rank of full embassy. Obscene Letters Written by Mother oir Two Little Rock. July 22 — (,'P)— Mrs John Chisholm, 44-year-old mother ot two Icen-ajicd girls was held to the federal grand jury today when arraigned on charges that she was the author of numerous obscene letters mailed anonvmouslv to students of Little Uoc!; .Junior Col lefee during the last nine .months. She 1 - was c!inrj,'ed ' .specifically with s c n ding obscene irallcr through the mails ainl pending grand jury action was released on her own recognisance by (J. S. Commissioner 1 ,ce Miles.' Mrs. Chisholm was arrested yesterday following a leiiKlhy investigation by postal inspectors. Inspector W. H. Sunders said the woman signed a written .statement alter cuntronled with ividenro lhal her .hand writing cnrie.sijond- cd with Hint in the k'Hors.' He quoted nor as savin;.- she si ii'h-d mailing the letters last October rind sent a series lo IKT own daughter, a student al ilu 1 i-ollcye, ging the girl to quit being prude in lior relations with younr, men. -More (nan VO lascivious'' not: 1 :; were turned over to postal inspectors. returning to it after all tin- lavishness ot Cecily's wedding. I was hungry for the simplicity and peace there. And alter all" those mobs ol laughing people 1 wanted to be alone with Robert. and Connnn — .and iny memories of summer. It was nice to find Corinna still in her pale green maniuisetlu ,0'Aii sitting on the love seal eauer to talk it all over with me. "Oh, mother, wasn't CYrih -ssmen .. --. .,„. JCMU- I Pravda, lilul ' she said almost lhe moment' By RAYMOND LAH Washington, July 2i> — (UP) — The CIO Political Action Committee is pointing for about 100 congressional and lo senatorial contests this fall while il keeps political and l'.ibor observers wondering whether il will show thc power it displayed in HM4. Although thc PAC has taken sonic d.elcats and won some victories in thc primaries .thus far. it appeared unlikely that' its powci could be assessed accurately unti: thc November elections Today's CIO News called lasl week's defeat of Sen. Burton K ^heeler in ihe Montana Democrat ic primary the "greatest victory" of the PAu this year. At 'chc same time, it obviously was unhapp; over thc victory of lormcr Gov Eugene Talmadge in the C.c-oriii Kubcrnalorial primary. The CIC publicly opposed Talmadge al though il made no public endor.se mom of his chief opponent, Jame: V. Carmichael. Jack Krqll, new PAC director said the primary results had beci "laii-ly satisfactory" so far. Fo lhc general elections, he said, thi CIO will concentrate on about 10 congressional districts and abou Hi senatorial races. Inasmuch as the national PAC foes nol endorse candidates, the .senatorial contests which will get thc mast CIO attention have not been listed. However, it appeared likely that PAC units would be active in senatorial races in these states: New York. Connecticut, Rhode Island. "Delaware, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Ala bama, Minnesota, Montana, Idaho, Washington, California and New Mexico. CIO officials dispute statements of some observers who have said the PAC h;\s suffered ;v .succession of defeats in lhe primaries. Tnc 1 J AC suffered ils worst sel- back in California where Attorney General riob:;rt E. Kenncy failed to win the Democratic nomination for gu\rrnor. Thc CIO claimed a victory in Alabama when James l''oli;oiii w"n the Democratic nomination for governor. 'I ne i'Ai_ cnu-.i =.. ,i , . , congressional candidates and broke even • Rep. Albert Rains was rc- nominaleil .'incl Rep. Lxithcr Pal- iii-1: was dck-alcd in Ihc primaries. Thc PAC jnakes 10 ondorscmenl in many conu-sl.s. 11 sometimes u-ithholds end-ji-semenls, particularly in ihf! soulh. if CIO support is regarded as a .handicap. Thus in Florida it m-.ide ••;> en- c!orsemenl but welcomed the de- ler.t of Reji. Pat Cannon by eCorge Smathers and the Momiiuition for Senator of Spessard Holland over former Hep. Lex CJrccn. In North C'arolina, (.UO union members reportedly worked for Rop. John Kolger, who was renoininalcd without a PAC endorsement. The atom bomb dropped over Bikini has nol producetl doomsday. But il has exploded something more essential than a pair of outdated ships. It lias considerably undermined confidence in the seriousness of American talk bout atomic disarmament. — Moscow official ncwspan- icfused, Ic-elmg thai he would slill give in lo me, as he always has before, bul this time crying doesn't seem to change him. Our quarrels were mostly about money. He wanted me lo econo- nize, claiming lhal I could help im by learning how lo sew, sav- ng on groceries, and even doing ome ol lhe housework. He said hal he couldn't afford lhc money spent, but this was just an ex- use, lor when 1 cried long enough le always managed to get tne noney. Don't you llVink 1 i a v 'ing' io u f' ch i 1™ en gives a woman a right to take nines easy? . And isn't saving noney a man's worry? Us .always jompiained because 1 accused him n front ol lhe children of associal- ng with other women. He knew 1 didn't believe it and only said it 0 get him lo do lhc things I want- id him lo do. Children Favor Him _I have- given 20 of lhe best years if my life to him and now he .hinks he can simply walk out on ne. I have Iriod lo make the children undersland how mean he is lo do so, but they side with hi.n and insist that I should give him a divorce. Please give me your advice and ,cll me how I can make him come aack. HEART-BROKEN WIFE Answer: You say you have given 20 of the best years of your life lo your husband. As you spent them in torturing him, you must have had a pleasant time of it. But how about your poor victim who had to spend 20 years enduring your abuse and yoar selfishness and your insults before he summoned up enough courage lo make a break away from you? For downright meanness and littleness and lack of all compassion, I have never read any letter 1 thought was uo cruel as yours, and the marvel of it is, thai you don't seem to realize what yon have done. That you have put a L£ood man through 'M years of misery and ruined his life and yst you are nol only not ashamed" o\ it and sorry for it, but you want him to come back and lei -you give another turn to the screw! » You ask how you can gel him back. You can'I. For ycJu must know that you have killed all of his affection and respect for you and that if lie has a "rain of intelligence h.-li in him he will never put himself in your power gaafn. just returned home. My trouble is lhal I am in love with a nice girl, but I am so bashful that I can't even talk to her without blundering. The worst part of it is that lo bolslcr up my courage I have begun drinking, which 1 never did before. V/hal would you advise me to do to get over being tongue-tied when I am in company? JIM Answer: Well, Jim, • I certainly wouldn't recommend liquor as a cure, for while it may make your toHgue work easier, it doesn't improve thc output. No worth-while gill is going to want to listen to the silly babbling ol a half-drunk man; so cut out the whiskey. Girls don't require to be wooed in romantic and poetic language. All they want is for a chap to tell them in plain words how pretlyj they are, and how much they love them, and what about getting mar- lied. And if you can't say it, just write it. If the girl wants you, she will say "yes." (Bell Syndicate, .Inc.) . This great medicine IB famous to relieve hot flushes, weak, tired, Irritable, nervous feelings—when due to the functional 'middle-age' period, peculiar to women. All drugstores. > VEGETABLE L COMPOUND. Dear Miss Dix: I have a stepdaughter of 14 of whom 1 am very fonc'., and she. has always bee'n devoted to me until recently when she has begun lo resent ail authority. I try to handle her very tactfully and to make suggestions rather than, commands. The main trouble is that she is very untidy about .herself and her room and I get tired of picking up 'after I her. What can I do? STEPMOTHER Answer: All girls of thai age james St moore cleaners 504 so. walnut st. phone 416 superior dry cleaning insured storage call & delivery ly!e moore fay james 1 opened the door. 1 liirned away tjuicklv, p-.-ulcnd- ing In lake- off m .• huh! j.irl.fi. J rcmt-.'iibercd IVi'ily 1 .-, a r r seems to reach out lo yuu the minute you sec. it so tnal. you can haidiy wait to gel inside to lhc love that is waiting lor you. It i., a little white Cape Cod i-ottuy with an aiched trellis Irannn- die uont door and ivy wandering ovr the trellis. The sun paint:, pointed shadow leave:, on the white clapboards in thc daytime and they are ttill there when the moon nteu. Dnl's of calendului ;>nd foxglove and- Engliih ttcck make t-ilhouetve;. I 3gamst ihfi walls and come down I to meet the green lav/n: th.jt Rob I eit keeps; io clo;-ely clipped. i Robert loves tlowerj, our backyard il d miniature yjc-vplace ol • the town cince Cctoia grs-jv out ; ol the tag ani E3«acila aavs ' jact, the whola house shows evidences of Robert's lova of ftvme. Ha should have had a dozua children oj his u>.vn lo lather, ir.- stead of cur lone chick, but he'i ad'-pted half the youiigsters ir. lo'.vn-^tha ones from across Marlia yti-cat in what the Women's Glut. culls the "umlerpnv]k-:,'cd" dis inci. The neighborhood whare uubcrt fou.id Vai ycjrs ayo. i ^UC.-L. it'i. the cs..fiii-c ol nil I!M> Hobcrt is tiiat makes people w:ml la come to our house. I never ioved it more than I .did tgnight . liivclmcss of la:.1 could nol spc.ik. It w.j;. IIIT ai ri'^aiiff •ov.-ard CM:IHII;J that had me to crurlly. (In DC f.'oiiltnucd We are doing wur.se than .simply r.'andin^ slill. We ran not permit a n I i"0 inilliiin prison:, in .starve nr l>e- tcr 'and j;eom<! MinKing corpses in MidiTjO iMiu-pe-, loi'.ai dlr.s.i of the i-rimtv. i'f tieiman K-adors and even nf the j',rc;il mass ol jicnplo iln 1 liiM.-|\ i"s. — ,1. II. v;iii Koycn. veinni.; Mclhcrland;. J/iu'cmn Min- J..-1C1. . i'r. tha hu SEE US FOR Capsules for BOTS Anodyne Colic Mixture (BLOATS) Sulfatjuanidic-n Bolc-ts Ve'.icellin Duotak Powder Kcmvlte Obiets Cikium Soro-Hitate Hemorrhagiz-Septicemia Bacterln Bl.icklen Bacterin Mixed Bacterin (Equine) Hog Cholera Virus « Anti Hog Cholera Serum A Complete Line of Syringes DRUG STORE Phone COO Borrow money from us on your car, or almost- anything of valise. We'll lend you all you need if we possibly can, regardless of where you live. The more you want the better we like it. Ten minutes usually gets you the cosh. Ask for Mr. McLarty, at Hope Auto Co. DEAN of HENDRIX COLli DR. T. S. Speaking On Over ifladia Stction AND f HE ARKANSAS at 8-00 P. M.

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