Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 23, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, July 23, 1946
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I* I I '"j :n f , ' m VS.* '4 M I I I f \ 4 U Page Two HOPE S T A R, ' H 0 P E, ARKANSAS Tuesday, July 23.J0_46_ , 1946 Madam Sun Continued, from Page One radio accused the United States of fostering civil war in China i n order to assure economic and po- hUtat uonnnance in the Far .East. The broadcast declared thai American influence now is exerted toward strengthening Chiang Kai- shek against Chinese Communist forces and that "thousands of American troops have been lorced to go on fighting an undeclared war on behalf of a reactionary and repressive regime." "The. Soviet republic." asserted the radio, "is unanimously of ihe opinion il is high time to proceed to a practical.realization of all decisions oi the Moscow conference of foreign ministers on China as. they contain a minimum of pre-requisites accessary for the successful solution of China's internal proD- Hope Star Star o( Hope 1899: Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Woshbutn, Secretary-Treasurer at the btur bulidinq 212-214 South Walnut Mreet, Hnpo. Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, \Aech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Ccshicr Entered as second class matter at the Post Office ot Hope, Arkansas, under the Acl .it March 3, 18*7. (AP)—Means Associated Press. JNEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance). By city carrier per week 15c riompstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and iems and the problems of ensuring ] Lafayette _countieu, $3.50 rer year; else- lasting peace m the Far East.".... I "h"'* S"- J Q- But coincidence didn't stop ihere. John M. Highlower, Associated l j ress diplomatic reporter in vVash- mtjton. disclosed al the weekend that high American officials nad been considering a shut-down on] snipments of arms and munitions j to ~' ' ' ' : ~ that China. quantities of lend-lease weapons had given the extreme Nationalists the idea that they could whip ihe Reds quickly and they wanled to have a go at it. The generalissimo himself was said to have come to this view. This would mean all-out Member ot The Associated press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication ot all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. Notional Advertising Representative — ~ •" ' Memphis Tenn., Pay Boost for Regular Army Men President Truman has signed into lav.' a bill which provides higher wage scales for those in the Army. percent boosts Market Report NEW YORK STOCKS New York. July _3 -—(/Pi- Stocks Sun indicates, is that "this calam ity must be slopped at its begin- naie." Tnat's more easily said tnan done but il is encouraging that great minds in major countnes arc Such" a development also would ere- j runnin civil blvd.'; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.- New Orleans, 722 Union St. The corollary 1o all this, as Mine for piivntes and tapers down to 10 pou'ent for top generals. "Young men everywhere ate taking advantage of the new increased Army pay." Captain Jack W. Nye, Officer in Charge of the US Army Re- ciuiting Main Station, located at Texarkimna. Ark.. said today. "Under tho bill, which bec^ne effective 1 July l!)4(i, an Army career now becomes more attractive than ever. Now. private's earn S75 a month. Before the raise the buck sergeant made- only $78. "The new bill provides the following monthlv base pay; Privates S7;";. Privates' first-claps $80. Cur- poials $90. Sen'eanls $100, Staff Sergeants $11"). Tech Sergeants $13:1. and Master or 1st Sergeants JIGS." "And tho higher pay scale is in addition to clothing, food lodging, medical and dental cai'o, and liberal retirement benefits. Therefore tho pay is virtually expense-proof. A soldier will save more iinil have greater "take Home" pay than in almost any comparable civiliaiJ 1 job." Captain Jack W. Nye concluded. in this same channel. ° ate delicate problems affecting | Husso-American relalions and j consequently the peace of the world. These three coincidental developments provide iertile ground for wide speculation. However, there . . are outstanding points on which I to sign.m June, there seems to be agreement in j u U^A as leoo^n, important quarters in America.;"Vj 13 ; OPA Continued from Page One than the bill Mr. Truman refused agency determine immediately at prices are to be ing :!ull computation }f the new and in many cases encourage 'the Nationalists to .ptfsn I nighe^pric^c.allcd *r uncU^lhc dropped 1 lo 6 points loday in one of the sharpest market rela'.isps ot Ihe year wit hselling among tho heaviest of ihe past two months. The slide eventuated al'ler a slightly irregular and quite opening. At the end of the first hour pressure becamo so intense lhat the highspee a ticker tape, for tho firsl lime since May 10. iell as much as 2 minutes behind actual Hoot transactions Tor a brief interval. The paco then slackened and a tew comebacks appeared. While extreme losses were reduced, here and there at the close, many issues emerged at or around tho day's bottom. Transfers were i the neighborhood of 1,800,000 shaves, one of the best turnovers sinei- the latter part of May. Prominent on ihe tumble worn Bethlehem, U. S. Steel, Youngstown Sheet. Chrysler, General Motors. Santa Ft 1 . Southern Pacific. Southern Railway, Chesapeake &Ohio, Great Northern, U. S. Rubber, Goodrich, Montgomery Ward, J. I. Case, Du Pont, ohns-Manville. Union Carbide, Allied Chemical, " Eastman Kodak, Kennocolt, American Smelting, Electric Power Light and Hiram Walker. No outstanding news accounted ter; 2 Military supplies might encourage tiie Nationalists the war against the Chinese Communists: (3). All-out civil war i n for 3D days. . China would endanger world peace. ' Showdown votes were set xoday, - : - 1 first in the House and then in xhe Senate. The Hous meeting at 10 a. is for IVIDENDS (EST> was expected to act quickly, but there was some possibility Senate foes of the price agency might want to do a lot of talking in advance of a vote in that cham- I ber. However Senator Taft (R-Ohio) announced he would support the coir.piomise. It was his pricing amendment in the vetoed bill that provoked the sharpest presidential criticism of that measure. The pricing .formula later was modified. Some debate appeared likely in the House. Rep. Wolcott iR-Michi. a member of the 14-man Senate- Hbuse Conference Committee which wrote the compromise bill, Some Chinese Papers Ignore Sun Statement Shanghai, July i 1 :) —W)— Madame Sun Yut-Sen's statement charging the Chinese "reactionaries" are trying to .foment war between ihe Unite! States and Russia and urging cessation of U. S. military assistance to China was .ignored 10- day by some Chinese newspapers. No mention of the stalemp'U was made in some papers controlled by the Kuomintang (government party i. Others published only e.\- cerpts. Ta Kung Pao, rated as independent and liberal, published only the opening sentence of xhe Associated Press report on the statement. Foreign newspapers i .1 Shanghai published it in mil. for the relapse. Bonds were lower supply. o- with rails in on your fire insurance! We can giva you complete protection, and save you at lease 20% on your insurance . .cost. Your life insurance pays dividends, why not your fire insurance? Fp5ter-EI(i .MUTUAL INSURANCE AGENCY Non-Assessable Legal Reserve '• 108 East 2nd Phone 221 Thousands change groans to grins. Use a i!ni-torn' formula to relieve discomfort of piles. Sent druggists by noted Thornton & Minor Clinic. Surprising QUICK palliative relief ot pain, itch, irritation. Tends to soften, shrink swelling. UHO ilnrtdrn' way. Get tube Thornton & Jlinor's Rectal Ointment or Rectal Sup- Dositories today. Follow label directions. At all good drug stores everywhere—in Hope, at Gibson Drug. CrowSey Ridge State Park Is Re-Opened POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, July 23 —«•)— Butler weak; receipts 58fi,7H4 pounds; 93 score A A UB.75; 92 A 65.75; 90 B 64.25; 89 C 02; cars 90 B 04.2,1; 89 C (i2. Eggs weak; receipts 15,080; marKet unchanged. Live poultry: hens steady, sheik- ens firm; receipts 24 trucks, no cars; fob prices; roasters 32-34; fryers 30-34; broilers 30-32; others unchanged.' the close and drove prices down to the lows for the day. A disposition U> take profits in face of unsettlement in other markets and confused price control situation stimulated the selling. Fututes closed 2.75 lo $2.70 a bale lower. Oct high 35.84 — low 35.,13 — last 35.38-3 Ooff '18-3!) Dec high 35.80 — low 35.35 — last 35.4 /Hi off 35-41 Men high 35.57 -- lo \v34.9B — last IM.M-i'ifi.O Ooff 52-54 May high 35.21! — low 34.05 — last 34.0« -)ff 54 Jlv high 34:59 — low 34.02 — last 34 04-09 off 40-51 Middling spot 3G.OON off 41 GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago. July '!3 —«.•')') •- Grain futures: with the exception of the ,)u!y contract in oats, sagged heavily today under the government estimates of record corn and oats crops. Corn was off more lhan 2 cents a bushel at times and while xhe July contract in oats, in which ti.iiling eiided today was up around 1 ccns. deferred deliveries were off as much as 3 cens. Barley was weak and he Novem- cr delivery raded at 1-4 cent ue- )W former ceiling prices. Bookings t.oday on ;i lo-arnve basi« were wheat 35.000, corn 270,00,) and oat:; 90.000. At the close corn was 1 1-2 to :? cents lower than yesterday's close, January $1.45 1-2. Oats were 1 3-4 higher'lo I I-!! lower, uly 7li 1-2— 75 3-4. Barley was 1-2 losver November SI.35 1-4.. New Probe of Pearl Harbor Moves in View ST LOUIS LIVETOCK National Stockyards, 111., July NEW ORLEANS COTTO N New Orleans. .Inly 21! —UP)—Cotton futures closed barely steady $'2 on lo $rs.2:i a bale lower. Oct high .IS.75 — low 35.15 — close By JACK BELL Washington, uly 22 — i7Ti —A new but pin-Minted Pearl .Harbor investigation "nnvo into view loday. The Jienale War .Investigating Committee •— taking its cue I'rom the voluminous report assessing re- sponsibilit" for the Dec. 7, l!M1, military debacle -— decided lo re npen its own inquiry into pre-war delays in lortifyiny ihe Pacific baslion. Senalor Brewsler (Il-Mei said a similar effort Iwo years ago was blocked by refusal of ihe Hous Military Committee headed bv Rep. May (D-Ky) lo release a key witness to the aennlc group. Biowster is a member of botl the Senate-House committee wnicl delved into Ihe blame benind Tear Harbor and of the Senates ripe cial War Investigating Committee now engrossed in an altcmut t< summon May for testimony con corning his relations with a mid western munitions combine. Central figure in the projeclcc new inquiry is Col. Theodore \Vy man, Jr., army district engineer n Ihe Hawaiian department when vhc Japanese struck Pearl Harbor Five months later Wyman was as signed to the C'anol oil project ii Canada. That was an undertaking which the Senale committee, thei headed by President Truman as ; senator, declared in a Dee. '2'.:. 1U4:: report never should have bee; started. Referring specifically lo "th Wyman matter, the Pearl Hai tor Committee in its linal repoi Little Rock, July 23 — (/P) — -lowlc-y's .Ridge state park at Walcott. Greene county, closed the last two years, lias been reopened, the resources and development commission announced xoday. The 270-acre park'now has six 23—(/!')—Hogs 4,500; weights 170 Ibs up steady, 25 lower than average Monday: early sales 50 lower; lighter weights steady to 25 higher; sows very unevern; average about stetidj: bulk good and choice 170-300 Ibs and some 100 Ib weights 21.00-25; top 21.50 sparingly; few early sales ;!0.75; 100- 15U Ibs averages 18.75-19.50; cull light pigs down to 15.00; good sows 18.25-19.00. ———o' NEW YORK COTTO N New York, July 23 — (/P) — Heavy selling pressure again appeared in the cotton market toward 3o. 25-32 off 41 Dec high 35.H4 35.28-35 off , r i2 Men high 35.58 35.00-01 off .10 May high 35.29 34.72 "off 51 - low 35.22 —close low :!•).!)" — close low 34.05 — close Jly nig h34.04 — low 33.98 — close 33.9U-34.00 off G5 Spot cotton closed steady $1.75 cabins and large picnic area available for use. The swimming pool and its accessories havs been overhauled and refurnished, commission said. the bale lower here today. Sales 802, low middling 35.05. Middling 35.30. Good middling 35.70. Receipts U,112, stock 259.931. nlurcfay culled for npproprintoj enotp or House committee's to nake » separate inquiry into do- tys in conslructint' Hawaii anil ilc- uses before llie .lapnneso attack. Hrewster .said Cluiirman Mead D-NYi readily agreed lo have ic War lnvrslin<iliiij> C'oinniiltiM 1 id; up tlic Ihri'iul of ils inquiry 'hich the Maine senulor »a'<- f \ »VIIK stymied bpiort' by what hi' M'l'ned the "uncoopiTHlive atti- ude of flic May iMiininillei'. In lliis I'unpoi'lion, iMrewsIrr ioltl reporter IIP had been informed >y Senate committee aides ihal ;i ubpoenn once liud been issueJ .-or key ivitnei'.s. Brnvstor (said this ec|iienee of events was related to im: A fertile soil supports a healthy ,cople; a poor top suil is llie basis or poor health. HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Y, m t rt quantity ton In Morullm', Mead I iwrololim JrllJ. A nwdldno I'h "mini". AliH honllim -- suothlnj drM9ln? to minor tnims— mil. l Social a,id P Phone 768 Between ersona 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. I and Going LAWNMOWERS nnd Sharpened. 30 Years Experience I speciiili'/.p in tjcpnlrs nnd Sharpening M. C. BRUCE Phone 1107-J So. Main 3t. c Miss Nell Louise Hroyles arrived faundny night Irom a vacation visit With iriends in Pueblo, Colorado iind points in Mexico. She was joined in I.itllo Hock bv her mo'- her, Mrs J c. Mroylus lor the return trip home I There's a Definite Reason Why All Over Arkansas People Are Saying n NATHA for IE to Workers. The AFL union authoi i/.ed its oflleers lo seek addition wage increases if Congress doc not re store effective pric controls. Eighteen consumer, veteran an labor groups organized ;it Pittsburgh for strike action to dcman return of OPA. Retailers there re ported a slowdown in sales .-.is consumers refused to pay pork and beef prices double former ceilings. Butter prices were down !-'. ; t;htly both at Cleveland and Philadelphia after reaching a high of nea.N ly 80 cents per pound. Butter prices at Philadelphia were TA to "!j cents today and were down from five to seven cents a pound at Mempnis and Nashville. Boycotts had little effect on the prices of meat either at Philadelphia or Cleveland. One larg-i meat market serving about US,000 customers in Cleveland closed after consumers served notice they would picket because of high Bomb to Splash Water Like Pine Tree By HOWARD W. BLAKESLEE Associated Press Science Writer Aboard USS Appalachian, July 23 —(/P)— A column of water and spray shaped like a graceful pine ,. ,, , -- . . . tree two or three miles high is tears that some dairymen and predicted by crossroads oceanog- other lonn nrnnnppr« miuhl rpfiisp T \ j... .-., .,--_ -:..-, i " refused to support it. "I will not be a party to the almost inevitable confusion which will result Irom attempts to administer this bill," Wolcolt told reporters. The Michigan lawmaker voiced other food producers mighl refuse lo submit to further controls. And he said there was danger of a "famine" in meats and olher foods because of uncertainties in the bill whether controls ever will be restored on these Hems. S E R V I N G JO U.__T H R 0 U G H__ S C I E N C E raphers for when the first underwater atom bomb explodes. These men left little 'to chance today in their forecasts. They showed pine tree shapes thousands of feet high from exploding TNT used to simulate baby atom bombs. They predicted there would not be enough steam to mar the beauties of Ihis nesv atomic spectacle. They said the water plume will not be boiling hot. Its color will be the familiar white of spray and mists like Niagara. They refused to predict whether the first unearthly brighl flash of light under water would color the rising bursl momentarily. Dr. M. P. O'Brien of the University of California stuck his neck out, and said he was doing so, as he told what is likely to happen. This atomic water plume, he said, will be relatively narrow. Its rising tip will be a small amount of almost solid waler, shooling up- ike a projectile. In the TNT explosion, that Up is almost arrow- shaped. The atomic arrow will shool upward wilh an initial speed of about 2,000 feel a second. Ils momentum will determine the topmost peak By United Press The nation's houscv/ives were praised today for helping, to keep prices down, as the -lalion entered ils fourth week withoul price controls. Rep. Frances P. Bolton (R., O.,i said that by refusing to pay sky high prices. American women were helping to force prices clown. "Now we are getting reports thai prices of butler, poultry and steers are dropping after first skyrocketing with the end of OPA," she said. "That's a tribute to the American housewife and her refusal to pay exorbitant prices.' ' Indications were lhat-the OPA would be revived this week as President Truman was reported to have signified he would sign "wilh reluctance" the compromise bill agreed upon by Senate and House conferees. The new bill, which must be approved by both houses, would restore price and rent controls for another year but would postpone replacement of ceilings on meals, poultry, dairy products and grains until Aug. 20. A special three-man board will determine if price increases on the exempted items are enough to warrant renewing ceilings. Meanwhile, buyers' strikes and demonstrations in a number of cities had resulted in slight price decreases, but elsewhere boycotts appeared to have had little or no efleet. The CIO cosl-of-living commit- prunes. The American Meat Institute, spokesman for the major packers, said that prices on meat generally were lower than those prevailing when OPA ended. is my choice T GOVERNOR" An experienced practicing attorney, of Mor- riiton. prior to Pearl Harbor' Graduate U. of A. School of Law! A man of high principle who will be a credit lo his people! Appointed member of Workmen's Compensation Commission following overseas service in war! A clean young man well qualified lor the position . . . not a professional politician! Join the Big Swing to Gordon far LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR —This Ad Paid for by Kd Gordon Mrs. Harold Bowcn and children. Johnny and Larry of Austin, Texas •in-rived Sunday tor a vacation visit with Mrs. liowen's parents Mr. and *J! -! V<, 'I', S ' M " tll '<-'ws and Mr. and Ml'ia? John Greene here. Miss Jessie Clarice Brown lu 1 returned from a visit with friend.-. in Shrcveport. Louisiana. ' Mrs. J. S. Stringfcliow and Mrs. S. K. Davis have returned Irom It visit with their sister. Mrs . Harry Martindalc in Kl. Worth, Texas and oilier relatives and friends in Grand Prairie, Texas. ; Mrs. Clyde Yarbrounh and children, Kaly Lou and Larry of Mcm- plUJr, Tennessee arrived today for a weeks visit with Mis. Yarbr- OUKh's mother, Mrs. W. Q. Warren. Court Docket July 22. 1046. City Docket Allred Jaincrson, possession of intox. liquor lor nurposc of sale, forfeited $50,00 cash Bond. : David Gillis, possession of intox. liquor for purpose of sale, forfeited $5000 cash bond. CJtcn Burns, possession of untax- Cd intox. liquor, forfeited $100.0!) cash bond. •: Dola Straughlcr. possession of unlaxed intox. liquor, forfeited $.")0 cash bond. Ksa Carter, possession of unlaxed intox. liquor, forfeited $50.00 cash bond. Jessie Speck, possession of untaxed beer, forfeited $50.00 cash bond. The fololwing forfeited a $10.00 cash bond on a charge of gaming: Hobcrl Wood, Jessie .Stewart, Fred Scotl, Phil Shaw, Jimmic Tyiis, K. C. Wirtgfield, Will Morrow. The following forfeited a $10.00 cash bond on -a charge of disturbing the peace: Theophia Premius, Wallace Jane Garland, Molly Dennis, Dcnncs ainh, Henry L. Garland. Is- AY FOR T ARMY! tee recommended consumers' boy- CIO reached. But the arrow will not be the firsl thing lo appear. Probably 1,000,000 Ions of waler will be thrown cotts in a statement to all unions. The CIO asked families of members to resist exceedingly high prices on all types of purchases, ranging from "over glamorized cosmetics' 'to rents. At Detroit, the AFL Brotherhood of Maintenance of Way Employes ordered a buyers strike which would augment a boycott already Millions of motorists put the "U.S. Royal" name up where it is today. Their satisfaction . . . the long mileage they always get from Royals . ,. the extra safety they enjoy from Royal's famous block tread — make them know Royals as the quality tire. So now that there's a new U.S. Royal— built with rayon—it's mighty good news. For here's a U.S. Royal built with super- Strength rayon cord —a tire that runs cooler —a tire that cuts down destructive inner heat, It's lighter— and stronger. It gives you far greater protection against blowouts ~. It's a betler, safer tire! And, of course; it brings you all the exclusive features of "U.S." construction — famous Royal block tread, Safety-Bonded Cords, ventilated shoulder design, and many more. All the wuy through, it's a quality U.S. Royal! This great new tire is available now in many passenger car sizes.* See il today at your U.S. Tire Dealer's—find out how soon you can be riding on ray^-buHt U.S. Royals,! ^Present Government regulations restrict a£ rayon comtruction to sizes 6:50 and larger. CO. 220 W, Second Street Phone 277 UNITED STATES RUBBER COMPANY upward, rising dome-shaped al first, then up in a solid-looking column with a slightly 'mushrooming top for a thousand feet or more. Out of thai Ihe arrow will shunt and behind it the atomic w.iter trop will grow. This plume will reach ils lop in 20 lo 30 seconds and lake 15 to ?!0 minutes to fall back down into llie lagoon. The slow fall will be caused by air breaking up Ihe spray, and much fine mist in Ihe plume. O'Brien said the plume would be only a relatively small amount of the million tons thrust upward but would be traveling very "asl. In spit seconds afler the atom explosion, a cavity is -2-xpected 10 form in Ihe lagoon under the rising water column. This hole is Mkely to be about 2,500 feel across at the lap and have the shape of a shallow saucer. it will bare the lagoon bottom more than 100 feet below /or an estimated one or iwo hundred :oot diameter. This enormous hole is nol to be made by water shot inlo the .air. Most of the hole will be a result of the side push of the explosion. Looking al Ihe largel array of ships, il seeins, wilhoul means of accurate measurement, that ihose on the inner circle closesl to the 3omb may be just beyond the edge of the water hole. The batlleship Arkansas, however, may be in the hole. Dr. Karl Compton said the reason for thinking this is thai the joint chiefs of staff suggested that the "Arky" be made the target ship. The final decision was left with the crossroads staff. Scientists do not expect the atomic wave to swell over Bikin island. But jusl in case their pre dictions tire loo conservalive, they have arranged to record the storj by means of empty beer cans. The cans will be set one ---bove another on poles rising 30 or 40 feet. If the wave passes over the island, it will fill each can to the top of the water's rise. The height of the wave reached can be 'determined by noting the highest can containing salt water. invoked the CIO United Auto The New Pay Scale Now In Effect Offers YOU More Pay and Greater Security Than Ever Before OLD PAY SCALE PAY SCALE Starting Per Mnntli* There's no guess work employed . . . No substitute ingredients used . . . When we fill a prescription you con rely on us for accuracy and purity. Ward & Son "We've Got It" "The Leading Druggist" Phone 62 Private $ 5<T* Private First Class,54* Corporal '. 66.00* Sergeant .7riT^7rnT7iTr..7.T,~T....78.00* Staff Sergca nt..., .T.....7. .77.7.7.1 96.00 * Technical Sergeant .,..7..,. 7.7 114.00* Starting llimc ['ny Ver Munth $ 75 00 Private First Class. .80.00 90.00 .100.00 Matter or First 138.00' Sergeant ...T .T Sfaff Sergeant....~~.,...~~7..~~..7.. 115.00 Technical Sergeant 135.00 Master or First Sergeant _______ 165.00 IN ADDITION TO THE ABOVE YOU ALSO RECEIVE: 20 % Increase for Service 50% If Member of F!vinf or GIMer Crews ', 5% Increase in Pay for Each 3 Years of Service ; ;- Plug j CLOTHING, FOOD, LODGING, MEDICAL AND DENTAL CARE, AND LIBERAL 1 <.: RETIREMENT PRIVILEGES! j INVESTIGATE TODAY! i Get AH the Facts at Your Nearest U. S. Army Recruiting: Station • • • Located at * HOPE CITY HALL Hours 8 a, m. to 5 p, m. Mon. thru Sat. This AdvcMtisement Sponsored by Co. i • LAST TiMES TUESDAY ACTION.... RU o LAST TIMES TUESDAY I/t londag® CMARtES AILYN JOSLYN # DONALD MEEK -5^/1 The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service When light is reflected from n shiny surluce, or when it strikes the eye directly, it causes n contraction of the pupil and uncver stimulation of the retina. This may be a source ol headaches or of automobile accidents. The human eye was developed for use out-of-doors, and bright light does not cause it any difficulty, except when the intensity is too great. Sun glasses .afford relief from glare, it they arc the proper type. The inexpensive variety is often made cause of of pressed glass, the uneven and, be- surfaccs It. K. Motion, speeding, forfeited $.1.00 cash bond. C. B. Dandivcr, speeding, forfeited S5.00 cash bond. A. W. Martin, speeding, forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Hubert II. Stroucl, hazardous driving, forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Milton K. Rogers, hazardous driving, forfeited $10.00 cash bond. John B. Howe, running a "stop" sign, forfeited §1.00 cash bond. Jessie Easter, Jr.. assault with a deadly weapon, forfeited $50.00 cash bond. Hilly Coffee, discharging firearms in city limits, plea of guilty fined $11).00 suspended during i;ood behavior. i Edgar Williams, carrying a pistol as a weapon, forfeited forfeited ! $50.00 cash bond. Theophia Premmius, carrying a pistol as a weapon, forfeited $50.00 cash bond. James A. Flowers, assault & battery, forfeited $10.00 casli bond. Hubert Johnson, assault & battery, forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Thcophia Premmius, assault & battery forfeited $10.00 cash bond. The following forfcitatl a $10.0(1 cash bond on a charge of drunkenness: K. D. Ward, Julie Ann Pnxton, George Hunter, Lester B. Pastor, lEdd Cash, Claude Walker. State Docket Elmo Beard, simple assault, plea guilty, fined $10.00. Jack Stafford, drunkenness, plea guilty, fined $10.00. R. D. Moi ehead, drunkenness, forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Chester Stevens, drunkenness, forfeited $10.00 cash bond Mrs. H. O. Penland, drunkenness, plea of guilty, fined $10.00 Served 11 days in jail, fine suspended. H. p. Penland, drunkenness, plea of guilty, fined $10.00 served 11 days in jail, fine suspended. The following forfeited a 825.00 cash bond on a charge of traffic violation (overload': W. H. Wakefiekl, Roy Moss, through which the light must pass, these glasses may be a source ot eye-strain. If you wear sun glasses, purchase the variety made of optical ground glass, which shuts out most of tnc harmful rays and does not interfere with color perception. Individuals with errors in refraction may have their correction ground into their sun glasses for use out-of-doors. Outdoor Reading Danger Reading out-of-doors in the summertime may cause eycstrain from glare if the light is reflected di rectly from the glossy page into the eye. Summertime readers also develop eye-strain Irom reading lying down in such a book, magazine, or way that paper is the not RATS, IT'S CANDY Los Angeles, July 23 — (IP)— Four stuffed rats and pieces of stale candy were placed on exhibit in a glass case in city" hall as part of an anti-disease campaign. The candy was there to illustrate what draws rats—until somebody filched held in the proper position. The student with an eye difficulty should give his eyes a rest during the summer months. Although eye examinations indicate that students eyes arc rarely harmed by study, there is a certain variety of eye-strain, notably myopia or ncarsightedness, which has H tendency to become worse during childhood and early adult life. Myopic their eyes persons should have ctiecked from time lo Page Threes DOROTHY DIX Are You a Cheerophobist MAY THREATEN YOUR CHILD'S HEALTH Don't let your child Buffer n single needless jiiimiti: ot distress with 1'in-Worms! Hue-ant medical reports reveal that ail nnmzinK nuinbwr of children (and j;iown- ups too) t may bo victims uf Tin-Worms — often without suspecting whnt is v/roni:- So watch out fur the warning IUKHS—espe- cially the lormenLini:, embarrassing rectal itch. Hccnusc now you can and should do Bomethintf about it! A lifchiy effective way to final with this iiljly infection has now luren made possible. It is based on the medically recognized rtrutf known as iiontian violi'I. This *i»viiil drill? is the vital intrrodiunt in P-W, the I'in-Worm tablets developed hi UK; Inborn- lorit'N of Dr. D, Jnyne A Son. P-W tabletB arc small and easy to talie, and ihi.'y act in u special way to remove I'in-XVornis. So, if you suspect I'iii-Wciriiis in your child ur yuursi-if, {.-vt a h 1)X of JAYNE'S P-W rlt'ht uwuy, and follow the directions. Ask your drursist; P-W for Pin-Worma! LOOK'i 9mn> tfcrt? \^> S V a « WHO'S COMING TO — Hope, Arkansas THURSDAY, Ju?y 25 perry and his SOUTHERN AIRES Direct from Club Beverly in Texarkana. The favorite orchestra of Arkansas, Louisiana & Texas. DANCING 9 'til 2 Admission $1.25 per couple W. A. Favalorc, Ernesto Salivo, Nick Vermont, Jess Wright. Elmo Beard, disturbing peace, forfeited $10.00 cash bond. E. C. Williams, disturbing peace, forfeited $10.00 cash bond. C. A. Oiler, burglary and grand larceny, examination waived held to grand jury, bond lixed at $250.00. Arscne Godwin, assault and battery, dismissed on motion pros, attoi ncy. Civil Docket Arch Wylic vs. T. A. Smith, action for collection of $215.55 judgment, defendant scheduled his exemptions, exemptions denied— Notice ol appeal. A. P. Ijcloney—Garnishcc. lime, and should give them <i rest from fine work at every opportunity. Eye infettion may result from irritation by strong light, although the usual cause is a germ or a virus which has been picked up through contact with someone else a common towel at the beach may. who has an eye infection. Use of be the source of these infections. Mild cases usually clear up without difficulty if they are kept clean, but the more serious ones reqirc the attention of a physi cian. Summer Eye Allergies Allergic reactions may involve the eyes (vernal catarrh}, and these lend lo start in the spring and last until fall. Seasonal aller- | gic eye manifestations are ansoc- ialed with sensitivily lo plants and trees. The allergy appears during Ihe peak of sensilivily. Summer is a good lime lo have Ihe children's eyes examined, before Ihcy start lo school .Learning is retarded by poor vision. Children who are wearing glasses should have their eyes rcchecked before fall, to make sure that they have the proper correction. Question: We have a friend wh6 has been told that he has sumach ulcers and lhat the condition is gelling worse. Whal can be done lor him? Answer: An ulcer lhat does nol gel better under medical trcal- I menl can cration. Ain't science wonderful? And so comforting!'. For il goes spying on our innards and tells us what makes us do. Ihe way we do and whal makes us click. Now these learned F.B.I,'s have found out thai there are 620 different probias and thai practically all of us lire afflicted with one or more of 'em, which probably accounts for the cussedness of human nature and explains why we have wars nad divorces and family feuds, and more especially,' .why so many of us are nol popular with .our fellow creatures. It isn't, because there is anything " matter with us,,.or wilh'them, the for which.- cither-. is • responsible'. It is just that our phobias don't aurerY. IVTi- -' aiiH M'i-e " A • IY.I- ' !,-," agree: 'Mr.:;'and Mrs."A., stance, Ure , 'possessed of. lor all friends am) never realize Iliul the reason they are avoided is hfipnur.e nobody i.-ujoys the society of a wet blanket. Many men arc victim:; of cheero- phobiii. bul il is really -a female complaint and far more women than men :;uli'ei' from it. Indeed, it is a rare thing to find a really jolly woman who would i;.tht-r Iciugh than cry and, when found, such women are looked upon with suspicion by their sex as bi-in.L' light-minded and probably no better than thry should be. Perhaps the reason so many women appear to be chcerophobists is because they have found that it is a perfect alibi for all thov i the major'' : »tid • minor-.'. dom virtues,-and- thcy-are s'ltnply hell- bent fin:do:ng their duty;,to each olherj but • they, cafl'.t live'together in peace'because they arc.just naturally ./antagonistic.. Everything that eit1m**sayipor"a'o > es 'firings fjn a fight,- .; "just'.".. ar,' eating onions causejs • .those, with whom Uioy .disagree; 'to .--break out with hives'. And Only heaven knews. how inany ; marriages are ..wrecked by-a husband • or wife'.-, who - is ' allergic lo soap'and Water. •'"..Latest Word do and leave undone. A nitwit /.';irl Can cover up her diimbnoss by as- of ] suming a sweet, snd look. A \vo- s ti c man can get any man she wants Zale, Graziano Bout Delayed; Champ Es Ailing New York. July 23—(UP.»—The iniddl'.'weiBlu title fighl between Cliat:ip:on Tony Zalc and Challen- ge-r llocky Gra/.iano, scheduled for Thursday night at Yankee Sla- dium. was postponed today when Ihe Indiana title holder .suffered an attack of inter-costal neuritis. Promoter Mike Jacobs was to meet with Sam Plan aM Art Winch, /ale's co-managers, and living Cohen. Graxiano's )n;ma- fier. later today to.;:ct a new date lor the 15-round bout. /ale. rup.ged Gary. Ind., pro duct, complained of severe back was in New York :"or the -'ght. The setback came as u tough blow to the square-jawed fighter from the middlewest. Zale, now 32 arid recently returned ii'om four years in the navy, was just reaching the peak of his physical condition. Ten days ago, betting men favored Gra/.iano, east side "golden boy" with the rock-a-bye punch, at 13-5. Reunion Sunday July 23, at Union Grove aches Jato yesterday at his Pomp- fun Lakes, N. J., training camp. Plan i in mediately sent Ii^v Dr. John T. O'Conn'oll, Chicago, Sunday. July 28,' Union Grove Church of near Blovins will h61d ils annual reunion which marks the opening of a weeks meetinri. The Rev. T. L. Epton of Nashville will preach at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Everyone is invited to attend and who bring lunches. be removed by an op- By R. Louise Emery Copyright, 1946, SERVICE, INQ, THE STORY: Cecily's wedding is over .at last. But never will I forget the cruel thing I did to her. How can 1 explain to Corinna and Robert that tney — • my daughter and my husband — have been cheated all through the years for Cecily's sake? And that she wasn't worth it'.' Delia? Delia hates me lor what I've done lo Cecily's life. II You have lo know Delia before you can understand Cecily. Delia always has had a fair cut of the world's goods, but some peasant strain in her still remembers a generation when a penny or a crust of bread meant life or death. She is the most unpredictable mixture of parsimony and pound-foolishness I've ever met. She resigned f i om the Women's Club when they raised the price of their monthly luncheons from thirty-five to fifty cents. She said she couldn't afford to pay that much. She griped for weeks thnl time the P.T.A. asked her to donate two cakes for their sale to raise money for a Christmas parly "honoring" the Marlin district children. Delia told me exactly how much she was out of pocket for those two cakes — and she figured in the amount of electricity used in the baking, and her time on a union wage scale. Then, when Ihe cakes were auctioned off they sold for less than Delia figured they had cost her — and of course the P.T. A. pocketed the money. Delia was so mad that she gave n party herself for the children from across Marlin street, just to show the P.T.A. up. She was iifraid to give it in her home because the kids might, smash some of her lamps or scratch her furniture, so the youngsters came to our house. Delia had ordered ice cream in molds and two huge decorated cakes and there was an-cxpcnsive toy for each guest as a favor. Of course there was a Christmas tree — a lowering silver spruce, since Ihe P.T.A. had bought a mere cheap pine for their party. But in spite of all ils trimmings Ihe affair would never have gotten started if it hadn't been for Rob- crl. Even our modest cottage awed the children from the hand-to- moulh district, and the beautifully appointed table in the dining room made them ill at case and somehow re.somliil. Cecily, cighl ycais old, looked like the Sugar Plum fairy in a short frock that was all pink silk net ruffles and pale green s-alin ribbons. No one else- — certainly not Corinna — wore i'.nythina remotely comparable to it. shoes and pitiful patches, look one wild look around them, read the condcsccnion on Delia's countenance, and huddled with Iheir co horls near Ihe door, planning lo make a boll lor it. Only Robert's entrance with an armful of wood for Ihe fireplace circumvented them. ' Tney all knew Robert. He had organized clubs for their after- school hours and had talked the city council into buying a playground for them. Before long he had all of Delia's guesls interested in 1 - the games he had planned for them. Even Cecily got in on London Bridge and hac a hilarious time until the moment arrived for the final tug of war Then Delia look her oul of Ihe game for fear her dress would be lorn. Cecily started to cry and I bil down hard on my lip for fear ol saying what was in my heart. Val saved Ihe moment for us. He cx- lendcd his hand lo Cecily. "Come on," he invited, "we'll work a jigsaw puzzle in the game room Mr. Wynne lels us use." Delia opened her moulh to ob- jccl as they slarled off together, but Robert called her to assist him with a new project and between us we kept her So busy all afternoon thai Cecily was given a measure of freedom. Robert was not as unob- scrving as he sometimes seemed. , Thanks to Robert's talents the party was a masterful success and the children were grateful. But although we lold them Ihal their gilts and goodies had come from Delia, the youngsters all thanked Robert and me when the party was over. Delia didn't like il and when an Hem appeared on Ihe social page of the town newspaper the next day beginning, "Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wynne were hosts at a chiT- dren's Christmas parly in their home yesterday"—and lisliny Delia and Cecily among Ihe guesls, she was furious. She telephoned me immediately and accused me of having given the information lo Iho paper. "Good heavens, Delia, I never Ihoughl of such a thing," I said. "It's mighty funny!" Delia declared. "You and Robert were taking credit for everything all afternoon-—I suppose il would do Robert some good around town if people thought he had enough money ,o give a party like that." "'Don't be childish, Delia." 1 wanted to shake her. "Hubert's position doesn't depend on the social " course,, we are all familiar if -she will cry for him long enough. We all. permit ourselves to be bored ."to death by listening to women's lamentations. when we wouldn't lend our ears to one who boasjts of" how happy she is and she all. has. chcero- i whii,t..a good husband :. vSo/.-lalciiig il all in phobia may lie classed convenient diseases which enaljle then'.'fortunate possessors to lie as grui'n'py and disagreeable .and dc- prtJSB.ing'.'as Ihey please, safe in llie 'knowledge thai" they are pro- tectqd.by their probia. ;K^... (Bell Syndicate, '.,. ; .'. i ,'..'• "^ U Inc.) ' Of with .the more common variety of phobias, such as the feai' of hi«h placers and riding on airplanes--and eating cej am food<- etc am 1 .we can jjcoff Tl them 01 pity them, according to whethoi we ha\ c the affliction oui selves o^ _not B it it ;s onjv of- late that niost oi us have j heart of insane b u-in? cheepphobia. Even the. dictionary hasnl a ot it £ il is piobiblv the oldest in the woild uid nc most MOJC people sufl'e.r from »it thin fiom any olhoi ail- and it, is pi ictiLilh i icur- a committee .appointed to settle the able foi chxciophob i i the al-j place for the picnic which we will leigy-to theeifuliuss in im way, | have on the regular meeting dav shape- 01 form and the mama I in August. Mrs. Salisbury Mrs that JSP manj men uid women " TiDC met V. Portcrfit at 2 p.m. Union Grove The Union Grove the home of Mrs. F Wednesday, July 17 Meeting was 'culled to order by , president. Five member;; and '•'' visitors were present. Roll call wn? : answered by each member tcilinK j what they were planning for a . fall garden. Plans were made and I have foi extracting all tie muery they .tin gel out of e\ci bitu uion and i»allo\\jng jn U Those crqised wilh this l"i riblc malawv t,ak(* thcij pie liures s uily. Thcjlmdy be ns ilrong is m ox, but Iftoy-hujnt arrtund 111 tticu systems until, thcjtiind ionic OIL spol ovei -wjM-h-ttlvey c ih v,oin T-he'v maj bC multr-million Hies bi t they aiei sine there will be f deprcs-1 join hcdr.t 4:30. Wr- hope Ihal cvc-iy sion that .Will ki\L lliti i p itipers.' 1 family \vill be represented at They gro\\ bittei abuul h ivin^ no picnic. . Salisbury. _ _ Willis and Miss Virgie Whatley \vert' selected for the committee. Miss Wefitbrook ricmonslratod the making of a waste basket ana tested cooker tops. Refreshments were served by the hostess. The club will meet with Mrs. W. C. Johnson in September and the'demons!ration at that time will be the dryins and storing of fruits and vegetables. The meeting ad- A New Shioment of These Camp Moccasins are ideal for your hikes, picnics' and other sports. Color is Tan. We have all sizes. 'Where Good Shoes crc Fitted Correctly FAMILY SHOE STORE TOT E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster . Phone 1100 The street kids from across Marlin w c a r in g their scuffed — in 10 Minutes! Borrow money fro;n us on your car, or almost anything of value. We'll lend you all you need if we possibly can, regardless of where you live. The more you want the better v/e like it. Ten minutes usually gets you ihe cash. Ask for Mr. McLarty, at Hope Auto Co. 'Who else do you think would inler-stod in pulling in a no- Ucc'.'" she demanded. "Probably the mother of one of the children," I said. "Wauling o see her youngster's name in print." "Then you certainly must have given the mothers the impression .tial you were paying for everything," DcUa insislcd. You sent the invitations," I reminded, tempted to slam the receiver down. "Have you called the paper to tell them what .a boner they made?" Delia asked. "Thai's the least you could do if you really wanted to be honest and square about it." Anger welled up in me until the olood sang in my cars. "What din- ference can it possibly make'.'" "It makes a difference to me," Delia retorted. "I wanted Myrtle Ralston to sec thai notice." "Then YOU gave il lo the paper," I said. "1 didn'l give il the way il was printed," Delia denied angrily. "Somebody evidently called in and had my information changed." "Delia." I tried tu control my exasperation. "Nobody else called in. Reporters gel sci many glories in a day thai (hey can't just re member all the delails. Somel.'ud. wrote Ihe slury in a hurry. sa\\ lhat the party was held "at uui hoy^c and assumed—" "\Vell, I'm good and burned uj about it!" Delia t-aid. "1 spent al that money just to show Mvrtle Raltton Ihal I don't have lo raise money from other people': cakes when 1 want to throw < party —and you gel all the crcdi for il." (To Be Continued) Wood engraving by II. McCorrniek based upon the original oi! pr. QUALITY OF PRODUCT B IS ESSENTIAL TO H CONTINUING SUCCESS -1

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