Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 24, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Wednesday, July 24, 1946
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«.. «»,..,»«„» „„«», ^hfjffj^^sStwSvvl: tags IVo Jerusalem Outrage Was an Insane Act But Should Not Cloud the Palestine Issue Hope Star HOPE STAR, H 0 P E, ARKANSAS By DeWITT MACKENZIE "• AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Fhe King David hotel outrage in Jerusalem was the crazy deed of tenonsts. and it is precisely because it was an insane act which Had no relation to responsible interests that it will be a tragodv' if it >s allowed to becloud ihe "rent issues ot a Palestine settlement— ""th 1 fe-c?av the paramount Problems of ..«-. ftop'e that {his may not happen ** Io ( be, lound in British Prime -Minister Attlee's statement ::i the House of Commons yesterdav "•While condemning "this insane act J<M terrorism," trie premier de*, -."His majesty's government , 3«ted. and;stated again, that , will not be diverted by acts of v'io- ' if nc , e Ul , :neir search for a just and •final souition of this problem " - Simultaneously a stunned Jerusalem — Jews, Arabs and Christians "- condemned the deed in no uncertain terms. The Palestine Post .Which is the Voice of official Zionism, declared that "the crazed calculations o: men who have broken -with Iheir-cause have weighted the air with horror." The Jewish '-agency also expressed norror and -denounced the "gang of despera- wes who perpetuated the out- l^ 00 J ne P ol 'ce have been ,„ tne thousand and one nooks crannies of the ancient Citv of - 1 for. the assassins " ' ' 'e for ' Sfnr of HOB* 1899; Press 19J7, Consolidated January 18, 1919 Published cvorv weekdav afternoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star bulidina 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope. Ark. Alex. H. Washhurn, Editor i Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, .SAech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier , i * Enter9tl °s second class matter at the has | Post Office ur Hope, Arkansas, under the h"v ^<=! of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Weans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newsrjaper Enterprise As-ociation. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week I5c Hernpstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year: elsewhere S6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news d\r- patches credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Arkansas Dallies. Inc.; Representative — Memphis Tenti .--•-;——- — •»>-.*j. IMV., ivtduprHA i eiin Jterick Building; Chicago, 400 Noi 'h Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison % e S. £ e . tr . M - M i ch -. 28« Vs. Grand half Hundred people and the injury ! r - ?£ + m ?i! ly - others - It is singtficant American conference was seriously -T ? . H 16 ., easu aities included both considering a plan to divide Pales- .re-wlsh. and British officials, for tine into separate Arab and Jewish inis supports; the .'thesis-.that the communities with a central ,ndmin- saugsters,.were indeed crazed mon istration. British sources nnintori who have broken wim .. r wiwrvc-u Wltn Ulfcll' cause. • An announcement purported y from the underground organization frgun Zvai Leumi, received by the Associated Press in Jerusa — last night, said that "sowers' — - vai Leumi The catastrophe came at a moment when American and British cS^ay^'^^^r^ p^mfMfiuMSS in^S ffirgoSsr^sj^-^w^! fore tne representatives" of both Arabs and Jews." Previously It had been.reported that the Anglo- is for BI ¥1 SENDS on your fire insurance! We can give you complete protection, and save you at lease 20% on your insurance cost. . Your life insurance pays dividends, why not your fire insurance? Foste INSURANCE AGENCY r^~I s S a lr^ Le 9al Reserve East 2nd Phone 221 It's Plenty COOL British sources pointed out that this would be in accord with Ihe recent reconimendaion by the Anglo-American inquiry commission that the Holy Land be ne 'ther an Arab nor a Jewish state. This idea of partitioning Palestine was proposed before xhe war by a royal commission, and .-n- countered the opposition of both Jews .and Arabs. It was. of course never attempted. The London Gunday limes says that ..he present plan under consideration 's along the lines of the proposed Indian settlement. According to the Times U calls tor a federation of states with a central administration which would represent both sides and be responsible Ior matters of joint concern. • In this connection it's interesting .-' note that Mahatma Gandhi, who has consistently advocated "nonviolence" in nis long 'ight for' In- diantreedom, a few days a?o advised Palestine Jews through his weekly paper Harijan io adopt ihe weapon of non-violence. Said the old campaigner: "If they were to adopt the matchless weapon of non-violence, whose use their best prophets have taught their case would be the world's and I nave :no doubt that among the many things that Jews have given 'the world, this would be the best and brightest " However that may be, of course the question is whether either the Jews or the Arabs are prepared to accept a federal government Certainly there has been heavy OD- position to Jl heretofore, but a joint American- British recommendation might provide more satisfictoi-v assurances. ' '•'-"•"J White House Continued from Page One only amatfiir for the last 15 vptu-s r-arne un He is an east end of Lonl don metal workers f-nd swan-uos for fun not monev. He wore 1he scarlet .lersey and baret of the KJpo s men. "This is okav this yoar " he wrnsDpi-ed confidentallv. '-.ve'vp sot our bottle of whiskey this vpar T_J°t year we couldn't get ii. 'Bn<' we'll ''-"'c thP ki n g< s heallh whenw ^ done " 1rVlndsor like we 've always He turned lo n smiling boy in p? -f'Tn, , a ? d j hitp , s " lio ed .swea" is> and old .fashioned iffhlcan-ivne sailor's knitted can -f ihe Overs company "And you'll see nno't^'er fine tradition no doubt as ihp dnv eoes along. We always duck "the new boys in tho river " "There's anothei-." hr- -idded pointing to n st.ockv, -^i haired m (he Vintnpr's blue iorspy g<?t an uncle here, "rowing Invalid Poll Taxes to Be Used by Mayor Hot Springs, July 34—<>P)—Holders of Garland county's 1,007 recently invalidated poll tax receipts may cast ballots in Uie stale primaries July 30 and Aug. 13, Iho Democratic central committee ruled yesterday. Tlu> voters will be treated as "challenged ballots," the committee announced, and will be olaced m separate envelopes but counted along with all the others. Although the receipts were do- flared i-oid by Federal Judge John K. Miller last July 11. u Little Kock law firm pointed out in an opinion the Garland couniv committee that ihe court's decree was limited to Ihe Federal .--lection in Aug. G. Sidney McMath, loader of ihe var veteran /orcos opposing the --eo P. Mclaughlin machine, aid: "We wiH have a challenger at each voting place to challenge each of the 1.607 votes. \ \ H we shall challenge at the polls every trauduk-nt poll tax receipt on which a vote is attempted, x x x it is obvious that since a court of competent jarisdiction declared these receipts void, they are -there- lore void for all purposes." Judge Miller's recent ruling followed a three-day hearing on a suit brought by war veteran candidates attacking legality of 3 820 receipts. The committee's action yesterday in instructing clei-Ks and .-'lec- tion judges to accept the invalidated receipts virtually assured contest of the election, political observers agree. Market Report A , ™ POULTRY AND PROUCE Chicago. July L'4—(,p>—Live pouttry: steady, receipts 22 trucks :•' curs, fob prices: fryers BMI' broilers ;)2-33; others 'unchanged-' fob wholesale market; ducklings Jb: heavy young ducks 20; ijgfu larm ducks 15. Butter; firmer; receipts G23 82G s),i score aa C7; cars, 90 b (!4 ; others unchanged. Eggs: unsettled; receipts 7,958- checks 2G-28.5; others unchanged! ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., July 2^ -I/Pi- Hogs .1,000; 100 Ibs up and sows 1.50 to 1.75 higher; P son e spies up more; lighter weights slow. 50 lo 75 higher; bulk good und choice 100-310 Ibs 222fi-a27V largely 22.50; top 22.75; new '27- year high; few early sales 2200- niosl 1011-140 Ibs 19.50-20.00; sows IU.nO-21.00; largely 20.00-75. Cattle -1,000; calves 2,50; Ben- oral trade active wilh prices .showing uneven improvement on steers, heifers and cows; some steers 50 higher; choice medium weight steers scored 25.00; several loads good to choice 20.00-24 0(J- medium to good 19.50 good heifers and mixed yearlings 17.00-1900- good c ,-j w s 15.00-15.50; conimoii and medium beef cows 10 50-14 "in- largely 8.00 upward; little'done'on canners and cutters 7.50-1000- argely 8.00 upward; little done'on bulls; vealers 25 lower; choice 18.00; medium and good 13 00- wpntln'r caused the top soil lo dry rapidly with the nocd ; or rain increasing locally in scclions of the Cii-oul Lakes it-gion and ciuiip gen- 01 ally in the aouthorn Plai; Corn finished unchanged tci 1-4 lower, January $1.45 1-2-1-4 oats were 1-8-7-H higher, August 71 1-4 and barley was ottered 5 cents lower .November $l.,'iO 1-4. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans. July 24 — </V) —Cotton futures nil the bottom Hero today, declining tho limit uf 100 points for all months. CJL GPH1C1.;?; WKRK WIOAK -A Closing pnci's \vi-rc weak $5 a bale lower. n.^0 low "4.25 — close Wednesday, Julv 24. 10/16 Crime Trail Left by Dead Bandits Osceola, Mo., July .24—f/P)—Mis- souri noidup victims, viewing the bodies of two bank bandits, traced a devious crime trail ior -ihe two gunmen who fell before the" Vu-- nft^- °£ St 9?"' count >' officers after the robbery of bank of Humansville. Besides the $5,000 robbery of the Humansville bank last Monday Coroner I'. B. Goodrich reported last night that holdup victims had fn H y r i Wll ° penciled a message m hnstick on Ihe wall of her north- side apartment saying, "for heaven s sake catch me before i kill S re \ , cannot control myself " luony s announcement Ja^r^'trg."' tion recommendation for life i m - nevl 1 ','- H ? w ' ever th «>se reports"av'e Tonhl i? en substantiated by Forneys. ° ns ° r the youth ' s at ' The Chicago Tribune, in a coov- nght story today, said that Heir- hK S »hr»» il , vte - hour conference with nAin M al ' orne ys yesterday "told aeam the shocking details of •• - the Tribune last he * u 'i . -^'iwnuc ^uiu. riut IIP ftn-'iL 1 ," ™9. re ^, et . ail , ( the Tri- GARDENS Half Mile East of Hope FEATURING • GOOD STEAKS • Chicken Dinners 2 Private Dining Rooms 0?SN FROM 5P.M. 'Til Midnight • Cover Charge Saturday Night :MILTQr' EASON. Owner ho'il go in just t he same 'it's easy Yno mark a bird with a'nick on the bill, and ihen somebody i/wiS"", 1 h ' n l l ? ack ' care ^'l :iow. I Ann msl as he's going inlo Ihe w'ler. YOU Uli him. and in h°.eop" custom'" ° f the g °° d ° ld En 'e lis h u,^° Ui si o h '! nd '-ed adult birds, as m i. 8 ! "u: thR c yenets. will be marked this voar .And ihe Vintners and Ihe Dyers' comnany will 'Que"s bl ff^^r natlhCirban - GrqndJury Continued from Page One as a youth he saw carrying a shopping bag one block from thc> Degnan home at approximately Ihe time, she was kidnaped the- morning ot Jan. 7. In the Brown case, Tuohy said. Viola Butler, a roommate of the ictnn and several police officers would appear as witnesses Miss Brown, 33, a discharged Wave, was killed last Dec. 10 by slayings). ° l int ''It was the story of the mm- xHH"£K^|is ^l 19 ''",? 3 for Heirens . who is nnnv" i counl y J a '' "nder :J290,- 29 clv?! K ' awfa L ting , arraignment on 29 charges of burglary and assault o hPr°ih C ° m ? lent °" ihe Conference m,n f a ?T.l° say that th ey had questioned Heirens about -ihi slayings. tni Legal Notice SEE US FOR DRUGS - VITAMINS _ When you need special drugs or vitamins come to our drug store. We are always ready to serve Z We also carry a complete line of Cosmetics, Stationery, Toilet Needs, many other items. Try us CRESCENT DRUG STORE Phone 600 2 25 S. Main PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 38 SUBMITTED BY FIFTY-FIFTH GENERAL ASSEMBLY Ul< ARKANSAS, a majority of all the members elected to each House agreeing thereto: That the following is hereby proposed as an amendment to the Constitution of the Stale of Arkansas, and upon being submitted to the e ectors of the State for approval or rejection at the next general election for Representatives and Senators, if a majority of the e ectors voting thereon, at such an election, adopt such amendment, me same shall become a part of the Constitution of the Stale of Arkansas, to wit: SECTION 1. That Amendment No. J of the Constitulion of the State of Arkansas be amended to read as follows: The county courts of the State in their respective counties togelher with a majority of the justices of the peace of such county, in addition to the amount of county tax allowed to be levied, shall have Ihe power to levy not exceeding ten mills on the dollar on all taxable property of their respective counties, which shall be known as the county road tax, and when collected shall be used in the respective counties for the purpose of making and repairing public roads and bridges of the respective counties, and for no other purpose and shall be collected in United States currency or county warrants legally drawn on such road tax fund ii a majority of the qualified electors of such county shall have voted public road tax at the general election for State and county officers preceding such Jevy at such election. Filed in the office of Secretary of Stale on Ihe 20th day of March, 194o. Sheep 4,000;' market opened fairly actively to shippers and small Killers; strong to 50 cents higher- several decks top good and choice spring lambs 20.00 ;no action on NEW YORK STOCKS New York, July 24 — (/P)— Selected stocks nibbled at recovery in today's market but an early comeback failed to hold in most cases and considerable irregularity was in evidence near the close. Meels stiffened after a slightly uneven opening although these backed away eventually. While gains of fractions to a point or so were well distributed in the final Hour, the losing division was well populated. Dealings slowed following a fairly aclive firsl hour Transfers for the ful 1 proceedings ran to around 1,200,000 shares Bonds improved in spots. • o— NEW YORK COTTON New York, July 24 — (UP)—The recent '10 to 50 cent bulls in cotton suffered a had attack of indigestion today when they walcned puces collapse the 100-noint daily limit — $5 a bale — as Congress went ahead with preparation of a new diet of government price controls. .Expecting Senate concurrence with House approval of the compromise OPA bill, and the possibility of presidential sanction if no material alterations are made from the existing version, holders hurried to lighten positions while trade buyers backed away awaiting lower prices. Cotton closed weak. Mar high 34.91 — low 33.98 — close utj. 9oiV May high 34.62 — low 33.68 — close 33.68N ly high 33.97 — low 33.04 — close 33.04N Oct high 35.25 J— low 34.38 — close Dec high 35.30 — low 34.40 — close ' 34.40 Spots closed nominal at 35.00 down 100. o : ; GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, July 24 — (/P) — Dispatches stating Finland had purchased between 420,000 and 490 000 bushels of oats gave that grain a steady undertone today despite weakness in surrounding markets. Corn was slightly lower. Activity was on a small scale with local traders providing a large part of the volume. Sales were made in November barley at 5 cents under yesterday's quotations. Feed barley ,-U Kansa§ City was offered at "$! 43 a bushel against a recent high of The government weekly crop report, discussing corn, said "hot H e ->aA lgh M ' :!(! ~ low :M-28 ~ '•' losc VIch high !W.9-I — low:M (I 0 — closi- ;M.OOA ' M iJ.}' 7l .V gh 3 ' Ulr) ~ linv :la - 7;1 - i-lo.S.- Daily Bread Continued From Page One permanent and continuing matters It luis boon generally assiimud Ilia price controls were a temporan war and postwar measure, imposin for reasons too apparent and fain jhar to need repeating now, ani that they would be lifted whci pioduction and supply vvcrc al ; safe level of abundance Perhaps the Senate acted lev f;ir events since July 1 have no swiftly in lifting controls. But thus warranted all the panicky UimenU and predictions of doom iha greeted them. Nor have thev warranted Mr. Murray's charge that the Semite's action was a "scan dalous exhibition of ki!;-rollin!' ii the lifting of rationing and 'pas restrictions? If Mr. Murry did not intend the inlerence that he lavors permanent or loiiK-rangc price control, he would .do the public a service by saying so. If he did intend tho interenco, il might bo well to find out it it is price control or profit control which he seeks. The need of price control is temporary. But profit control can be permanent. We had some samples of profit control under OPA and they contributed heavily to needless scarcities and black markets. Permanent prie»;<ind-profii lixing by government would bi> revolutionary und, to anyone sold on our present economic system unpopular and dangerous All this may seem like looking under the bed. But Mr. Tniman is considerably beholden to Mr Murray .and the CIO for his present of- nee. and Mr. Murray and the CIO command a lot of votes. When Mr. Murray asks for something he is listened lo. And it might be svolt to find out exactly what he wants. • -o The "shelf life' of foods has oos as been lengthened from one to five and even ten days by special experimental packaging". Farmers Learn How to Make Soil Payoff By LUCILLE HOLLAND IVIngnollii, July ;M - (Spocinli — I'tirmers and soil conservnlldii dis- met supervisors were kerning -mw lo make soil conservnlion nav good dividends through the orodur'non ,,r livestock and toed U )dav as ,he second day of iht- short i-niirsi- on soil conservation got ur- loi-wiv hero. ' • M. W. Mulgrow. Arkansas 10-'- tt'iision Sei-vicD aninuil iuisDiincli-v- mun, said Ihiil "iho .secret .-.f ' -, successful livestock pi-oyran, is [|,!. baliincmg of livestock with ^n'm l^ed resource.;;." il e olso j-ocom- mended greater use of pasture „.. L'u.no rotuges, and .silage u. ai'fect theapor and more effieu-nt pnulue- um and | o , u ,lp i,, soi | CO ! 1SIM . V .,. ion and soil fcrlility; cou,ervalio,, ol hvosUick resources Micludiiv animal health; adoption otM. suo- cifie production program .:. con- lorni lo particular environmental oycrsall efticien'cy in cimsorvinl. livestock and soil to meel low agHcullure ( -'° nlilule " Prosperous In a discussion of dairy :-armin K .ind soil conservation, .Dr. Warren m Uo ',' Cl10f / ht -' U(1 P«'-""ent of Animal Industry of tne University uf Arkansas, said an adequate K.HK- imic soil conservation program "is of pai-iimounl importance " ij-iirv taming, when fitted together with othfi diversified farming .^nler- pnses, is particular suitable -r 0 r •soil conservation and improve- monts'. Dr. Oifford .said. He point, eel out that dairy farming will uriiiM high returns from the Jiind and immediate income from limited capital investment. . Ho also said that dairy farming brings highest rclurns'wncn of- HcHMit cows are.kepi propc-rlv led .md managed on improved ' uas- turcs and are well supplied iviih pas- Tho First 'Red FeaHnr' 1 . . , " • ^' •««-!! OllfJ.JIIVtl high quality roughage when t tiro is riot available. Operating costs must be kept as ow as possible, he declared The elements of speculation, he .said usually less in dairy i'armiiiH than in other typos because Ihe 'nee ,)f dairy products varies, on no whole, less lhan in other ivuc-s )f farming. • ' ' . Arkansas has a good margin ram milk and cream din-ing , n( . •ntyre year, he pointed out, adding hat this provides a yeaixn-ounc! ^mployment and income .'or .•arm- Miss Blanche Randolph. Arkanas t,xlension specialist in uiocl preservation, pointed out in dis- •ussing food and nutrition that -Jiincral-rich oil is necessary ,o He growth of mineral-rich plants vhich are neede.ci ior health and rowth of man. She reeommende'l ie enrichment of soil to produce he mineral-rich plants.' ; Weaving or knitting was practis- d by spiders, caterpillars and ircls long before the advent of tho Liman race. , — •••- hrst "rod i'oalhor" lo be distributed the US Mi " n 'i" Colmm " lil y Cllcs ' campaigns throughout It hi ,^.l,i MI','" \ lux ' SL ' 1Ullli011 »ro lour Wa.shin[;ton cliildn;... Jt.U to ,£ht: Betty Ann Mason, 5; Danny Stalling, u, of at Joseph'4 ,,' h !v iri(l Slonael, 11, a refugee from Germany; and 1 ^av/lings, •], ji whc'clcluiir patient tit Providence ilospilal. Eisenhower Lifts Bar Against Edward Kennedy WashiiiKlun, July !J4 — (/l'i— Senator Downey iD-Caiifi ,o!d the j Senate that Cien. .Dwight .11 .Kisen- ihiiwor has "removed any bar" that '»'«'» Prevont Kclward Ko.-nr-dv w.io .--em ihe I'ir.sl sl'irv 'i>( C;,.',-- nuiiiy s uncoiulitionai snrrendei- rum working wilh ,ho army "in niu pidie::sion ,:is a wriler." Oowney announced >ie ,'iacl asked JM.si-nhower io review ilu; action ol .Supreme Allit>cl 'icadquart'-rs in suspeiKlina Kennedy's uress cre- m'!- lial ? '""' - s '' !ulin k 'he May 7 i .H.I Associiiiod Press .li.sj )a ten cliseliisinK the surrender prior to the ollicial release. President T-II man annouiu-ed ,ho siirrondor May Downey added: "General lOi.senh.owor agrpocl lo to .so and ( am now happy i-> .have [He opportunity to announce that Ho na.s removed anv bar which might prevent Mr. Kennedy 'rom ^,?H ,'! 1B Wllh ''"' Wi "' D <-'P:irtment -:___ ; "' llly "' his Profession as » wriler." '•General Kisenhower's aclion us 1 iindoi-Ktund it. tioes ;iot ro.seind the decision of Supreme heatlquar- lurs in Iho case, which ihe War Ueparlment still Dolieves was justified, bul, /u-vcrlholots. ro;-,toros to Kefine.'l.v the opporlunity of ,-c- sinning. without prejudice his work as a military corrospomU. I jshouKI he desire- io t | o so : :l ;»,e •intiiro .General i'.:isen!:.;;wer also has iol;l me '.hat ho wishes Kennedy evi-ry success." Barbs There are just as many ru-ii milking their mark today as over — but they're lining red'ink. To err is human — but when till- eraser wears out before Hie pencil, look oul. A doclor says |hp .sens" of licJc*. niH is lomi.mnii-ily dulled by .. U ling. I his is particularly noticeable when Ihe waiter says, "Who gets the cheek"? A preacher suggests that newly married couples live alone whc'n possible. They do soom to j-et alonji boiler when near relatives are far. identified the pair as staging- The $4,500 holdup of a SI Charles lavern June 21 The $5,000 holdup of the Music Service Co., in Kansas City July The $700 holdup of a Sprintdale tavern last week. Coroner Goodrich said social security and draft cards carried by the men bore the names of Phillip Joseph Cronin, 46, Lawienco Mass., and Bill Frizzell, 43. Massachusetts officers repjrlod Cronin had a long crime career beginning in 1917 when he was sentenced to a reformatory 'or delinquency and larcency. In 1943 he was released on parole from the state prison after serving part of a 24 to 36-year sentence ior armed robbery. .In Iheir flighl afler tho Humansville robbery they were intercepted three miles south of here by Mieriff Logan Peery and Deputy J. K. Kincaid, who answered .hei'r fire with some deadly shooting The sheriff reported that .54700 was found in a' sack in the bandits' motor car. The shooting sent officers on .a search for two women who had been seen with the men hero in lecent weeks. They found red- haired Joan Turner, 16, al Pittsburg, Kas., and Mrs. Evelyn Fri?.. zell at Parsons. No charges have been uled against them Dwight Brantley, FBI agent at Kansas City said the Turner girl related that she had been keeping company with Cronin since last October when she disappeared from home at Methuen, Mass and that she implicated the bandits m holdups at Srpingfield St Charles and Joplin. At Parsons, Mrs. Frizzell told officers she had married Frizzell a year ago and that until recently both had worked in Cherryvale Kas. bhe related they met Cronin and the Turner girl while both couples were working in a St Louis restaurant. Cronin and the Turner girl, she related, «;„],,«, i i : ' " Vl ', nro ?<»" prosprols f 0| . t ravo ]; ng ; s gl is n,H plaeos you vo. mul u |,,, llt all your life. . . . vis i lim , rili , s , ° Jn-rlm, !,>!<),,, Manila. Honolulu? excr-lWl'iV'"',. 1 '"'| hly (" ""' U ' S " An>1 >' Gmiln ' 1 Fo '-'' PS f '"- •' var-s. ' CNCcllent! I'm- lie^ular Army (Jrouml l-'ni-ci-s troops are sl-ilio • I II ohIio'oVeiV- 111 !! '"i- •- "• U1 ' il . l ' ( '" 1 ' slln ''" 1 r'vi's ymi Ihi; ri^ht to el sc an\ Jon \v(inl lo loin' 1 ' MS " 1UC ° iH! "' as wc " as l ' lu I'l'uncli of scrvii e Thn life of a Croiind Forces man is a life of oiil-of-do ., . . (loin- uil.ire.slin,, j,,| )s . . . |,. n| . llillK sknu nm , d , Si=te^H5^-^"S- }*' ' { Army Camp or ruary, 1946. C. G. HALL, Secretary of State May 8, 15, 22, 29, June 5, 12, 19, 26, July 3. 10, 17, 24, 31. Aug. 7, 14, 11 "° t '~-' 4, 11, 18, 25 Oct 2 About a month ago she said the Drumms offered to drive fh»!n to Parsons, Kas., but enroule thev stopped at Osceola. Mrs. Frizzell said her husband sent her \ 0 Parsons by train July 16, and she hnd not neard from him since Ihen }'V1 \'-'<\ \"' AAqsfer Sergeant or First Sergeant Technical Sergeant Staff Sergeant . . Sergeunf . . . . Corporal Private Firs; Class . Hope/ Arkansas $185.63 151.88 129.38 112.50 101.25 90.00 84.38 24, 1946 Social and P ersona Phone 768 Betwnn 0 a. m. and 4 p. m, I Coming and Going Miss Rosa Harrio has r Mrs R. A. Boyctt will leave Inor y M 1 ' VJ" wllh llpr <la»R»M ' ' U ' Smilh '" 1) <'ll''s. n, M -i', S ' i M '"' k "^'"""d daughter, Dons Jean and Mr. and Mrs Johnny AUIridge of Minden, I.,,, si na spent Tuesday and Tuesday "ifihl visiting Mrs. i icc ,|' s parents Mr. and Mrs. Jun Dodson and Him . Miss Mabel Smithy of Camdcn is visiting friends hri'-e. Mrs. R ],. M^CahThas returned fiom n visit with Mrs. J. T Uukc in Austin,, Texas,. LAWNMOWERS Repaired and Sharpened 30 Years Experience I specialize in Repairs and Sharpening M. C. BRUCE Phone 1107-J So. Main St. "Complete service for your car" MAGNOLIA 303 SERVICE STATION Now Open 2'1 Hours D.-iilv 3rd & l.aural Phone 303 Howard Lamb, Owner NOW - Thursday / L) A r-' F. C I A R K J A M I s PAIGE Z AC MARY NOW - Thursday YOU'LL HOW!;'"" WITH GLEE AT * THE COLONEL I .Mr. and Mrs. Howard Stuart arrived Sunday from Tuscaloosa Alabama for a vacation visit with Mr. Stuart's parents, Mr. and rMs. Claude Stuart here. Mrs. If. M. Olson Is spending this week in Foi'l Worth, Texas. Personal Mention Miss June Duke has recently enrolled at the University of Texas according to a communique to friends hci e. Christian Church Fellowship Group Postpones Meet- The monthly fellowship ' meeting nl the First Christian Church .scheduled this Thursday night, has been postponed, it was announced louay. ihe meeting will be held in August. Film Notables By VIRGINIA MacPHERSON Hollywood, July :>•.) — (Up, ._ olice and income lax detectives hit a blank wall today in ihcir investigation cf mysterious card sharks who swindled $3000000 Irom mnvieland notables in high slake gin rummy games. None o lie victims would admit they'd Jos their shirts. "V\'e can't do a Ihing until on of the .losers .inllcrs," oxplainci Beverly Hills Police Chief Chare K. Anderson. Anderson said he had talked t Producer S.iin Goldwyn, who re purtcclly dropped $40,000 in ;i fas shuttle, and .nadn'l gollcn any where. ' "Goldwyn denies it," Andcrsot HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS other well enthusiast Coming Sunday . . . rr said. "So do all Ihc Known gin rummy around town." Nobody would amit "'ir was ih< shorn lamb .in the colossal swin elk 1 , ran led on ."or .several year; swankiest rooms and country clubs. Winners were said In be ihrct wealthy Los Angeles men, expert ni ( lhf fast snuffle and deck-stack '. "We know there's a lot of play mg. Anderson said. "Just a : ,: e \\ months ago we broke up a high stake 'Kin rummy game at the Bev CM-IV Hills hotel." At that time, he said, hju boy surprised half a do/en wcll-to-dc pi.ij ooy.s a round town lolling 01 Ihe banks of the exclusive .swim mmg poo in a sky's-the-Iimi game. Anderson got even less coopera U-m from Michael MacDougall who makes a profession ot .-'xplos ing card sharks, and .Ray behind er. i\, c \v York .lelectiv'e allegedh hired by l-'roducer Goldwyn ;o pu the .finger on die swindlers _ "MacDougall told me he didn' tmnk the losers would want thci names made public." Andersoi said. 'I asked him was he inter esled in law and order or ihe losers' feelings. He said he'd tall to me^about that later.' ' A Chicago Department .store magnate was another on die lis ot victims. He reportedly was UiKen for $115,000. The card sharks reportedly op crated with psychological tricks at well as pasteboard :'unny business 1 I U 111 ri* r-i i r. li ,1 ,..,.* ,., ..: , ,. .. ._ • ... -, - !="ch dexterity and unt-ssi their victims paid ,-iff unsuspecting Jy. it wasn't .inlil .recently wher the losers began to roincin'bo.i- who had consistently gone home will the big pots that ihev become sus pieious. The three .swindlers reportccllj did their ehealing when one was dealer, lie usually chose eight good cauls from -(lie discardec runs, slipped them onto -.he bottom of Hie deck, and managed to •;et |hem near the top when IN ADDITION TO CLOTHING, FOOD, LODGING, MEDICAL AND DENTAL CARE, AND LIBERAL RETIREMENT PRIVILEGES Monthly Retirement Income Afler: Starling Base Pay Per Month $165.00 135,00 115.00 100.00 90.00 80.00 75.00 20 Years' Service $107.25 87.75 74.75 65.00 58.50 52.00 48.75 The Doctor Says: By.-Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service The commonest cause of a loss of hearing in young people in the summertime is an accumulation ol wax in the ear. Infections in the canal just inside the ear arc more apt to be due to ardinary skin bacteria than to fungi. itching infected cars may be complicated by boils which arc cxtiemely painful. The infected ear is lender when it is wiggled or when pressure is applied on the glands just below it. Sulfu drugs arc used locally in the ear canal and arc given by mouth to overcome the infection (penicillin is also of value). The condition commonly clears up alter a tew days of tnis treeatmcnt. Extra car wax is most common ill adolescence and early adult liic, because of the over-activity of all skin glands (producing oil, sweat, and wax.) at this time of life. It' extra wax accumulates in the car, it shuts out sound waves. When the wax is hard we can tolerate a good deal of it, but when it is softened by water (as a result of swimming) it clogs the canal. Hard Objects Damage Ear There is an old saying that one s h o u 1 d never put anything smaller than his elbow into his ear. This is good advice for everyone, especially those with 'itching inlcctcd cars, or with ears that have become filled with wax. Damage may result from trying to pick the ears with a hard object. The excess wax should be washed out with warm water. The patient should sit in a good light, with a towel over his shoulder; a kidney-shaped basin should be held under the ear, to eaten the returning water. The syringe (the tip of wnich should be scalded before insertion) is filled with warm water and the air is expelled. The car can be pulled backward and upward, and the point of the syringe can be gently inserted at one side as a gentle stream is allowed to play into the canal in such a way that the fuild returns beside the nozzle. Tilting the head to one side helps the water to return. When no more wax is found in the wash, gently insert a cotton swab on a stick and remove the icst. If this docs not relieve the condition, a physician should be consulted, as a foreign body may have lodged in the canal. Insects May Invade Ear Insects may crawl into the car, especially that of a child, and while they are moving around Report on Benefit- Softball Game Is Heard by Kiwanis The Kiwnnis club hold its regular weekly luncheon Tuesday at Hotel Barlow. Guests of the club were J. W. Davis, Oakdule, La.; Manuel Hamm, Hope; Joe Mattar, Arkadel phia; and H. W. McCracken, Blevins. A report was made by Nolan Toilet on the Softball contest of last Friday night with the Rotary club. The proceeds of the gale have already, been used to repair and pninl Ihe children's wading ponci at Fair park. The club exlcnds to Rotarian Ted Jones and family its heart-felt sympathy, and wished for him a speedy recovery from his injuries, received during the game. The challenge by the American Legion lo play Ihe winner of the Rotary-Kiwanis ball game was accepted, and the dale was tentatively set for Friday night, August 2. An original program was present cd lo Ihe club by Kenneth Hamilton. Mr. Hamilton Introduced his daughter, Miss Carolyn Hamilton, who gave an historical reading on "Trees' followed by her presentation of Joyce Kilmer's poem "Trees." With this buildup and back ground, Mr. Hamilton then took the club on an imaginary visit lo largesl and mosl famous Irces of our land. U was poinled oul that we of the animal kingdom could well take a lesson in character building and service lo human kind from Ihe trees of Ihe planl kingdom. Some of the oldest and largest trees known to man have grown on the western slopes of our Rocky Mountains. To look al one of these trees and see thai it has apparent- thcy cause a great deal of distress. They can be removed at this stage by dropping chloroform into the tar, to kill them first. Insects have been know to remain in the car for years. When these long-time intruders are removed, they are found lo be coaled with a heavy layer of wax. Earache in the summer may be caused by an infcclion in Ihe middle ear. Usually lendcrness and fever are involved, and when Ihe ear is examined by a physician Ihc drum is found bulging. It is not wise to neglect an earache in the hope that the pain will slop of ils own .accord. If Ihe pain persisls, Ihc physician should be called, so thai the drum can be opened and the proper treatment slartcd. Question: Is iodine of value in relieving fatigue? Answer: The cause of the faligue should be ascertained before any treatment is begun. By R. Louise Emery Copyright, 19-i6, NEA SERVICE, INC. THE STORY: Cecily's wedding is over at last. But never will I t'oiget the cruel thing I did to her How can I explain lo Corinna and Robert that they —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 for what I've done to Cecily's life. But to go back to the beginning. Delia, Cecily's mother, is a strange one. She is very wealthy but she squeezes every cent. For instance, I knew she had her own reasons for the parly she gave the poor Marlin Slrecl youngsters — the party that was given at my house because she was afraid Ihcy would dirty hers. Bui I wasn't prepared for her fury when the newspaper credited me with the parly and only listed Delia as a guest. She said she had spent all that money just to impress Myrtle Ralston and wasted. Pepsi-Cola Company, Long Island City, N. Y. Franchised Bottler: Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. of Tcxarkana IN ADDITION TO COLUMN ONE OF THE ABOVE: 20% Increase for Service Overseas. 50% Increase if Member ol Flying or Glider Crews. 5% /..-crease in Pay lor Each 3 Year: ol Service. > .. ,\n 10 Minutes! Borrow inoi-ey from us on'your car, or ohiiosr any-' thing of vc!ue. We'll lend you all you need if we pcssibiy can, regardless of where you live. The more you want the better we like it. Ten minutes usually gets you the ccsh. Ask for Mr. McLarty, at Hope Auto Co. now it had been III "Why did you mentioii Robert and me at all?" I said, and my voice had an edge to it that 1 knew was dangerous. "If you didn't want us to have any credit," I added recklessly, "why didn't you just say the party was held at your house?" "I don't want Myrtle Ralston to think I have those Marlin flats kids running through MY room!" Delia said. "It would give her an excuse to say that the reason she doesn't call on me is because she's afraid of catching something!" There it was —Delia's rankling mger against the town's most imminent woman who was prcs- dcnt of Cecily's school's P.T.A., mrt who had completely ignored Delia's existence from the first day of their acquaintance. Delia was always rehearsing this grievance to me. "We go to the same church —our kids go lo the same school and we live in the same block. Who does she think she is, anyhow? My house is biggct- than hers and my car is a later model. I've got as many diamonds as she has! One of my ancestors was signing the Declaration of Independence before her family ever saw the inside of a schoolroom!" •What docs it matter?" 1 argued ceaselessly. "You can have other friends, can't you?" The trouble was, of course, that .•••ho couldn't. She could join clubs -and she did— but although the women were pleasant to her at the organization meetings, they did not call, they did not open their homes deck was cut. The victim, holding cards whose match was in the dealer's hand, invariably gave up waiting ;Cor his missing cards and discarded. Then the dealer pounced on ihe discard and completed his run. Alvin Myers, spokesman :"o'- the International Revenue Bureau, said he'd Jikc to know who the card sharks were too. Goldwyn branded charges he'd hired MiicDuugall and SclTinciler as "a dirly, blankety-blank, stinking lie!" A few hours later he came forth with a statement in more punctil- lious prose: "It is a shocking falsehood made oul of whole cloth." declared ihe iratr pioducer. "1 camyjl understand why my name should have been used in such completely ialsc and untrue mannei ." . Mni.'Doiigall, who reportedly cir- culaled at. a giiest in ilia palatial lilmlfiiU drawing rooms and the HwanUy eathcr-lincd game rooms, seemed to have disappeared faster than the good cards at ihe bottom of I ho deck. At any rate, he wasn't available i'or comment. And all the film colony gin rummy enthusiasts had suddenly switched to double solitaire. to her. "I could buy and sell the whole bunch," Delia said, contemptu ously to salve her pride. "That's it, Delia," I said once trying to help her. "Those women have enough money so thai it isn' the most important thing in theii lives — " "Like fun il isn't!" Delia hailed me. "They're simply jealous — am I'll give Ihem cause lo be!" There was no use trying lo rea son with Delia when she was de lermined to be unreasonable. p * * She called the newspaper anc accused the editor of favoring the Ralslons wilh publicity to curry favor because Mr. Ralstoi was a political figure. The editor, busy with the world's affairs, Ihought at first that he was being ribbed. After he decided his caller was in earnest he made an effort to be polite, but afler a few more of Delia's acrid personal I comments he gave up and suggested that she cancel her subscription and let him gel on wilh his work. Delia took him up on it, adding that his rag wasn't even remotely worth the seventy-five cents a month he had been exacting from her. Also, as a further vengeance! on the P.T.A., she yanked Cccilv out of public school and entered her in a private one for girls in the city, an hour's drive from home. My heart froze, because I feared that meant Delia would move to the city lo be spared Ihosc hours in Ihe car each school day, but nothing could have induced her lo leave town while her score was slill unsettled with Mrytle Rayston In the city Cecily took piano lessons, ballet, tap and ballroom dancing, drama, riding, swimming and fencing. It cost Delia a fortune but she didn't care. She had hoi- eye on some future goal thai oven I didn't see, although 1 did know that Mrs. Ralslon's son was only Iwo years older than Cecily. Delia Iricd lo pul Ihc announcement in the paper that Cecily was launched on this breath-taking and gilded program, but her name was on the editorial boycotl list. Thp paper was no interested. Well, that was Delia. That was one side of her, anyhow. Nursing her through her pretty griefs I found il hard lo remember that she was capable of truly great love- —bul she was. In her devotion lo Thome, her invalid husband, she- was like a creature transformed Delia has a mean tongue, but I have never heard her speak vo Thprne except in gentleness and affection, and Thorne is often cranky and impatient with her. 'He never was until his illness," Delia always excuses him. Her love for Cecily is another item I've always remembered ir, trying to find good in Delia to counterbalance the bad things. Of course you could say from another standpoint that it is nu credit to her to love Thorne and Cecily; they are hers and for Delia whatever is hers shines with a resplendency bright enough to dim every flaw. Delia is fond of animals. Before Cecily .arrived one of her neighbors. going to S.Tuth America. asked Delia to board his cat unlij he returned. He paid well for the favor. The cat slept very comfortably on an old sofa pillow in a (.-arlun from the grocery store for months until a letter came from his owne: 1 asking Delia to adopt him. Ihe next lime 1 dropped in threat was curled up, a uoiden ball in a wicker basket lined wilh blue . "He's mine now," HtlJa explained. Now that he was hers he could have the best. (To Be Continued) DOROTHY DIX Teen-Age Hubby Pirates Page Throe Dear Miss Dix: Can you explain why there isn't a man-made law passed to punish these teen-aye Inisband-snatchers so severely thiit they would be afraid to even look ;it i\ married rnun? I have just ;; <5> to my husband's sister's home de -stroycd after 15 years of happily married life; a new baby, which is the first, left to bo told that his lather was forced to leave the country with a 10-year-old school girl with whom he was having an •affair. Don't tell me she couldn't have resisted him. Women arc the direct cause of every broken home. A HAPPY WIFE Answer: It is true enough that women are the direct cause of every broken home, but it is because from Eve down they have young woman whom I love very much, but she hesitates about Slotting married because she thinks that being just a wife and mother will be T;O humdrum and monotonous a life that it will be just a form of slavery. What can I do or say to change her .attitude? WORRIED FUTURE HUSBAND Answer: Well, I should say that any girl who docs not regard marriage and making a happy home for her husband and children as the finest and most interesting career that t,hc can follow had better stick to her typewriter, or her clerking, or her teaching, and walk high, wide, and handsome arouiiC the altar. Nature never intended her for been the temptation that men have- 1 domesticity, and she never gives lacked the Strength to resist. Nn hnr ImshnnH « smirirn rlnnl tinfmiu^ lacked the strength to resist. No woman can lure a man away from Ihe wife he really loves. No siren can weave a spell that will hold a man against his will. 1-1 c is only vulnerable when he is out looking for some female, to lead him .astray. Social Menaces I hold no brief for the little amorous tccn-age girls who arc drunk with sex; who think it sophisticated to have no inhibitions or morals, and who believe that it shows what powers of fascination they have to be able to take a husband away from his wife. They are one o"f her husband a square deal her heart is not in her work. You have to put enthusiasm into making a happy home, and the woman who considers children a bore and that it isn't worth-while to spend her energies in getting up good dinners for her husband, is a poor bet as a wife. My advice to you is not to try to overpersuadc the girl into taking on a task that is not to her liking. Dear Dorothy Dix: I had the same lipstick trouble as the guy who had to wash his face every the greatest social menaces of I time ho kissed his girl, but I broke today, for they do not hesitate to ] my' sweetie of going too strong on brcaK up a home, widow a wife and the red paint by smearing it all orphan children, just for the sheer over her face when I kissed her. pleasure of the moment. But they are not as much to By the time she got through explaining to her mother how it hap- blame as the men who are their Ipcned she was more cautious, partners in sin, for they are too Sc, boys, take a tip from me. young and ignorant to know the Do a little more lipstick smearing far-reaching consequences of their land a little less kissing until you crime; whereas the married manicure your girl friend of her bad is fully cognizant of his actions, j habit BOB Answer: Thanks, Boh, for your tfood advice. You will be doing a real missionary work if you can convince the bobby-sockers that while n mere touch of lipstick may be alluring, a mouth that looks like a hunk of raw meat is disgusting. He knows that he is a double-dyed villian who is not only being a traitor to his family, but is wrecking the' girl's life along with his own. There may possibly be a bobby- socker who doesn't know what she is doing, but there is no innocent married Don Juan. Dear Dorothy Dix: I am engaged (Bell Syndicate, Inc.l Major Schools Seek to Abolish Paying Star Athletes Chicago, July 24—-(/Pi—The National Collegiate Association council today had for study recommendations by representatives of 20 major college athletic conference that recruiting and payiivj athletes must be abolished. The delegates took a firm stand against semi - professionalism, agreeing to boycott offending schools if necessary. They suggested that "athletes should not be paid by direct or indirect means, because of alhieli^ abilities'. They aimed a blow at recruiting with the proposal that "no member of an athletic staff or, official representatives of athletic interests, small, outside the boundaries of his own campus, solicit* the attendance at his institution of any prospective student." Action to invoke the newly expressed spirit of amateurism will wait until the NCAA convenes in Wew York n;xl January. The delegates soficnecl their proposal to shut of financial aid to athletes by approval of tuition costs on the basis of need. o Tennessee originally was known as .Franklin. ly grown from a bed of barren rock, and for some five or six thousand years has been striving to raise its head higher and higher in its determination to grow and be of more service. May we as men have that God-ni'ven will to grow and serve, Mr. Hamilton concluded. COFFEE CROUDS Cheyenne, Wyo., July 24 —(/Pi — Pviidio and Cheyenne businessmen upheld the sartorial dignity -if the Colorado court when Justice Lee; Ki.-ous spilled a cup of coffee on his shirt cnroutc by air to Cheyenne's frontier days. The pilot radioed the plight ahead to Cheyenne. When ihe ;ius- tice stepped off the plane he was presented with a new shirt. WHO'S COMING TO Hope, Arkansas Thursday, July 25 and his Southern Atres Direct from Club Beverly in Texarkana. The favorite orchestra of Arkansas, Louisiana & Texas. DANCING 9 'til 2 Admission $1.25 per person CROSSING THE POLLS Independence, Mo., July 24 ~(ff>> — Councilman I. Reuben Lynch asked that something be done i'or us third ward constituents, upset by the "annoying and excessive whistling' 1 of a switch engine. Roger T. • Sermon, Democratic mayor of President Truman's home-town, suggested il would be unwise to stop the whistling since dangerous intersections were .involved. , ' -—^ U l_.' T !f^° r -"- Protested Lynch, "we might need these people (the consliluenls) two weeks from TUGS-' day." Thai's the date of. Missouri primary election. "If the train .doesn't whistle at those interseclions," retorted Sermon, "they may not be here twO weeks from Tuesday." o— The American people will be forced to resort lo strike if that is necessary lo prevent inflation. — Dr, 1 Alonzo P. Myers of New York Soft as a C oud *> . WARM..FLUFFY, LUXURIOUS lay' away"-some 100% all~wool fme CANNON LEAKSVILLE BLANKETS for! next winter. For cool summer nights] you'll want these 50% wool blankets] New colors.. Wide satin b'i ncU n qsl> 100% WOOL, COLORS••' ARE Blue, White, Rose, Cedar, Peach, Rose- Dust, Green. ' ' ~.' ; $1^.95 50% WOOL, COLORS ARE: Blue, White; Cedar, Peach, Rose, Green, Rose Dust. and $•3.98 Other Blanket A Small Deposit Holds Any Blanket ; . USE OUR EASY LAY-AWAY PLAN STORES AT HOPE and PRESCOTT 113 East Second Phone 781 The Coke's here BOTTLED UNCcg AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COIA COMPANY BY HOPE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. Phono °* 2 Second ana Louisiana SU.

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