Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 26, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, July 26, 1946
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SM V) Page two HOPE S T A R, ' H 0 P E, ARKANSAS V, !* Main Red Objection to Atom Plan Is Right of Board to Enter, Examine Any Country _ _ /7\ l Hope Star ,, MacKENZIE .Affairs Analyst .w takes, the Iroube to U. S. proposal for atomic control; which has been rejected by Sovi"* D^pfrntw 'with x one' of his famous it ajspears imeiy ti ... me jn ,'.tb" V/nich 'Russia objects "would ofler"one of the best of, world peace yet des' is- the'provision for an in- ^Meiriatlpnal tuomic development ^""Sutijdj'ity Which' would nave auso- r,,Kfo* power over atomic raw ma- ufcterials and production and would ^M,bc endowed with the right of in- ,.wVestigation into every nook and ••••CMnny of any country. In order •"""'•that there be :io interference with «™ Ihis tinprecedented power, Ameri*"* t?a proposed that the right of veto *"^-noW hold by the big ."ive nations ~~—be abolished for all matters re- •ujating to atomic energy. ^u^What better single preventive of *»w*ir could there be? Wars of ag- •"•"gression are prepared ~'or secret- *"ly. Herr Hille-r built up his -irmy "" secretly, and he made munitions ,"^in" plants which were concealed. " internalional commission had this arch - gangster over in a while we might not have «*Jiad "World War II. t»».HG>f course the American propc*- —-•al-means surrender of that degree * of* sovereignty necessary to per' nKt*such, a•'development authority " I6*~carry out'its investigations. But . thfeivhole concept of our nevy U.S. - peace organization.is based.on xhe . giving, up of some measure of sov- • ereignty-lor the general good, and 1 it's hard .ip see how an investigating cpmrr.issiori .could impinge on the" rights of any nation which " had nothing to. conceal. Now the whole world .knows .Russia is. an ardent advocate of peace. i So,'hep unwillingness to surrender a wee bit of sovereignty isn't im' pelled bv warlike ideas. However, 1 <m outstanding characteristic of present day Russia is an intense desire to shield herself from pry^ ing eyes. This applies not only to Russia proper but to those cottn- * tries under Moscow's control. A .striking example of this is seen in the,fact, that the Russian . zones of occupied countries in , many instances are '. virtually - sealed off from the other allies. • Apropos of this American officials 1 in Washington yesterday said that ' the Allied commission to investi- , 'gate-the'extent of disarmament in till zones of .Grmany but so far the " t Russians have stood firmly , against any such survey. , One reason for this secretiveness t -would seern : . to lie in the fact that » the .Soviet government is very. - very young. It was born out of • blcady revolution less than a gen- * eralion ago, ;and ; for Jong was > maintained in .the face, of enemies " al home .-and -abroad who persis- T tently tried to pull it down. , It's natural for -the Soviet to be Star of Hope 1899; Prc*> Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Wnshburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star bulidina 212-2U South Walnut Street. Hope. Ark. Alex. H. Woihburn. Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Dovis, Advertising Manager • Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered cs second class matter at the Post Office at Hopf Arkansas, under the Act of iV.orch 3. 1397. (AP)—Veens Associated Press. (NEA)—Msans Newspaper Enterprlsa Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance); By city carrier per week 15c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 fa year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of Tho Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dis- oatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper end also ino loco lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenri. Sterick Building; Chicago, 400 Noi"n Mich- icon Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Avo.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 Vi. Grand Eflvd.: Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg. New Orleans. 722 Uniori St. R. C. (BOB) SURRIDGE VOTE FOR R. C. (Bob) Surridqe FOR State Auditor (Reprinted from Times-Dispatch Walnut Ridge, Ark. Bob's Home Town) Mayor Bob Surridge is making an intensive campaign in his efforts to be elected state auditor, scored last Sunday when an endorsement of Dr. H. E. Williams nreziden.t of the Southern Baptist College at Pocahontas, was published in daily newspapers in the •state. . . -. The veteran mayor Mra*-the-support of the people of this-county and the Baptist ap- 'provaV. will recommend him to people of the state who do not know Mayor Surridge. The Times-Dispatch commends him to the people of the state as wortny of trust. Your Vote and Influence Will Be Appreciated (This ad paid for by Lt. Bob -. Surridge) suspicious. There are other ele- m'tnis entering into the story, but suspicion is one of the main difficulties. However, to get back to Russia's rejection of ihe American proposal, a spokesman for the.U. S. delegation says: "We will now let Gromyko carry the ball for a while and listen to what all the delegates 1 " i vf> to say about his proposals." Moscow's proposition would put the wnole system ot atomic control under the United Nations Security Council and the United Nations set-up. It would retain the jj". '- i. of Veto. oo we may now expecl a period of Russian arguments, and of discussions of those arguments by 'ihe other delegations. The U. S. con- lingenl expresses confidence lhat il can seel its own program lo ihe other nations. Bul whal if Uncle Sam can't sell his bill of goods? Well, there's always chance of a compromise, although' at this .writing the American delegation is standing pat on all fundamental points of its plan. After all, it's in position to Eland pat — even to refuse lo compromise, for thai mailer — because America has the atomic bomu ar.u its secrets. Judges, Clerks Continued from Page One Ellis, W. H. Cromer, C. R. Samuel; Clerks: Clyde Cummings, Mrs. Fannie Chambless; Sheriff: Harvey Smith. Alternates, Baird's Chapel— E L. Willis, E. V. Avery, J. C. Cox, Jr., Robert Cash. Piney Grove—Judges: L. A. Allwhite, B. A. Springs, G. L. Rass; Clerks: Mrs. J. B. Johnson, Mrs. Freman Crider; Sheriff: W. B. Willson. Alternates, Piney Grove—R. S. Arnett, B. F. Mai'tindale, Freman Crider, Willie West; Sheriff: Henry Bishop. Rocky Mound —Judges: H. S. Dudley, C. R. Hammett, Burl Hunt; Clerks: A. B. Gunn, John McCorkle; Sheriff: Men-it Higgason. Wallaceburg —Judges: H. H. Nolen, Marvin Phillips, Y. M. Nesbilt; Clerks: Tollett Taylor, CY...V Zum- wall; Sheriif: Byron Slone'. Saratoga—Judges: Walter Gathwright, Tom Gathwright, J. G. Bland; Clerks: Ray Mobley. Barnie Stanton; Sheriff: A. H. Holland. Belton —Judges: J. A. Peters, C. T. Dotson, K. A. Davis; Clerks: Roy Siddons, W. D. Eley; Sheriff: W. .W. Roberts. Alternates, Belton —Mrs. Creth Eley. Mrs. John Eskew. Friendship— Judges: M. E. Cook Floyd Long, Elmer Brakcfill; Clerks: Noal Moses, Archie Hicks; Sheriff: Horace Fielding. Alternates, Friendsnip — J. D. Davis, Dewey Hogland, O. E. Foster, Alex McDougald, Cecil Hicks. Elevins— Judges: J. J. Foster, I. H. Beauehamp, H. H. Honea; Clerks: Lularnirle Campbell, Imogene Galloway; Sheriff: J. W. Burke. Battlefield— Judges: C. G. Bennett, Gus Smith, J. B. Johnston: Clerks: Elbert Tarpley, E. E. Smith; Sheriff: C. D. Morgan. Alternates, Battlefield— Lee Nation, Lon Ellingburg. McNab—Judges: W. M. Cannon, F. T. Haley, C. H. Collins; Clerks: Mrs. Edna Wells, Mrs. G. B. Hester: Sheriff: C. W. Erwin. Alternates, McNab— Bob Hester, A. E. Spates, Mrs. C. D. Brown, Mrs. C. W. Erwin. Fulton —Judges: Tommy Seymour, Lester O'Dell. Monroe Cox; Clerks I. E. Odom, Charles Row- land; Sheriff: A. J. Morton. Spring Hill— Judges: Hernaklo Seuter, C. E. Baker, Mrs. Ben Wilson; Clerks: T. L. Brent. Earnestine Collins; Sheriff: Joe 1'or- lerfield. Alternates, Spring Hill— Jess Collins, Clyde lluekabee. Bruey Smith, William Smith, I-'inley Turner. Patmos —Judges,: C. D. Middle-. brooks. O. B. Kider, Paul Speck, i Sr.; Clerks: W. H. Alison, Berlin; Jones: Sheriff: Brad Hollis. i Washington— Judges: John Ilat-j field, Horace Bumpnss, Paul Dud- j ney; Clerks: F. K. Pinegar, Henry! Suunders: Sheriff: ,). R. Bennett, i Alternates, Washington —Dalton | Hulsey, Frank Simmons. Sardls— Judges: Cleve Mayton. Jimmie Griffin, Oscar Middlebrooks; Clerks: E. H. Hubbard, Monroe Kent; Sheriff: M. M. Kennedy. Alternates, Sardis— Pal Ratliff, Seth Crews, Arnold Middlebrooks, K. G. Ralliff. ! Stephenson School House— Jud-l ges: E. B. Bobo, E. H. Cato, W. ! L. McCoy; Clerks: J. W. Powell, ' Milo Sheppard; Sheriff: W. S. Crank. Alternates, Stephenson School i House—H. W. Hunt. Cleo Powell, i Lee Quillin, E. W. Powell, Elmer Thomas. Ozan—Judges: Charles Locke. O. R. Green. Mrs. Earl Rabbins; Clerks: Mrs. J. W. Morwood. Mrs. Annie Christian; Sheriff: O. C. Robins. Alternates, Ozan —L. J. Robins, James Higgason, Mrs. Wilbur Jones, Miss Mary Frances Irvin. Bingen— Judges: W. H. Bryant. George Daugherty, A. S. Haynes; Clerks: Clyde Owens. Lake" Bryant: Sheriff: L. O. Compton. Deanyville— Judges: W. T. Yarberry. J. H. Hardy. Corban Urscy; Clerks: E. E. Spears, Bill Bright; Sne'itt: Jim Carrnon Alternates, Deanyville— .. Jean Waid. S. D. Yiirben-y, F. F. Hutson. Mont Harris, A'. M. Phillips. McCaskill—Judges: R. E. Rodgers, Homer Rhodes, J. J. Lively: Clerks: Mrs. Bert Scott. Jr., Mrs. Jess Tensley; Sheriff: R. E. Kidd. Goodlett—Judges: Sloman Goodlett, Earl Stuart, . Flayy Lyons: Clerks: Mrs. Blanch Mines, Miss Alma Hanna. Alternates, Goodlett— Verdo Tollett, L. D. Fletcher, Sam Arnold: Cleiks: Eddie Harris. Reese Goodlett: Sheriff: Louie Stuart. Columbus—Judges: Tommie McCorkle. J. M. Holding, D. J. Hamilton; Clerks: Mrs. David Mitchell, Mrs. Dannie Hamilton. Alternates, Columbus— Lee Hicks, R. C. Stuart. Delbert Caldwell, Mrs. Lee Hicks, Mrs. F. O. Middlebrooks, Sheriff: T. J. Downs. Guernsey—Judges: Elmer Jones, Early Mcfver, Morgan Palrick: Clerks: Chesley Walker, Morgan Griffith; Sheriff: Elmore Walker. Ward 2—Judges: Mrs. Dale Wilson, Mrs. Jewell Perkins, R. H. Martindale; Clerks: H. B. Barr, Jr., Clyde Zinn; Sheriff: J. I. Bowden. Alternates, Ward 3— Herman Moore, Tom Middlebrooks, Mrs. Jim Martindale. Bill Routon, Mrs. Lyle Moore; Sheriff: T. R. Bryant. Tokio— Judges: R. O. Sanford, J. S. Harris, A. O. McHues: Clerks: L. S. Sanford, Edd Holt; Sheriff: W. T. Cooley. Alternates, Tokio—E. P. Nance, L. C. Bell. Jaka Jones—Judges: D. M. Worthy, Elbert Bain, Dewey Weems; Clerks: A. T. Jones. F. A. Smith; Sheriff: Royal Stroud. Alternates, Jaka Jones— C. E. Woithy, T. A. Ray, H. W. Worthy, John Shopley. Box 6—Judges: Aubrey O'Steen, W. A. Cobb, Billie Monts; Clerks: Thomas McKee, Lacy Rowe; Sheriff: J. M. Hockell. Union—Judges: Dee Tollelt, Dolph Clark, Gus Tollett: Clerks: Mrs. J. B Lewis, Thera Clark; Sheriff: Robins King. Alternates, Union— Hansel Clark Ed Robins, C. R. Erwin, Luther Tollett, J. B. Lewis; Sheriff: J. M. Gathright. DeAnn—Judges: Jessie BAirk'e, A. L. Roberts, Carl Gilbert; Clerks: Monroe Samuel, J. D. Samuel; Sheriff: Melvin Burke. Alternates, DeAnn— Roy Burke, D. M. Samuel. Market POULTRY PRICES Chicago, July 'J(i —i/V)— Live poultry steady; receipts 25 trucks, 2 cars. Fob wholesale market ducklings 21: heavy young ducks Friday, July 26, cars 00 B 66' 89 C «4 1-2. Eggs unsettled; receipts 11.203; " extras ,'! and 4 33.5—30.5; unchanged. Southwestern Directed to CutGas Rates Little Rock, July 20 — i/l'v— An annual rate reduction by South western Gas a'nd lOlectri'o Company. Shrevpporl, La., of $20;').IK!,') to virtually all of its 1H.282 Al • •I^BBS i .ii.j-t". uu inn kansas customer.--, was unnounct'd II. S. Oft high 29.33 — lo w29.;W — last f°"°. v , ">' thp Arkansas Public Seiv- 17; light farm ducks 13: others Iil.98 off Hill uiu-lumged. j May high ;!I.(i8 — low Butter firm: receipts 351,321; 93 31.i>8A off 100 score AA (J8 3-4; 92 A US; 90 B 64; Jlv high 31.0 •!--- low IM.O 4— last last off 100 others 29.33A off 100 Middling spot 33.0GN off 100 N-nominal ; A-askecl. NEW ORLEANS COTTON ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, III., July 2G —(.•?)— Hogs 2,500: fairly active; New Orleans, July 2(! --(/I'l—Int- luu ibs up steady; lighter weights j ton futures closed weak $5 a bale very uneven, mostly steady with • lower. best time Thursday; sows steady I Oct nisih 32.25 — low 32.25 — close to 25 lower ; good and choice 1GO| 32.25A off 100 300 Ibs 22.25-50: top 22.50 but 22.25 I Dei- high 32.2U — low 32.23 oP, clos most popular price; good and I32.28A off UK) choice 110-150 Ibs 19.25-20.50; cul ! Mcti high 32.00 — low 32.00 — elo:;e light pigs down to Hi.00; good sows! :!2.00A off 100 Crump, Mayor By DALE HOWARD Mempnis, Teim., h.ly "h — (UP> — Well Arthur Murray, you enn slop worry iii!- .iow. Tha! widely-heralded jitterbug match between Tennes political 20.2;i; 15.00. sows ranging" down to a cleanup trade prices; odd lots Cattle 1.400: calves 1.000; mostly at fully steady and individual lead medium and good lighf <sleer.s and heifers M.00-20.00; few lop ,,ood 21.00; good cowj around 14.75-15.50; common and medium jeef cows '10.30-14.50; eainitvs and cullers 8.00-10.00; medium and good sausage bulls quotable u round 1:5.00-14.50; choice vealers 18.25; piedium and good 13.00-17.00; nominal range slaughter steers 11.0025.00; slaughter heifers 10.00-22.50; stocker and leecle steers 10.0016.50. Sheep 1,800; spring lambs steady to 50 Higher; ewes steady; good and choice unlive spring lambs mostly 19.50-20.50; lop 21.00 rather sparingly to shippers and city autchers; medium and good lots lli.OO-lfl.OO: common and cull throwouts 12.00-13.00; good and choice ewes H.OO. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, July 2ii —(/P)— Individual stocks paced by slcels, put on a to 'ood forenoon rail ytorin ybu ... selling eventually ihterrupred ihe | from May high .')!." 3i.72A-.-5ff 10(1 low 31.72 — close Jly high 30.98 — low 30.98 close 30.3HA off 100 A-asked. Spot cotton closed steady 55 a bale lower here today, '.sales 14". low middling 27.05; middling 32.30; good middling "2.7(1; receipts 557, slock. 200,933. ce Commission. The reduction, effective on all iMi'-clricily used after July 24 was agreed lo following company-commission conferences after tl-.p state agency had issued one of its mo.;l drastic show cause orders in history. Computed on an annual basis tho reduction will average K! per cent ot the company's billings to its Arkansas customers. . SWG and K, serving (il cities and i .,V| own.3 in .western Arkansas had a I ,.'."gross lovemii? in the .slate of a])- ' proximately $1,000,000 in 1945 the -ommissioii said. Residential consumers will re- •eivc the largest benefit -- ;\ i:.! leader K. II. l.'nm-.p and Memphis ' -o leaders in the close. the losing column at Activity picked up for a while as trends stiffened. There were subsequent slowdowns. Transfers for Ihe full proceedings approximated 1.000,000 shares. Many " gains of fractions to 3 points or so were reduced in the final hour. Retaining part of their advance were Bethlehem, Youngstown Sheet, Republic Steel, International Harvester, J. I. Case, Electric Power Light, Phelps n odge, American Smelling, Du Pont, Union Carbide, Southern Pacific, Southern Railway, Standard Oil of Cal., Tidewater Associated, Texas Co., Standard Oil (N > and Park &. Tili'ord. Chrysler and General Motors slipped to new lows for the year. Backward were Goodyear, Montgomery Ward, Woolworth, North American, Northern Pacific and Chesapeake Ohio. Bonds were narrow. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, July 2(i —t/f'i— Corn pi ices broke 5 cents, the limit daily decline, in the last lew minutes of trading today when several large commission houses oflered the grain lor y sale and found the market lacking in bids. Until the late seelliui',, corn hail held steady. Traders said they thought r.ome of the late selling reprose'itecl hedging against purchases of cash grain. Cash dealers bought l')4(i crop corn on a ot-arrive ba.>is at $1.40, more than 5 cents undor the OPA maximums. Oats, which were strong early, sank with corn but managed to hold onto pairl of their gains. August oats del-lined aboul. 2 cents its earlier.high. There was .a good demand for pats from commission houses with export connections. NEW YORK COTTON New York, July 26 — (/?)- The — in 10 Minutes! Borrpw money from 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 we like it. Ten minutes usually gets you the cash. Ask for Mr. Me La fry, at Hope Auto Co. Price, Rent Continued from Page One low as wages and other costs permit." 4. The CIO United Auto Workers announced in Detroit they will continue their OPA-holiday buyers' strike because, as UAW President-Walter P. Reuther put it in a statement: "This bill only pretends to restore price control. Actually it legalizes inflation on many commodities." 5. In Chicago, the American Meat Institute declared that Mr. Truman's signing of t h e bill "threatens to renew chaos in the meat industry just as consumers are beginning to e n j o y more meal." Most nf Ihe orders OPA stacked up for issuance today were ready for announcement when the agency's authority lapsed July 1. One permilo an eighl per cenl shoe price increase, for example, while the majority of the others affect industrial c-fj u i p m e n t and materials. Some of the regulations direct the elimination of ceilings on a wide variety of items. In every case, ihey are based on previous OPA pricing standards. The new law sets up new guides for higher ceilings but gives OPA 80 to GO days to put these into effect. It also automatically re-establishes previous rent controls in 520 areas. OPA's eviction notice requirement:;, too, went back into effect. And the agency announced lhal the restoration of i'edernl con- 504 So. Walnut St. Phone 416 Superior Dry Cleaning Insured Storage Call & Delivery • Fay James Lyle Moore cotton futures markel declined the daily permissible limit of $5 a bale today for ihe third consecutive session as accumulated liquidating or- The market opened at the limit dcrs met only small trade demand, decline and held at that level. Traders generally awaite a bet- tr Jea of how the new price control program will operate. There were fears in some quarters that a ceiling may be applied to the 194G crop. Officials of the Price Control Administration have expressed the.opinion such action was outlawed under the new bill although they could not speak for the decontrol board to be appointed by the president. Private advices noted improved mill buying of spot cotton during the past week with some buyers covering part of their requirements through the summer of 1947. Lale afternoon urires were S5 a bale lower. Ocl 32.38, Dec 32.40, Men 31.98. Futures closed $5 a bale lower. Irols nullified all state and local rent laws placed in effect since June 30. Despite his criticism of the new legislation, Mr. Truman, in his message lo Congress, termed il "a beller bill than the one I was forced to veto June 29.' ' OPA Boss Paul Porter said in a statement the agency "will do its best to make this' bill work, and we think it will work". Mr. Truman singled out for spe cific criticism provisions of the bill which he said will make "clothing prices in particular x x :< difficult to hold al reasonable levels." OPA officials estimated privately that a new formula set up for pricing cotton and woolen textiles may force clothing costs up as much as 15 to 20 per cent. The president also expressed his displeasure with an amendment which shifts authority over food pi ices from OPA to the Secretary oi Agriculture. On this point he said "good government requires thai a Jnw' be administered consistently in all fields where it is applicable. Consistency of policy is difficult to achieve when, us in the present bill, Congress has provided for division of responsibility." Mr .Truman said that in general the bill "makes the task of staving off inflation even more difficult" lhan in Ihe pasl, and ^hal a result "there are some things which consumers will have to do without, or pay Higher ceilings .'ur them lhan they should." As for the three-man decontrol board the bill sets up with power to overrule OPA, Mr. Truman i;aid he was "not opposed" to its creation "to resolve ;< x x difficull questions of timing the removal of controls.' 'He announced he will appoint members of the board in a day or so and thai il will nol bo a packed jury. One of the board's first jobs will be a decision of whether meat, dairy products, grains, cottonseed and soybeans should be put back under ceilings August 20. I!' the board fails to act by thai lime, controls automalically will be re- eslablished. In Chicago, livestock producer, feeder and marketing representatives called i'or a quick announcement thai price conlrols will nol be reimposcd on meal, adding in a statement that olherwise: "Fewer callle will move inlo ihe feedlols and Jess sows will De brea for spring farrowing, with \he result o u r meat shortage will become more seriously acule in the lute winter and spring of 19-17. Cash dealers reported that the United Kingdom nad made overnight rnu chases of cash oat:; and was in the market for additional supplies. It was estimated that around l.fiOO.OOU were wanted. Hpol prices of cash oals were higher. Gornfinishe d 4 1-2—:"> cents lower, January .$1.40 1-4. oats were J-4—3-4 higher. August 73 3-4, and higher, December SI.2 (I. By ELIAV SIMON Jerusalem. July 20 British police and agents supported by Mobile patrols today rounded up mare than 1,000 persons suspected -of carrying out attacks and violent operations. Many of those arrested nad been taken into custody in previous roundups but were released on parole with a .requirement that ihey remain in their nomes after sunset and report to the police twice a day. These persons were arrested in their homes or when they went lo police stations to report. Patrols also arrested all Jews who had been dclaiiud in Eritrea and released only recently. Tension was high throughoiil the Holy Land. When an armored car broke down on Jaffa road, Jerusalem's main street, with a puncture i:-~ one of its xires, panic-stricken citizen.-! rushed away from the vicinity, apparently " expecting a pitched buttle to break out immediately. Almost the entire city was cleared within a low moments as rumors spread and hundreds of troops rushed luward jxilice Jiead- per cent cul In their bills annnmt- IH; to >t!5,'JOO a year. The University of Arkansas received ;m II Dor cent cut amounting to $1,500 annually and the state uibcreulosh sanitorium al Booneville will gel a ?.'U)0 per munlh cul in its power bills. Commercial powers users will Ket a 20 per cent, cut, large power users, II per cent and RICA e<mp- eralives a HI per cent cut. SWG and K provides wholesale power to the Carroll Kloclric Cooperative Corporation, Southwest Arkansas Corporation and Ox.ark Rural fclleclric Corporation \viih a combined lotal of :i,0!)u rural customers. _ Commission Chairman diaries C. Wine described the reduction as -an _"inti.-i-iin' 'cut which *vould be subject to periodical review in trie future. Effect of the agreement will be, indefinite postponement of a hear-! ing on the commission's; order which, among other things, directed the utility to show cause why the state agency should nol: Kstablish as a rate base the company's "original cost" of ;.t:; properties an (iinvestnifnts less "accrued depreciation." and. Remove from the company's operating expenses all profits of power sales from affiliates ;o SWG and K. Larger cities and towns served by the utility include: Texarkana. Fayetteville. ' De- Queen, Asndown. Mena, Nashville, iooneville, .Eureka Springs, Rogl rs. Waldron and Springdale. "The conferences were held in n attempt to make available im- nedkUe benefits to the consumers and avoid the loss of linn- and expense which usually results from formal and lengthy rate hearings, ' Wine said. The reduction was the greatest ...ngle cul of utility rates .jfloLied by the present Public Service Commission — successor u> ihe old utilities and corporation commissions. Wine said SWG and E's — (UP1 — rates now rank with the lowest intelligence charge by any private utility in \he state. SWG and K also operates in Texas and Louisiana. Mayor Waller Chuiullor ly "nu cunli'sl." They made with a Jut nf words, b'.i 1 uo fa i icv .;t.'ps. ! ••Big Kd," >.vh:i ' carries 50,(100 I Shelby ciiunty votes in his nipj poei\et any time JKI, sleps out of I nis Memphis insurance olt'iee, liad clialleiiKi'd Chandler tu maleh sleps with him. They would meet at a political party at the Fair Grouiids .her" night. The party preceded l.y week the Teiiiicssi 1 " election in wliieli veteran oen. K. li. AleKel- lar is seeking re-elerlion , with Crump's support il ha ; been hinted. In preliminaries. Crump and Arrests by Stale Police; Higher Than Year Ago Lilllr Hock, July 20 -~f/Pl~ Arkansas Slut? Pol'lrc marti- 7.av; arrests ilurinf' Ihe fhst six monllis of this year, compared to 4,791 in lllr- corresponding period of l!)4!i, Director Jack Porter repelled lo Governor Lauey today. The report snowed' that the police depart menl had ubl::inoil (1.^98 (•(invidious lliis year. During tho first six months of last year, !!,7fiH convictions were obtained. JFrjday, July 26, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS * (.'handier had mudi-stly described themselves as sanl. leader.- musters of Ihe dan it Ihe light rantastic, and tops in terpisehore. To no oi.e hut I wo Memphis papers, five radio stations anrl .'150,- UOO citizens, Crump had outlined the secret dunce tcchniiiue by which he would win the contest. It sounded almost as .'lawless as his political touch. Me would lead with Ihe "pigeon wing." foniinu" wilh Ihe "iVlobile bud:." and cinch it with lhal. "new step, the big apple." (.'handler i-oniHltd ilia! he'd counter with a .Mississippi rive:- version of the "Spanish I-'-mdanuo," and ' Kskimo roll" inol 10 be confuse;! with an esicimo jiiei and climax wilh a "merry jiij." Crump boasted i!u,l ne'd eh<;:>r,e the "prettiest girl in Memphis" as his dancing patdner. No doubi :;he was .nnion;; the 50.1.00 Shelby ceuntians present at the Fair Grounds last nighl. Hut ?he didn't ;;el to dance with ihe 70-year-ultl politicnl major domo. Nor the .t\icm;j!iis They defaulted. IS GITTS^G OP NIGHTS Thousands say famous doctor's discovery gives blessed relief from irritation of the bladder caused by excess acidity in the urine Why suffer needlessly from backaches, run-dov/n feeling from excess acidity in the urino. 1 Just try DK. KILMER'S SWAMP ROOT, the renowned herbal medicine. SWAMP UOOT acts fast on tlie kidneys to promote the flow of urine and relieve troublesome excess acidity. Originally created by % practising physician, Pr. Kilmer's is a carefully bltmdad combination of 16 herbs, roots, vegetables, liaU Fams. Absolutely /it>(/::n/? harsh or habit* forming in this pure, scientific preparation. Just good in fired it-nis that quickly act on the kidneys to Increase the flow uf urine and ease discomforts of bladder irritation. All druggists sell Swamp Rout. fi W >sr. &A It's Plenty GARDENS Half Mile East of Hope FEATURING • GOOD STEAKS 9 Chicken Dinners 2 Private Dining Rooms OPEN FROM 5 P. M. 'Til Midnight • Cover Charge Saturday Night MILTOf: EASON, Owner JOIN NOW Ward's Doubleday Dollar or Literary Guild Current Soled ions now on display. Order Office 212 S. Mnln Phone 1080 quarters to protect it against rumored attack. Hours later it was learned that the whole panic was caused by the punctured lire. Some said that tension in Jerusalem resembled lhal in London during the blitz with residents expecting something to break loose at .any moment. HEMPSTEAD MOTOR 4th and S. Walnut HODS, Arkansas We the Citizens of Montqornery County •m u *•* * * Senafo MOUNT IDA, ARK. NAME 1. Clyde McLane .. 2. John G. Glaze 3. Roy Wright 4. Frank Hale 5. J. M. Glaze 6. Walter E. Hazen. 7. G. A. Bates .... 8. Walter B. Smith.. 9. M. M. Powell 10. R. J. Moore 11. J. L. Talley VS.. Morris Elders 13. John Beavers 14. Claud H. Jones . 15. Darrell Freeman . 1ti. J. L. Simms 17. Lee Moore 18. M. J. Covington . 19. J. D. Craddock 20. W. D. Freeman . .. 21. Lon Radford 22. J. D. Wingfield 23. Jeri-y Witt £4. L. L. Beavers OCCUPATION Co. Clerk Ex-Service Man Co. Supervisor Ex-County Judge . . Revenue Colltcl^r Citizen Sheriff Ex-Service Man ; Citizen Farmer Clerk-Ex-Service Mnn Merchnni. Bankv-r U. S. A. Ex-Service Man Merchant Ml. Id.-) Clerk Tea.-;h<!r Ex-Service Man Mi! I Ctl.TIlt M. D. Service Station Sei vii.e Station —Ex-Service Mnn Attorney .... Canker NORMAN, ARK. NAME 25. W. G. VanHook ?6. E. U. Aston .... 27. Earl Reccor 23. R. O. Reece 29. A. A. Reece 30. L. A. Simpson 31. W. L. Collier 32. W. Parkerson 33. Hattie Crump CADDO GAP 34. J. H. McLean 30. Katie McLean 30. E. H. Gladden.. .Ser 37. A. p. Vmi'qht 38. W. C. Barton 59. Hugh R. Vaught 10. Rny West 11. Dewey Horn "12. H. C. Wesks 13. W. J. Ellington 44. J. W. McLean 45. B. F. Golden . ... 16. A. W. Ha/en OCCUPATION Druggist Merciisnt .Ex-Service Man Clerk Merchant M. D. Merchant Merchant ... Cafe Manager M. D. Housewife vice Station Operator Farmer Retired Merchant Farmer Iceman Merchant Merchant Ex-County Judge Farmer Ex-Service Man Carpenter MOUNT IDA, ARK. <\7. Whittington Pharmacy 18. R. R. Whittington Pharmacist —This Pol. Ad paid for by James Paul Hulsev Social crsona I Phone 768 Betwean 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. -Social Calendar Friday, July 19 ; i! The _. Yo "tli Fellowship Group of the First Methodist Church will meet ut the church at 7- o'clock Fridny evening for a hiiyridc. The entire group are urged to attend. Mrs. George Brandon Entertains for Visitors i Mrs. George Brandon cnlcrlniricd -Svltli a coke party on Thursday morning for the pleasure of Mrs Richard M. Thompson of Phoenix, Arizona and Mrs. Dennis Cook of L,cesvillc, Louisiana. About' 40 guests enjoyed the occasion. The hostess was assisted by Mrs. L .W. Young, Mrs. R. ]•;. Cnin, Mrs. Wcss Davis, Mrs. Dick Walkins, Mrs. A. K. Slusscr, Mrs. hyman Armstrong and Mrs. U n. Toolcy. • Coming and Going '• Miss Gertrude Grace has rc- turned from a two weeks vacation visit in Evansville, Indiana. : Mr. and Mrs. W. A. McCullcy have as guests their ncice, Mrs. Gus Eugc and children, Hostclli, Sandra and Jeanctte of St. Louis Missouri and Mr;;. .loff Cheshier »nd Mr. Cheshier and son, Donald of Stamford, Texas and Mr. .and Mrs. David McGhcc of Texarkana. Miss Mary Frances Irvin of Own is visiting her sister, Mrs. Milam Green here. ;> Miss Frances Thomas will arrive Friday night from Little Hock for a week end visit with her parents, Mr. «nd Mrs. Chas. O. Tho- Just Received Shipment R. C. A. VICTOR RADIOS Both Battery and Electric ARCHER MOTOR CO. Phone 838 Hope, Ark. is for DIVIDENDS on your fire insurance! We can give you complete protection, and save you at least 20% on your insurance cost. Your life insurance pays dividends, why not your fire insurance? Foster-E! MUTUAL INSURANCE AGENCY Non-Assessable Legal Reserve 108 'East 2nd Phone 221 mas here. Hospital Notes Miss Lorctta James underwent nn appendicitis operation at Julin Chester hospital Thursday night. She is reported ns doing nicely. .—o — Guernsey Negro School Plans Canning Program S. W. Williamson, principal of the Guernsey Negro School, today announced a hot lunch canning program on Monday. July 29 The purpose is to can fruits and vegetables for the school lunch pro- Rrrini. Everyone is invited to al- lend and help. —o Judge Malone to 'Cut Loose' in Camden Address Little Hock. July 2(i —(/I 1 )— Gubernatorial Candidate James M (Jimi Malone declared today that he would "cut loose from all in- hibilions" when lie speaks over a statewide radio network at Cam- dim Governor Limey's home town, tomorrow night. Malone said he would charge deficiencies in the Revenue Department, that the governor planned -,.o put the state into ihe wholesale and retail liquor business and accuse Lane yon "complete indifference to commercialized gambling." The .former Lonokc county judge said he had not yet oblam'od a place to speak at Camden but would deliver his address "on ihc streets" if necessary. Malone will stage a rally at MacArtluir P.ark here tonight. The numerous processes used in washing collars could ca.sily be reduced by one. Cut out the grindstone! About this time of year the old travel bug bites all of us — the pesky mosquito! EXTERNALLY CAUSED USED at MILLIONS —Dependable and Quick • PLUMBING SERVICE • PHONE 933 No Job Too Large or Too Small • ANDERSON BROS. » 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 24 Hours Daily 3rd & Lnural Phone 303 Howard Lamb, Owner The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Flea bites result from contact with dog and cat fleas and human fleas. Another variety of flea is troublesome because ot its tendency to burrow into the skin. In biting, fleas leave a chnrac- tcristic mark which can be recognized ul a glance, as it is n well with a tiny spot of hemorrhage in the middle. The reaction to flea bites varies in different individuals, in accordance with the sensitivity of the skin. Some show no reaction, while others arc made ill by the bites. The irritating substance which the flea injects through the hole ho makes in the skin produces an allergic reaction in hypersensitive persons; in some there is a gcn- eralixcd disturbance, with hives and hcmorrhagic eruptions. Flea bites sometimes arc evenly spaced in a line across the skin, as flc-as have a tendency to hop and bite and hope again. Fleas also can jump from one person to another. Phenol Relieves Itching Flea-bite reactions are relieved by the application of any anti-itching lotion containing menthol or phenol. As these preparations contain a powder in suspension, they should be mopped on the surface and allowed to dry. Heappli- catiqn can be made without removing the coat previously applied. As ordinary dog and cat fleas are the usual source of human bites, the control of the pests on the animals and in the animals' quarters will clear up the difficulty. l j cts should be given a thorough scrubbing with soap and water in which is incorporated one of the preparations for destroying animal ilcas. Powders, too, can be applied to the pet's skin. The animal's quarters should be thoroughly cleaned, and all dust and rubbish should be removed. Flea control in the home is largely a matter of animal-flea control, plus a thorough housecleaning and fumigation. If the fleas arc in the bedding and mattresses, those articles can be sterilized. The floors should be scrubbed with soap and water to which an antiseptic agent has been added. Exterminating powder can be applied in the cracks, or the whole job can be turned over to a trained pcst-ox terminator. Beware Burrowing Fleas The female of a certain variety of llca (chigoe, jigger, or nigua) has a bad habit of biting and then burrowing into the skin, especially that around toes and fingers. She leaves a small black spot at the point of entrance, and severe reaction in the tissues may result. The proper treatment is to sterilize the skin and dig out the fleas with a needle. Secondary infection can cause a severe ulccration which may disable the patient. Control of rat fleas, which transmit serious diseases (plague and typhus) in certain parts of the world, is effected by destroying the rats with gases or traps. Clothing infected by rat fleas is best destroyed. In certain sections of the country, the so-called human flea is the cause of most of the difficulty. Fleas live about a year, and under average conditions they propagate with case. Ground infection is the important source of burrowing fleas, and in heavily infested areas it may be necessary to destroy them around the premises. * + * Question: What value docs cod liver oil have in building up resistance against colds? Answer: None that can be demonstrated. It contains Vitamin D, which is effective in preventing rickets. And it also has food value. Page Three DOROTHY DIX Attracting Eligible Men Dear Miss Dix: I am a business girl of 23 and have just moved from the small town, in which I have lived all my life, to a large city in which I know no one except my employers and my fellow workers. How can I get somebody to introduce me to the people I should like to meet? And particularly how can I meet eligible men? Please tell me how I can make the social contacts that I desire. RUTH. Answer: Alas, Ruth, if anyone knows the magic words OPEN SESAME that cause closed doors to fly apart when spoken, the mcanics keep it a dead secret. Especially does no one meet a girl stranger with glad shouts of welcome, nor lend her a helping hand in her husband hunt. So the village maiden who goes to town because she thinks it will be easy to make desirable social contacts finds that it is just about as hard to break into a parlor as it would be into a bank vault. Big City Difficult In the country or a small town people get to know each other because they arc dependent upon each other. In a big city people or hunting, or even when I go to work. We don't have uny company because no woman dares to speak to me. She has driven away all of rny men friends. I am so miserable I don't know what to do, and I don't think I can stand such treatment much longer. What would you advise me to do? She wants me to go back into the Army. SERGEANT X. Answer: Well, Sergeant, I think you had belter take her advice and return to the Army. I should think an ordinary battle field would be a peaceful and restful place compared to a home dominated by such a female tyrant. But why do you stand for it' No man has to put up with bcin;, henpecked the way you are unless he likes il. Dear Dorothy Dix: Is it true that a girl of 16 or 17 is more emotionally mature than a boy of the same age? I say that she is, but my boy friend insists that I am wrong. Which of us is right? B.L. Answer: You arc. Of course there arc exceptions to all rules, but, avoid knowing each other because j generally speaking, a girl of 16 or The war created an extra drain on the soil. Endorsement by the Hernpstead County for Prosecuting Attorney, Eighth Judicial District We, the undersigned attorneys of Hcmpstead County, Arkansas, take pleasure in commending to the voters of the Eighth Judicial District, the candidacy of JAMES H, PILKINTON for Prosecuting Attorney. In our opinion he has the necessary qualifications of learning, training, experience and moral and intellectual integrity so es- scntia! for this position of trust. Signed: G. P. CASEY O. A. GRAVES P. T. STAGGS ALBERT GRAVES W.S.ATKINS TALBOT FEILD, JR. ROYCE WEISENBERGER JOHN P. VESEY I, C. F.. Weaver, Circuit Clerk and ExOfficio Recorder of Hempstead County, Arkansas, do hereby certify that the above and foregoing endorsement is signed by every practicing attorney in Hope and Hempstead County, Arkansas, except those holding judicial positions and prohibited by law from making endorsements, and except those who are candidates for public office themsclve.s. C E. WEAVER . Circuit Clerk and Recorder The ubovc endorsement wa'j presented to Mr. Pilkinton on July 1U. 1946 and the cost of its publication in the press, is btins paid by hii, mother, Mrs. I.' L. Pilkinton ol Hope, Arkansas. they arc afraid of each other. So be cautious about making acquaintances, lest you find yourself stepping out with a jail bird, or that your girl friend is no better than she should be. And don't delude yourself into thinking that just because there are more men in a big city than there are in a small town that husbands arc easier to catch. Living expenses arc so high in a city that they discourage matrimony. Also, there arc so many lonesome girls, like yourself, so anxious for masculine companionship, that a man can always find some girl to play around wilh, without having to assume her board bill and shopping ticket. But there is one ray of comfort for you. Propinquity does its deadly work, and there is no place where there is such good husband hunting as in an office. Dear Miss Dix: I was married about five years ago to a girl I loved very much at the lime, but she has bossed me and nagged me and pushed me around until I don't even like' 1 to be around her. She carries the money and dishes it out to me a little al a time. She cries when I slart on a fishing trip 17 is at least two or three years older emotionally than a boy of the same age. Girls develop faster than boys do, and al an age when boys are indifferent to their appearance and have to be goaded into washing behind their ears and are interested in nothing bul sports and consider girls pests, girls arc already self-conscious, spending their lime beautifying themselves, thinking themselves in love and planning their weddings, and planning their weddings. In the younger brackets il is practically always the girls who run after the boys and do the love-making. (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) SPECIAL DELIVERY Long Beach, Calif., July 26—(/P)— Mrs. Lucille Bellm has received a picture post card mailed 37 years ago in Pine Island, Minn., by her mother, who has been dead 25 years. Postmarked Pine Island, Dec., 1909, it bore family greetings from Mrs. Minnie Urolh. Mailed originally to Mrs. Boll at Rochester, Minn., il was iorwarded from there lasl July 11. There was no explanation of the 37 years delay. By R. Louise Emery Copyright, 1946, NEA SERVICE, INC. THE STORY: Cecily's wedding is over at last. But never will I forget the cruel thing I did lo her. How can I explain lo Corinna and Roberl that they— my daughter and my husband — have been cheated all through the years for Cecily's sake? And lhal she wasn't worth it! Delia? Delia hates me for whal 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 wealhy bul she squeezes every cent. Yet there was a time, jusl before Cecily was born, thai she supplied hundreds of dollars when my life depended on it. She even allowed me a small share in Cecily when I needed a reason to go on living. But when she saw me becoming too interested in the baby, she introduced me to Robert. Shortly after we were married, Delia spoke of moving away. I couldn't bear to be parted from Cecily. So, though Robert had just been offered a good position in our town, I told him I was going lo follow Delia. V Robert came over and gripped my shoulders, looking lo my eyes. I Iricd deep lo wrench myself iree bul he was stronger. "You mean it," he said. "You'd leave me for Cecily." "Yes," 1 whispered. "Yet you love me." "Yes. Only—" "Only the baby is more im- porlanl lo you." "I'm sorry," I gasped. "Would you rather go away — nnr»''" alone'.' "No! Oh, no!" I began lo sob hysterically. "1 want you. Duly 1 —I'll always want you. Only can'l ask you—" I'd never lake my job if it were n choice bclwecn il and you," Roberl said. "The way you arc choosing Cecily." 1 knew whal it was like to be on the rack. "The choice has been forced on me— I can'l make il any other way." Again I struggled against him, afraid of my longing to be held tight and safe. "1 do believe that you love me," Robert said. "liven that won't keep me here," I defied him. "Whal I'm trying lo Icll you," Roberl said, "is Ihat it's evident Cecily is more important to you than my new job is lo me. In that case it goes without saying that we'll follow Dcllo—bolh of us." When I raised my face for his kiss my checks were wet with tears of contrition and gratitude. A month after Delia Icfl the city we gave up our apartment. A week later we bought a ramshackle seven-room house within walking distance of Delia's imposing residence in the smaller town. The day I called on Delia lo appiise her of the fact that we were still going to atlcnd the same church, her expression was anything but Christian. "Are you two crazy?" she demanded. I did not reply. Delia knew the answer. * * * There was not much money left for repairs on the house we had bought, although Robert had ideas lor remodeling il and drew plans wilh grcal energy. He did nol find a teaching position, since the new semester had already opened before he applied. He picked up odds and ends of work — he mended a fence and painted a shed for the neighbors; he :;old an article In a national magazine. That check saved u.; from utarvation bul il was six months before he repeated. Meantime he did a little substitute woik in the schools; in all, we- had fairly hard sledding. I had thought Delia would be happy to hear that I was expecting a baby, but I could never count on Delia's reaction to anythin She was wild. "The doctors told you not to attempt railed. it for years yet!" she "I don't want to wait years," I said. "I have to have a child I can call my own, Delia. Half sharing Cecily isn'l enough.' ' "You make me tired." Delia's black eyes fairly assaulted me. "The money I spent on you so thai you could be well again—" No use reminding Delia that she'd had it all back. The big thing to Delia was that she had taken the risk of losing it for my unworthy sake. v * * Corinna's birth was nol as difficult as the doctor had ieared it would be, but if I had expected that a baby in my own home would still my longing for Cecily, J was wrong. Corinna was sickly and cross for months and I only escaped from my apprehension over her through the sturdy prettiness, the lovable litlle-"irl development of my first love. Cecily was surprisingly well behaved, considering the way Delia and Thorne worshipped her. Thorne would have indulged her leasl whim but Delia was selfish enough in spile of her love to demand peace in the home. Cecily had a nursery that cost more to furnish than my whole house; she wore clothes fine enough for a princess, but she ate her vegetables and drank her milk and when she attempted a tantrum she was Comment From the Arkansas Statehouse By BOB BROWN Little Rock, July 2G —(UP) — Gov. Ben Lnney is confident of the outcome of Tuesday's primary election, but he is perturbed about the lethargy of most of the voters. One of his friends walked into the governor's office this week ond offered work in behalf of the chief executive in south Arkansas. "Just see a few of our friends," the governor said, "and tell them to oet out and vote next Tuesday. I'm not worried about winning, but I want a big majority.' A. L. Saundcrs, national housing expediter in Little Rock, said he has been working with Col. Hendrix Lackey, executive director of the Arkansas Resources and Development Commission, to obtain funds to build roads lading away from 1hc national forests—Ouachita and Ozark. Meanwhile, Lackey is working up reports on ihc amount of limber on private lands outside the forests trial could be moved. Saun- dcrs is attempting to iind out how far away from the forest is the roads may bo built. Three small access roads under the program —entirely within the Ouacnita forest — already have been started, according to B. W. Sipe, administrative assistant at the forest. The roads will cost $50,000 and load into the more remote parts of the wooded lands. "Between now and December we expect to move 2 1-2 million feet 01 timber as the result of these three roads," Sipe said. While sponsors of a community properly law in Arkansas are attempting to obtain enough signatures to place it on the November general election ballot, it is revealed that U. S. Secretary of Treasurer John Snydcr — himself an Arkansas man — is thinking along the same lines. One of the two proposed innovations in the federal income tax Jaw now being weighed by the federal treasury is a new approach \o the community property problem. (Eight states have laws permitting husband and wife to divide— for tax purposes — their total income. The process results in a saving of ]5 per cent of the federal tax for a 10,000-a-ycar couple and nearly 30 per cent for a £25,000- a-year couple.) Trie plan would permit every couple to split its income for tax purposes regardless of state laws. A government revenue loss would result, but the present theory is that the loss would be absorbed, inasmuch as Congress is expected to reduce taxes generally anyway. The second federal innovation being worked on would permit an individual to average his income over a certain number of vears, and gel a refund if it had dropped sharply for the current year. Arkansas women have invaded practically every business, and now Gov. Ben Laney says he might appoint a woman ior the first time to the Game and Fish Commission. The idea was brought up in a press conference this week when the governor was asked if he had named anyone to replace Hal Freeman of Cotter whose term had expired. "There are some prominent Dccalur, 111., uly 20 —WP)— A Decalur barlender successfully used a handy fire cxlinguisher to cool Ihe fiery tempers of two'quar- reling customers. Police said the fight ended promptly when one of the unruly participants was squirted squarely in the face, and knocked unconscious. put firmly to bed. There was no real indication of the- pattern Cecily's life was to lollow until the Christmas when she was six and Cormna four Giving camo hard to Delhi and she naturally paid little attention to Christmas. By way of celebration she and Thorne usually had dinner out and after Cecily'came she wont with them. Oni'c they rlrovc her to Ihc park to soc the big public Ircc blazing wilh f;it colored elective globes, but Delia icvor bothered to have a tree al •10 mo. The cxictemcnl about Christmas was .sompthiiiH that .sho simply did not understand anil Cecily, never having had a family -hristmas celebration, thought .hat the church festivities and tho -rec in the park were the whole of it. Perhaps 1 took too much on myself, but 1 felt that Dellit was cheating her of childhood's loveliest experience. The Christmas ivhcn she was six 1 dek'rmined to show Cecily what the holiday could really mean. (To Be Continued) sportswomen the governor up in said. that district," When told of the idea, Commission Secretary T. A. McAmie said simply: "My gosh!" Tom O'Shanter Match Not So Easy This Year By SKIPPER PATRICK Chicago, July t6 — (/?)— A dis- grunllcd crowd of golfing hot-shots start second round play in tho $50,875 All American tournament today fully aware that the :.'amcd lam O'Shanler course isn't the same tailor-made breezed around in strip they 'ormer yours. Herman Ban-on, veteran paigncr from While Plains, .N. Y., begins the second 18 holes with a first round G8, 4 strokes under par two strokes better than his closest rival and G under 'avoritc Byron Nelson, Toledo, the defending champion. Nelson, fuming over his starting 74, and most of Ihc others blamed their poor showing over the '1,7(iO- yurd tournament course to "hard greens and .strategically hidden" pins. Johnny Bulla, Chiciigo, who had a one-over par 71! for his first day's work, thought Ihe $10,500 linn prize had sonicming to do with the shaky OPA Grants Increases on Some Items Washington, July 2G —(A')— Rolling into aclion under whillled down authority. OPA today granted im mediale increases over June 30 price ceilings on coal, shoes and many lesser items. In the first use of pricing powers in M days, Ihe agency also slrippcd contols from a number of consumer items, including several types of clocks and household television receiving sets. All of these actions were pending when price and rent controls lapsed temporarily on July 1 So Jar as today's authorized increases arc concerned, they are temporary and subjecl to revision under standards set up by the OPA revival bill -which President Truman signed into law late ycsler- -'ay. With 142 regulations scheduled for first-day issuance, OPA announced thai: Conl price increases, railing from six to eight cents a ton at retail, are being granted to offset railway freight rale hikes which became efleclive July 1. Cfilings are being raised on all solid fuels, in eluding anthracite,* soft coal, coke, semi-anthracite, liginite, packagec fuel and briquets. Retail ceilings on medium and high-priced shoes in style lines whicn were made during 1942 were increased approximately eight per cent. Low-priced shoes in this cate^ gory were increased aboul 15 per- cenl last month and no further change was made in this category today. OPA said the footwear affected by today's and last month's'order amounts to aboul 30 percenl of total production, and thai Ihe increases will raise the general level of shoe prices about 2.4 percent. Ceilings were eliminated on all but two types of furs which till remained under conlrol on June 30. Today's decontrol order covered these furs: muskrat, marmot, pony, South American spoiled cal Indian lamb, Lincoln lamb, Indian and African kidskin, hare and squirrel. The two furs remaining under ceilings arc moulon lamb and rabbit. Retail prices for work gloves were authorized to go up from one to six cenls a pair, depending on the cost of material and whether manufacturers have granted wage increases. For example, a leather- lined jersey glove wiiich previously sold al retail at $1.13, now may cost $1.19, the top increase permitted. Consumer prices for inexpensive automobile seat covers may be upped by as much as 21 percent, or by about as much as $1.75, under another authorized increase OPA said this should increase the supply of seat covers selling for less than $10 a set. Increases ranging from 20.1 to 21.(j percent also were authorized for insulating firebrick. Permission to include the cost of air-shipping fresh fruits and vegetables was extended through the rest of this year. This provision had been scheduled to expire June 30. Colton rug manufacturers "were authorized to increase their ceilings 3.5 percent and this price hix'c may be passed on to consumers. In an action designed to stimulate production of a larger volume of relatively inexpensive goods, OPA added such products as razor blades and mechanical pencils to a regulation which permits manufacturers to apply for • increased prices on goods in their lowest price lines. There was no indication of how much retail prices might be raised under this action. ; o . Promote irrigation projects. Only Harold Brink. Grand Rapids, Mich., was able to equal par 72 in the amateur eluss. George Hamer. Columbus, Ga., was in second place at the start. 1001:17 al 7'l, while Frank Stranahan, Toledo, O.. who beat the pros at Kansas City, spent 75 shots in the initial session. Uai-Kncss caughl the women's field yesterday .after only 8 of 35 .starters had completed Jic round. Due to a typographical error in Kroger's Ad Thursday the price HOTFOOT 5% DDT INSECT Should have been Defending Champion Pally Berg of Minneapolis posled 31 five strokes over par for the ladies, the best score among Ihe eighl who completed 18 holes. Babe Didrikson Zaharias, Denver, Colo., a prc-lournamenl favorite, was 2-slrokes over par 39 for her firsl nine holes. SS5S?\sgsgs5ss SfSws^fc) »?$*££*' DISHES Cashmere Pattern £ p '~ 13.95 I 5tple ". 27.49 "Kay Dee" Steel CABINETS 12.95 &15.95 ib. Blankets Ail Virgin Wool Electric Irons Curtain Stretchers Radio Batteries 1 Yz volt x 90 volt 4.25 SEE WHY WE'RE CALLED JUST RECEIVED THE NEW We have the • BATTERY SETS * ELECTRIC SETS Arch Wylie 3rd and Walnut Sts. Chas. Wylie Phone 886

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