Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 29, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, July 29, 1946
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Two Atmosphere of Anxiety Grips World as Peace Conference Opens Today in Europe HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS By OeVVITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst \An. atmosphere of deep anxiety surrounds the opening of tho Paris nence conference uicihy — anxiety -born of uncertainty whether this *M$*o*i«~»meeUng would break trial curity depends upon "future relations of America and Russia." He pictured France dwarfed between two great powers and already able to foresee the possibility of a third world war. He urged quick formation of an Anglo-French alliance as . m-.i. V.. I till * \lltilll-l 1 ^.-1 n,u al 11 tlllCC US or wv.ether it would keystone of an eventual bloc of DeHveen .Russia - •••.*....^i .11 ivuiuu nf\:.iuiie 0[ an eventual oloc of ger ot timber conflict western European countries, bound tr.e sreat divprCTpnrip<: ' t.<.rr<-,fii^». r.-,,. c.«ir »..,...»» *:-.. >;.of the great divergencies ! together for self "pres'ervationT It would be difficult to refute and the Western of State Byrnes on dc- Saturday by air Cor the de Gaulle's statement that world security depends on future Russo- American relations, though that be rather an over-similifica -- tion of a complicated situation. In ... capital left 'behind a mes- which contained this plain .._ ^...^.^.v.-.. o,^.c,t. u .,. all ™-Vt < oa ™ -* ,u , *v. i any CVC!lt ' tne S'' eat send-off which ' n seems to me that the hope of was given Secretary Bvrnes in WJiding some new terrible war i Washington by President" Truman fti».»uy .depends, upon how quick-j numerous other government digni- . can remove vhe dangerous taries and a crowd of several thou* "'"'""'"" left in the wake sand spectators, uilly marked the Hope Star Star of Hop* 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President AUx. H. Woshburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut S'treet, Hope. Ark. Alex. H. Wathburn. Editor & Publisher Paul H. Janet, Managing Editor George W, Hosmer, Mech. Supt. • Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, undor the Act ot March 3, I8V7. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEAJ—Means Newspaper Enterprise Asiociafion. I -of-'-the -last war." » Shortly afterward over in France Charles de Gaulle, also importance which Uncle Sam attaches to his envoy's mission. •>~—;, .-•—•-" " w vjuunv, uisu "If that is not a whole hearted !$?• £• ? • i un i Pronouncement in send-off." said Ihe president, "I v.nich he declared that world se- : have never seen one. That means l> ft- NATHAN GORDON is conducting his ^.campaign on his OWN merits rather "than''the demerits of his opponent! f " LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR has received the all-out support of city off ercity-^— township after township — county after county because: NATHAN GORDON IS;SEASONED! -„¥«—«>-,"'""•""• Medal of Honor Winner, 1944)'.'. . . to his own -;m'; a f^ lcne * <succes ? full y practiced law at Morrilton, prior to vo£ NATHAN GORDON has Courage and a desire to SERVE! N GORDON \\irc* millions o r "" -- ' • " NATHAN GORDON IS CLEAN! NATHAI^ GORDON has conducted a Clean NATHAN GORDON r will be a credit to the State! Steffi —This Ad Paid for by Nathan Gordon Subicrlptlon Rotes: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week ISc Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere 56.50. M«mb«r of The Associated Press: Tho Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise Credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. A Bit of Sacred Soil J uly 29,J 946_ National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies. Inc.; Memphis Term jterick Building; Chicago, 400 Norh Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 tt. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.: New Orisons. 722 UnioiS St. that the country is behind Mr. Byrnes in his efforts lo gel a jusl peace for the world, a peace i'ound- ed on the .'.tlanlic Charier of ihe United Nations on which this country squarely stands, now and from this time forward." That's 'fine support for Mr. Byrnes to take into the peace conference. And he will need it, ior shqrp passages al arms «ro in sighl between the American secretary and Russian Foreign Minister Molotov. For one thing a new and serious difficulty has arisen over Moscow's heavy reparation, demands on shattered Hungary America is insiling warmly that j new economic deaf for Hungary j essential to European peace. Thei there is the crisis in Austria re volving about Russia's seizure c the important ndustres n the So vet zone fo German reparations The Balksna also provide fier; differences. However, as I see it the crux o the matter doesn't lie in any one of these disputes but is in" thib broad iSsue: Just what is it that Russia want; —(1) In the way of expansion o her zones of influence, and 2 ii the way of spreading communisn to other countries? U you can get 'the answers k those questions, then you will bt able to make a fair predictioi about whether we shall have world peace. If I were a Russian ,1 prob ably should reverse the inquirj and demand to know ihe aims o Britain and America. -Still, the ideas of the Western Allies have been pretty much an open book for a long time, whereas Soviet Russia is just emerging a<a new and mighty power. It isn't So many -years ago that the banner of "world revolution" for Ihe spread of communism was i'lying in Moscow. London and Washington wouldn't ev«n recognize the Soviet government diplomatically because of this Red crusade which reached into both England and xhe Consumer Group Fight Rising Prices By United Press Consumer groups across the nation began a renewed assault on rising prices today as OPA offi- cinls announced that price tags on I Some commodities would reach "unprecedented heights" by fall. One official said that :u-w, and higher, prices on nil cotton and wool fabrics would come. He said the cost of wool garments probably would be .slightly higher than at present. Following the general puward trend of prices, OPA was expected to issue this week a six to seven cents a pound increase on coffee, more than five per cent increases on farm machinet and an increase of $100 or more on new automobiles. Meanwhile, some organizations threatened buyers' strikes at Omaha, Neb., Minneapolis, Pittsburgh Detroit, Philadelphia, Chicago, l.'Jnst St. Louis, 111., and Marion County ,Ind. A spokesman for the Confeder- Urn containing soil of Bnstogne, which was covered with American paratroopers' blood during "Battle of the Bulge," arrives in Washington by plane from Belgium to be presented to President Truman then placed in National Museum. At left is Col. Raul Defraitour, Belgian Minister of. Defense; right, Gen. Gerald Ilig- gins of the 101st Airborne Division. United States. America's offer to give up secrets of the atomic bomb soon 'as proper safeguards her as for _ „„ j, 4wt ,i_ t ocucguui us ior handling atomic energy are provided, should be the best possible guarantee of good Jaith and a desire for peace. Russia, however thus far has given no sign that she is about finished with her program of expansion. World peace certainly does depend on whether the Soviet is satisfied, or whether it intends to continue pressing-for power. I - — o Says U. S. Continued from Page One uals or companies, including those associated with the Erie Base case be withehld." The War Departmenl report on the defective shells was prepared by Maj. Gen. Alden H. Waitl chief of the Chemical Warfare Service It presumably attempted lo place the blame for the faulty shells. The commit,lee rejected an earlier report from Waitt because it was non-commital on whal company made the defective projectiles Waitt, according to testimony presented to the committee, has been on friendly terms with the Garssons and May. May, in the circular letter to his constituents, said thai Mead's alleged smear campaign against mm had been supported by "reds and pinks" because of his sland on alomic energy legislation " 'For more than a year I have been waging a hard fight to keep the mililarv secrels of ihe alomic bomb in control of Ihe armed forces to prevent them from being given away to some foreign nation, and this smear campaign is being contributed to by ihe reds and pinks that have been after me ever since the batlle slarlcd " Mav wrole. ' "They want to steal the military secret and give it too to Rusia I shall fight on to the end against POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago. July 20 — (/'I')—Butter firm; receipts (two days) 3l>903«- 03 score AA (19-09.5; 92 A (>!!; 90 B G(i;_y9 C 04: cars: 90 B fi(i.5; 8f) C G4.5; Eggs, top arm, balance unsettled; receipts (two days) 19,775; TI . S. extras No. 1 and 2 — 37-39; . S. extras No. 3 and 4 — 33 530.5; U. S. standards No. 1 and 2— 33-35; U. S. standards No. 3 and 4 —32; current receipts :il 5-32 5- dirties 28-29: checks 20-28:5. Live poultry: unsettled: receipts 20 trucks, 5 ears; FOB prices: fowl 23; leghorn fowl 20; roasters, fryers, broilers 31-34; old roosters 21; FOB wholesale marKet; ducklings 21; heavy young ducks 17; light farm ducks 13. o ST. LOUI SLIVESTOCK National Stockyards, Jii., July 29 .P).—Hogs,. 4,500; good and choice 160-300 Ibs 21.50-22.00; top 22 00120-150 Ibs 19.50-20.25; 100-120 Ibs 18.5-19.50; good sows 19.5-20.0. Caltle, G,50; calves, 2,500; new all-time lop of 2fi.50 for choice medium weight steers; good and choice heifers and mixed yon-.-lingsi 17.50-21.00: common and medium beef cows 10.50-14.50; canners and cutters 7.75-10.00: medium and good sausage bulls 13.00-14.50; choice vealers 18.25; medium and good 13.00-17.00. Sheep, 4.JUO; early sales good and choice native spring, lambs outsiders 20.50-21.00; others established. nol NEW YORK. STOCKS Now York, July 29—(/P)—Buyers libblecl al slcels and selected issues in today's slock market but 3aid litlle il any attention 10 .-is sorted leaders. While the action of ihe list wa? described as unimpressive by some brokerage analysts, the over all average managed lo keep in the plus column for the fourth successive session. Dealings were slow from the start. Although scat- ".ered stocks held around the day's .op marks al the close, slippmj, ,endencics appeared here anc there. Transfers dwindled to ap M-oximately 700,000 shares for llu r ull proceedings. A boosted quarterly payrnen ifted Pacific mills. Chrysler add ed a poinl or so in the final t'c\> ninnies. In front were U. S. Steel Hethlehem, Youngslown Sheet -Voolworth, Douglas Aivcraft Union Pacific, Baltimore Ohio southern Railway, Paramount Pic ures and Texas Co. lower real Norther, Northern Pacific American Water Works Goodyear, Bocingn Kennecoll, Slnnclard Oil (NJi and Johns-Manviile. Bonds were fairly steady. is ior DIVIDENDS on your fire insurance 1 . We can jjive you complete protection, and save you at least 20% on your insurance cost. Your life insurance pays dividends, why not your fire insurance? Foster-Ellis MUTUAL INSURANCE AGENCY Non-Assessable Legal Reserve 108 East 2nd Phone 221 Daily Bread Continued l r rom Page One The present Charter is not per Tianet and immutable. It can 1 c imeiKled, and it must be, somehow, by the General Assembly- even though Russia probably will endeavur to veto the right to voto the veto. any such thing." Tho Mead committee meanwhile, summoned comptroller Gcni'rul Lindsay Warren to explain ioday legal shortcomings which prevent the genera] accounting olTicu /Yum detecting contract frauds against thu government until its loo late. Thoy now are not noticed until contracts ;ire renegotiated, committee members claim. May, who suffered a severe heart .attack Thursday, was reported •'recovering slowly." His phy sician. Dr. Henry M. Lowdon, eiii phasixcd, however, that he would not bo well enough to testify before the committee within two weeks. r - N . ut » AL --naiiw.- ,VKH^'\J 1,0 ». v ' GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, July .'«) — I..T)— Grains backed down sharp lllhctt sev- iwersed Iheir trend o today and teral large commission houses became fairly tt nogrive sellers. Corn, up 5 cents early, retretcd to around the previous close. Oats, transferred early gains of more than a cent into losses of nearly 2 cents. Buying at the start was based on sales of cash oats totaling 100,000 bushels to eastern interests. Some of this was believed to be ior the United Kingdom. Tho sale of 100,000 bushels was made over (he week-end, and it appeared that little business wis done today. Reports circulating in cash grain circles said some country points in were offering oats in the east at 1 lo 4 cents un- cent higher der Chicago prices. Corn finished 3-4-1 -- er , S0aU "' cU 'y's finish, January 1-2, oats were 1 3-8-1 7-<j low- . , or, August 72 7-8-73. There no trade in barley. Wheat was was Corn was 2 to 3 cents higher- Bookings 170,000 bushels: receipts 54 cars. Oats were 1 to 1 1-2 cents lower; bookings 80.000 bushels; shipping sales 100,000 bushels; receipts Si! Scars. 1 NEW YORK COTTON New York, illy 29 —(/?)— Cotton futures rallied $10 a bale in early trading today on heavy mill buying and short covering which found Ihe market temporarily oversold following last week's sharp decline. The market thereafter turned reactionary on a resumption of outside liquidation and hedging. Final prices were at the lows fur the day lo show a range of $1.40 a bale lower to $1.30 higher. The market remained nervous over price control developments and better crop news. Oct high 34.10 — low 32.10 — last 32.1 doff 28 Dec high 34.32 — low 32.32 — laM 32.32 off 8 Mch high 83.82 — low 31.82 — last 31.82 off 16 May high 33.45 — low 31.45 — last 31.45 off 23 Jly high 82.85 — low 30.85 — last 30.85-88 off 10-19 Ocl high 31.33 — low 29.33 — last 29.59B up 20 Middling spot 32.78N, off 28. N-nominal. NEW OREAN COTTON New Orleans, July 29 (/! v >— in cot- Closing cents 10 , Fluctuations wore erratic Ion futures here today. quotations were weak, :)0 4.00 a bale lower. Oct high 33.45 — low 31.45 — close 31.45 off 80 Dec high 33. 8S — low 31.88 •- close 31.88 off 40 Mch high 33.70 — low 31.70 — close 31.70 off 30 May high 33.20 — low 31.20 — close . Jly high 32.75 — low 30.75 — close 30.80-87 off 18 Spol cotton closed steady SI. 25 a bale higher. Sales 1,050. Low middling 20.80. Middling 32.05. Good middling 32.45. Receipts none. Stock 201,431 aled Unions of America, on or- Kanl/.ation of independent unions, announced that any .sboabli> jirirp increases would iirressitnle widespread "co;;l of living bonuses" to labor. Many CIO and AFI, unions loinorl the CUA in warning that higher prices would rcsull in demands i'or higher wages, but added thai \liey hoped lo prevent price increases by effective consumers action. CFO leaders mot at Minneapolis yesterday and AFI, leaders planned lo meet this week to or- Kanixo a demonstration and buyer's strike in the event prices get out of hand. At Ea.st St. Louis. 111., tho CIO and AFL joined to sponsor :> buyers' strike rally. Various other consumer group:; in the St. I.ouis area urged buyers to be watchful in their purchases. Most consumers and relailors in St. Louis were on a "stand-by" basis until Ihe new OPA regulations were clarified. Women's organi/ations at Rock- forcl. 111., ulnnnocl a "sleakless day" next Thursday lo preceded a '•itywidc consumers' rally orotesl- ing increased food prices. The CIO council voted to :-upport Ihe women by doing without steak. The Army Quartermaster Corps announced thai it:; price index on 104 represenlative commodities bought by the army increased 17.02 per cent in four years of World War II. The rise 'was considered ropro.spntalivo of Ihp gpupral IT. K. price situation, although iho army prices generally wen; lower ,han those offered the public. Landlords in Fpveral cities laid plans to bring pressure to get ITU fa raised to levels higher than those prevailing during thp war. Tho new OPA bill provides "or rents HI be maintained al Ihe coiling:; in effect on June 30 when the original bill expired. S HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS octa dP I Phone 768 Betwwn 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. IS GETTING UP NIGHTS GETTING YOU DOWN? Thousands say famous doctor's,. discovery gives blessed relief from ' irritation of the bladder caused by excess acidity in the urine Wliy suffer needlessly (mm backaches, nm-clown feulliig from excess acidity In ote.Wi""?,,^ 1 "' lry Dn - K'LMER'S SWAMP ROOT, the renowned horbnl m«lli:!nc. SWAMP HOOT nets fnst on lh« Idi.neys to nromotn Ihe (low of urine nnd relieve troubl?*amc uxces» ncidlty, Orlgl. milly created by a practising physician, Dr. Kilmer's Is a csi efully blended combination nf 16 herbs, rcols, vegetables, balsams. Abfoliitcly nolhina harsh or hablt- formlne In this pure-, nclunllfic prcpara- lion. Just cood Ingredients that quickly act on tho kidneys to Increase tho flow of urlno and easo discomforts of bladder Irritation. All druggists sell Swamp Root. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Kngl.ind spent Hie wo-ok-oiid in Hot Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Will Downs have r s guests Mr. Downs' sister, M,.s. • Will Clover, and Mr. Glover, of Cliarlolte, N. (.'. Mr.-;, .toe Cliiijiaii and daughter Judy Ann. and Mrs. Jesse Soy- mniir, spent I he week-end in De- IJuecn where Ihov were called on uccnunt <if the- death nl Mrs. Seymour's nephew, Mr. Hcrsehet .Proctor, there. Be Sure to Hear The Victory Broadcast Featuring Two of Arkansas' Congressional Medal of Honor Winners— Candidate for LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR AND MAURICE "Footsie" BRITT of Lonoke County Former U. of A. Football Star OVER RADIO STATION P. And the Arkansas Network at 8:00 P. M. —This Ad Paid for by Nathan Gordon -AND HERE IS WHAT ! KNOW ABOUT HIM— For the past 10 years he has worked for the interest of Hempstead County He helped establish the first real auction sale for livestock that Hempstead County farmers had and has worked constantly to give them better markets for their livestock. He owns his home in Hempstead County and is raising his family here he takes pride in his county. For the past four years he has served as Chief Deputy of Hempstead County under bheriff Frank Hill and has made a good record . there is NO question about his ability to handle the Sheriff's job. Claude Sutton will make Hempstead County a good Sheriff . one that is pledged to enforce the law 100 percent and will run the office in a sane and dignified manner. IF YOU DON'T KNOW CLAUD SUTTON . . . ask the businessmen and the tarmers who know him and have done business with him for vears they will tell you ' FF OF —This Ad Paid for By Ira Brooks, Blevins, Ark. . Anioiii; the Hope people attend- in;; Ihe dedication progiam of the Huehanan Legion Home in Tot- arkana Sunday wore: Posl Coin- maiuler H. K. Jackson. Raymond Junes, Jin 1 Jones, Tom Purvis I (any Hawthorne, Cecil Weaver, .leu el Curni.'liuj, Mr. and Mrs Vincent l'Yi:;k.-r, and Mr. anil Mrs K. .S. Franklin. .Mr. and Mrs. Horace Stokes of Little' KOCH were the week-end K'ut'KlK ul Mr. and Mrs. J. 0. Broyles and Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Broach. Mrs. Klhel Whilehtirst of llen- der.Miiv State Teachers College, Aikadelphia, spent Ihe week-end with hei mother, Mrs. NcllieTurn- er. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Bioyle.s here. Mrs. S. G. Norton lias reiurned liom a week's visit will] her* daughters. Miss Rebecca Norton and Mrs. James L. Lucas ami .ur. i^,,. cas. Mr. and Mrs. Paul II. Jones have as their guest Mrs. Jones' blither, Hub J. l.laxe, ,| r ,,f I! L .,||den. New Hope Church to Hold Meet 3-Days This Week Tho KVv. R. W. Rh';.]cs of I.iliie I..:i.. and Klai'i- LO. ,1. Lnniiuvl \\-\\\ b" ;il Ni>\\- Hop,. chur.-.:n on lh(. Hc.pc-l'.-iimo.s mud ,H-.\I I'Yulav Saturday ai:d S'.inda.v ior a ivvi-.-iil Moi'HiiK. Tho public is invilnj. The domosticalcil cat was an ob- Jt'i-i i>l vaienHiun a.nong thu Efvn- tlilllS. NOW and TUESDAY NOW and TUESDAY Uiulcr- J1OW bank. Approval of OPA Control Board Is Seen By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH Washington, July :1'J. — (/)', ._ President Truman's nominees for the powerful new price decontrol board seemed headed today lor quick Senate confirmation. liven as the Senate BnnUinp eommillee prepared to pas;; on ihe nominations, Hay L. Thompson chairman-designate (if the three- man board, announced plans 10 meet here tomorrow wilh ,nc other two appointees. Tho/iipsnn, president of the rcrl- eriil .land bank of New Orleans, said ne expected to leave \odav for the capital to "get things lined up and ready lo go at Ihe earliest possible time." Along with Thompson, Mr. Truman nominated: Daniel W. Bell, former «r-ti»,, director of the budget and secretary of the treasury, president of a Washington Geo.'ge H. Mead. ijoarrl cnah- man of the Mead Paper and Pulp co.. Dayton. O. and member or tho advisory board of the office of War Mobili/.alion and reconversion. In creating the board wilh lop authority over removal and restoration of price controls, Congress stipulated that no more than two appointees should he members ol the same political parly. Mead is a republican and Thompson a Democrat. Bell says he has no oarty affiliation. Tney will be paid at the rate ol $12.000 a year. Expressing belief the Banking committee, of which he is a member, may act on the nominations today. Senator ftadeliffe <D-M/ji told a reporter {hat prospects i'or speedy confirmation appear "definitely good." Kacicmto stressed what termed the need i'or : peed in sing on ihe nominationa. "We are going f;i have to act at once so the board can gel down 10 work right away on the big job 11 has ahead of it in ihe litlle time it ^has," Radclifl'e said. The board's i'irst big assignment is to decide by August 20 whether meats, dairy products, grains, cotton seed, soyoeans and hundreds ol products made — f-rom -Aein should be placed back uner price controls at lhat lime. If il makes no decision, ceiling* automatically will be restored. h e pus- The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Only a small perccnlage of skin eruptions on the hand and the fret arc due to fungi. Most of them result from poor hygiene, or from tieatmenl wiih ' medicines in an el'lort to get rid of "athlete's loot." Tno average patient with burn- in;;, itching toes has digits which are dofje to;;lher. Fat-footed persons are especially liable to irri- lalion, because they retain heal and moiflure between the toes. l''ungi collect, under such conditions, on the surface, and they are not actually responsible for the condition. The toes which cause Ihe most trouble are the fourth and fifth, although sltin irritation can develop on the side and under- suilace of the loot (rarely, on the top or over the toesi. 'irritation between the second and third toes is common in overweight persons. SKIN BLISTERS AND SHEDS So-called "athlete's fool" pa- lienls show crops of small blisters which, run toglher and form large bliMcrs. When the skin is broken it slips off, leaving an angry red surface Irorn which fliud escapes. Itching and odor .are the chief complaints. Infetcion wilh skin bat-lei ia may produce disabling complications. boot hygiene for Ihose whose toes are placed close together should include a daily bath, with thorough cleansing of the space between Ihe Iocs and of Ihe sole of Ihe foot.Gentle rubbing wilh a lowel lo dry the spaces thoroughly is important. Any powder may be used, as the base is more important than the medicines which arc included lo "kill" the fungi. Clean stockings should be worn daily, and shots should be permitted lo dry after being worn. In ordinary skin irritation between the lues a few fungi are piesenl, but they disappear with the practice of belter hygiene. The majority of cases are not. contagious, and there is little evi- I dence that the fool baths em- value, ployed in swimming pools are of Burning, itchy toes are most apt t>) develop in nervous people. Scratching only makes mailers worse. Constant attention to Ihe toes also aggravates the condition, which impioves of treatments are stopped. VERY COMMON AFFLICTION About two-thirds of the young men. and . almost as many of the young women, examined at a Midwestern university health service had "athlete's fool." The roommates of many so afflicted escaped the "contagion" by practicing bet- tor foot hygiene or by haviiv] r,cp;ir:iled toes which \verc l:e|j[' dry. Itchy blisters similar to those found between the toes may develop on Ihe hands of individuals suffering from "alhlelic's foot." Fungi rarely are found upon the hands in this condition, as it represents a skin reaction rather than a fungus infection. True fungus Infections of thp feet, while uncommon, do occur. During ihe war, chemicals which can destroy fungi were developed. I Analysis of a large number of| remedies sold for "athlete's foot"! DOROTHY DIX Reconciliation Page revealed that they contained drugs to which the patients using them were sensitive, am badly bitten b ymosciuitoes QUESTION: Every summer I and insects. Is there any specific type of blood that these insects thrive on? What can 1 do to prevent the bites'.' ANSWER: There is no specific blood which attracts mosquitoes and insects. Some people react excessively to their bites because of skin sensitivity or nervousness. Purchase a good insect-repellent at your drug store and use it as directed. Tiig Pilot Tells Story 3y R. Louise Emery Copyright, NEA SERVfCE, INC. THE STORY: Cecilys wedding 'is over at last. But never will 1 lorgct the cnu-l thing I did to her And Delia, Cecily's mother, will never iorgive me. I have adored Cecily since she was -a baby—Uc-pi on adoring her oven after 'l married Robert and my daughter Coi inna was born. Lon« imo, too 1 know that Delia was ' raisini; Cecily to be.' an insuffL-rable snob,' and that she was jealous of my love lor her. I was broken-hearted that time Delia prevented Cecily's coming to the Christmas paUv I had planned ior the two little girls. Robert, to cheer me up, invited some- of the youngsters from across Marl in Street instead and that was how 1 met Vnl, "He needs you more than Ci'cily does.' Robert said VII Robert had finally made a place for himself as director of the Mailin Playground—the town had seen FAVORITE LAXATIVE OF MILLIONS FOB30YEABS JITIE tiiiim rouiB ma (iitcntit FOR—Dependable and Quick • PLUMBING SERVICE • PHONE 933 No Job Too Large or Too Small • ANDERSON BROS. « LAWNMOWERS Repaired and Sharpened. 30 Years Experience I specialise 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 & Laural Phone 303 Howard Lamb,, Owner LATE FEATURES at RIALTO & NEW Lost Feature .... 10:32 — Out 12:00 rr i B rr Last Feature 10:28 — Out 12,18 the value of his volunteer work in the "tough 1 district and had voted him a small salary to con- tiniu; it. We could not have lived on it bui Robert was so full ol his job that articles on underprivileged children, junior health and nioials problems spilled out of him into magazines all over the country. As his name became fam- liar to Ihe reading public offers of bolter positions in his field came to him but he declined them, know- ins that I would not leave the town thai held Cecily. The checks, though, soled our financial problems. Wo remodeled our old bungalow and it was possible lor me lo give Corinna ballel and lap dancing lessons so that Cecily should not outstrip her in eveiything. Corinna had -a definite talent for dancing and, unlike Cecily, she could devote al lot' her attention lo it. To Delia's consternation Coiinna caught up with Cecily in short order. Cecily was undisputedly prettier than Corinna, but Corinna had a pertness and charm of her own her she captivated her audiences. There were numerous opportunities for her to appear before P.-T. A's and Ihe civic clubs in which Robert held honorary memoei's- ships. Although Cecily's educational piogram was designed to enable her lo shine before ihe town and especially Ine nalstons, the invitations came lo Coriunu. Delia seethed over that, 'iol loo privately, until 1 suggested that we team the two children. Both lille girls were fair and Corinna was large for her age so lliat thoy weie evenly matched as lo size. I had always wanted them to see moi'e of each other than Delia pei milted and this offered stieh a pcM-lecl chance that 1 feared Delia would reluse it. Delia, however, wanted Cecily brought -a Ihe town's allention and aU'iough il touched her pride lo have Cecily share any glory, she was glad enough lo lei her ride into public nutice on Ihe lide of Comma's popularity. ••:• o >.•< For once Delia scmmecl 10 play right into hy hand. "You'll have to bring Connna over here to practice with Cecily," she instructed. "Corinna will have lo learn Cecily's routines of they're lo go on toglluT." 1 hid my elation. Hours wilh Cecily! It was the consummation of \ears of desire. I should have been forewarned after my long knowledge of Delia. Nothing was trivial to her where Cecily was concerned. First oil' there had to be new costumes — made by a professional, Delia insisted. At least four changes, with plenty of sequins and brilliants. "If Cecily is going to appear in r.ulilic e\ ertyhing has lo be perfect, that's all there is to it." As if S1UO were the one conferring largess. "Delia, 1 cant' afford it!" I pro- lesled. "II isn't as if these were paid programs—" "Weil, you'll have lo afford it or do without Cecily." Delia said. She had a pretty lair idea I hat I wouldn't risk losing Cecily now. "Call her bluff," Robert said la/ily when I repeated the conversation. "It's to her advantage to learn the kids. Corinna's doing all right alone." "You don't understand Delia." I answered. She had by this time convinced herself that she was doing me a favor and if 1 didn't give in lo her she'd make occasion lo hit back at me—through Cecily. "There's the check from your last sale—" I hinted. I "I wanted to use' that for a Carulhersville, Mo., July 29 — M 1 ) —Here's the story of the ferry boat-oil boat on the Mississippi river Sunday night as told by Earl W. Rogers, tug boat pilot on dull at the lime of the collision. Tho tugs towing two barges laden with 12,000 barrels of crude oil. said Ihe 46-year-old riccnnan who has piloted on the river for :!0 years. / "I seen the fpvry leave tho Tennessee side of the" river," Rogers said. "We always watch them "fellows pretty close. 1 thought he was in pretty good shape and he was going to come around our stern. He came on — better than halfway across — then hea'ded down the river toward his landing on ihe Missouri side. "I gave him a couple of blinks on I the headlight when I seen what he was trying to do. This is not according to marine laws but we do it for safely. We can't hear the whistle very good. That's what wo all do on the river. i "I saw his lights on the head end. | All his lights were burning bright. could se 9 -his position clear and I could seir his position clear and across in front of me. "I started fighting my wheel to clear him on the outside. But H didn'l work. It was' a dead hit — right broadside. Then I turn on the headlight and stop the engine. 11 mashed the ferry boat cabin and ihe flat (on which the automobiles were riding). "The flat turned completely upside down. We stopped. We started looking for the people. We got out aboul 11 with Ihe crew using life preservers and ropes. We suenl about three quarters of an hour looking for people." The weather-beaten riverman whose home is in Vicksburg, Miss., said that after the accident the tugs drifted downstream abo'ut a mile and a half trying to locate survivors. Skipper of Ihe ferry boat tug was Charles Edward Hendrix, G2, who has oeen handling boats on tho Mississippi for the past 35 years. Hendrix said he skippered the ferry thai took President Truman acioss the river last fall when Ihe chief Executive made a crossing en route to Reelfoot Lake, Tenn. - -- o FIRM INCORPORATES Litlle KOCK, jui.v 23 — (.-P) — The Maru, Inc., Pine Bluff mercantile establishment obtained a charter today listing 2,500 shares of stock valued at $100 and a $72,000 paid in capital. Incorporators were Ruth Jones, Mary Throop Rosenberg and Mack Thomasson, all of Pine Bluff. Dear Miss Dix: About a year ago my husband and i qun'rrcl- i-d over money and separated. He said ho never wanted to sec me again and I felt the same way] IJul I still love him and I understand from friends that he tniss- c-s me very much. I would love to ask him lo for- giye me and take me buck, but lie has recently come into a small fortune and for this reason I have a hestiancy in approaching him. What would you advise me to do? MRS. X ANSWER: Your case is .inoi.hcr proof of the fact lhat husbands and wives who separate should not be permitted lo file a divorce action until after they have lived apart a year. That would .save half of ihe wrecked homes and cut the divorce docket in two. For all thai most quarreling husbands and wives need is just to be parted long enough to find how trivial are the grievances they ave against each other, and how necessary thoy are to-each other's happiness. PUT PRIDE ASIDE If I were you. I would put my pride in my pocket and my caitis on the table. Tell him lhal you love him and are miserable without him and that his being prosperous now has nothing to do with your feelings loward him. Of course, il may be lhal he is still bitter towards you, and he may thinks that your molive in seeking a reconcilialion wilh him is his newly-acquired money,at any rate, yo will have done what you could to salvage your happiness. And it is my guess lhat he will forgive you .and lake you back. Dear Miss Dix: I am a young business girl, making a fair salary. We are people in very moderate circumstances and for years I have been contributing what I make to Ihe buying of a small home. Now I have a brother who is my mother's darling. The best of every thing goes to him. He will not work and Mother has made up her mind that he should take a law course in college. In order lo do Ihis she wants to mortgage our litlle home, and 1 have lold her lhal if she does this I will leave home. I think that if my brother wants to sludy law lhal he should work his way through school. Mother says that I -am just plain hateful in my attilude aboul this. What do you think about it? UNHAPPY DAUGHTER. ANSWER: You are no'., alas, the only case in which a mother ruthlessly sacrifices her 'laughters to her sons. You will see in it almost every family. Mothers expect len limes as much of their daughters, and they make excuses for their sons lhat they would never think of making for their daughters. And the only reason lhal I can offer for Ihis is that perhaps it is biological and something that maybe we should blame Nature for instead of mothers. I think you are right to use every means in your power to keep your mother from mortgaging Ihe home lhal you helped lo pay for to send your brother to college. If she does in spite of you, you will be perfectly justified in leaving home, because it is Ihe only way in which you can keep yourself from being sold inlo 'slavery to your brother for Ihe balance of your life. report for the Infantry Journal. In neither of these reports is the Purple Heart included. The W;ir Department .-italisUcs show that practically 1,700.000 decorations arid awards had been is.suod in January of this year. Of these, about 70,000 went to officers, slightly less Ihari a million to enlisted men. Second lieutenants won the greatest number of awards ior any single grade: but! privates first class won the gieat-j est number of combat awards— Ihe Medal of Honor, the DSC and Ihe Silver Star. Maj. Milolla points oul that 09 privates and 06 PFCs won the Legion of Merit. This slack up i against more than 10.000 officers, and non - commissioned officers] who won the same award. I "The Air Corps," summarizes] the Major, "won more than four] limes as many decorations and ; awards as all the arms and serv-1 ices combined. This is accounted j for by the prodigious number of | air medals awarded. In spite of [ this, Ihe Air Force was complete- ] ly outclassed in the high ranking combat awards. The infantry won more than five times as many Medals of Honor as did the Air, Corps: more than three times ns | many Disling'.iished S e r v i c e , Crosses; and almost eight times, as many Silver Star meaals." "Among the combat divisions" i Maj. Milotla points out "(In-i fantry. Armored and Airborne), i the 1st Infantry-won the greatest number of awards in the Army as a whole, as well as in the Euro- ! pean theater .The 37th Division took first place in the Pacific but sixth in the Army as whole. The 3rd Infantry Division had twise as many Medals of Honor as any other combat division." But Ihe infantry paid the highest price for its medals—for each man killed 1.4 decorations were awarded: 43.. 1 medals for each man killed in Ihe Air Corps. Neither the Navy nor Ihe Marines paid as nigh a price (by almost halt) in men killed for Ihe nation's Iwo top-ranking decorations—the Medal of Honor and the DSC (or Navy Cross). You figure it oul. Those are the facts, as gathered by the Infantry Journal from the War and Navy Departments. -----Roberl Benchley, Ihe humorist, once translated French catalogues for the Boston Museum of Fine Arts. brush-up course at the University this summer," Robert said slowly. "It's a long time until summer'," 1 pointed out. "Thai's right, 1 Robert conceded. "I can write other articles—" But they didn't sell in time for him to go to summed classes. Corinna had Ihe costumes, however, and the I'irst sight of the fairy creations brought forth an outcry of pleasure thai was half pain. Corinna had never dreamed of owning anything so expensive. "Oh, mother, may Mercedes lry them on, too? She never gets anything pretty lo wear. We'll dress up and surprise daddy," she coaxed. She and Mercedes raced into her room lo comb their hair and in- i dulge their passion for lipsticks before getting inlo Ihe costumes. I telephoned to Delia. "Bring Cecily over to join Ihe fun." "You know I don't want her playing wilh those Marlin street kids" Delia snapped. "Ana nv you're going lo lei them wallow around in those costumes Cecily can't dance with Corinna. I don't want her catching something." "Mercedes is as clean as Cecily," 1 retorted. "That may be, but there's no use letting Cecily play with her —she doesn't belong in our class anil Cecily hasn't any time to waste on her." I think 1 had the prescience then of thai blow 1 was lo strike Cecily. | toy hand was trembling as ' 1 i hung up the receiver. How could Della--how could anyone be so heartless? (To Be Continued i Dear Dorothy Dix: Can a boy love two girls at one lime? Do you believe anyone can fall in love at firsl sight? Do girls forget as easily as boys? TOM D. ANSWER: No man or woman can have a really great love for two people at the same lime. Yes, there is such a thing as love at first sight, but it is rare and happens only when a man and woman of deep feeling meel their predestined mates. Yes, girls can forget quite as easily as boys, perhaps easier. (The Bell Syndicate,) Washington 'By JAC KSTINNETT ' Washington—The cattle of the medals awarded in World War II probably won't be resolved when the Lasl Man Club gets down to two. I don't want any part of il now or eyjr. In my book. Ihe men wearing Ihe "fruil salad" deserve every bil of il. But that's beside the point. The War Department has recently made its latest—but not final—report on decorations and awards, and Maj. David E. Milolta has dished up a summary (not an analysis, please) of that VOTE FOR K.T. SUTTON HELENA, ARKANSAS For LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR THE MAN YOU CAN TALK TO. —Paid for by K. T. Sutton It's CLAUDE SUTTON For SHERIFF Phone 127 and 748 For Transportation to the Polls —This Ad Paid for by Claude Sutton We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer "Who, me'.'" said Mama, in wide- eyed am'a/.erhonl, when -asked if she was on a haver's strike. "No, I'm still buying." She did aumu, however, that her buying habits were changing considerably. For instance, she now can buv butter or let it alone. When the price goes loo high, she lets it alone. She is no longer building the evening meal around meat everv day. Often, these days, the family gets a vegetable dinner or a casserole dish which has just enough meal in ii for flavoring. She isn'l buying everything at one stare, either. For, with a wide variation in the prices of individual items at the different stores, she has found thai il pays her to shop around. What's more, she is no longer impiessed by the "You're luckv to find it" attitude of the shopkeeper who puts too high a price on a scarce article. "Not at that price," she says firmly. "KEEP IT," SAYS MAMA And when she comes across an item boldly marked up 50 per cent over what it was selling tor when it was originally marked, she puts it back on the shell' and leaves it there. Furthermore, she is doing a little : aliening within her own family, in order to make her fast- shrinking food-dollar go as far as possible, i Maybe Mama isn't.on a buyer's strike— but if she keeps on the way she is going, her good management will have more effect on prices than a -short-term strikt would .have. ' !hrr>r> Ar':*>ii'in" Irops'nonting titles —doubles. sihB'if.'s and handicap. .Hf v/on the latter two at the sinic shout, yesterday after copping the doubles crrjwn Saturday. Hi.s singles .score was 198 our of a possible 200. His handicap score V.-KS 03. a mark lied by Joe Favef, .•il.'-o of England, whom Petty nosed out in a shoot-off. The winning doubles mark alSO was !)3. Baltimore is more than 20 times latK'-r than any other city in Maryland. Get SLIMMER this vitamin candy wqr AT*) Have a more slender, V s ' frraccful figure. No ezer* cisitiK. No raiatlre«.iNo drugs. Wilh the simple A YDS Vitamin Candy Reducing Plan you don't cut out any m**K starches, potatoc*, meat* or butter, you simply cut them down. It's eatitr whi-n you enjoy delicious (vitamin fortified) A YDS candybefore meals. Absclutelyhttrmlesi. In clinical t<-«ti conducted by medicAl doeton, more tlmn 10O personft lo»l 14 to -1* IM. nvurn E e In tt few we.ks tvlth ATD3 VitMniS Cnndy r.efliit-inif 1'lnn. 80-day eupply of AYDS onlv I2.2S. U not ddlzhM with r«,ulu, IOKLY BACK on very 6r»t box. Pt*m John P. Cox Drug Company Phone 616-617 Funeral Plans for Gertrude Stein Are Undetermined Paris, July 29 —|7P)—Tho body ot the American writer Gertrude Stein lay today in the American Procathedral church in Paris while arrangements were discussed i'or her iuneral. Miss 'Stein, whose strange style of writing produced such pnrases as "a rose is a rose is a rose" and bewildered her wide following of readers, died Saturday night in the aris suburb of Neuilly. Her secretary, Alice B. Toklas, said "nothing has been decided yet' 'about the services. Miss Stein, 72, recently underwent an operation' and had been in a hospital for ten days. The nature of her illness was not announced. Humus increases the waf.er holding capacity of the soik-grosv green manure" crops. England Man Is Winner in State Skeet Shoot England, July 29 — (#>)— Julius Petty of England today held all Just- Received Shipment R.C. A. VICTOR 1, Both Battery and Electric: ; MOTOR -CO. • Phone 838 Hope, Ark. ELECTRICAL Contracting ELECTRICAL FIXTURES Rettig Electric Co. 220 E. 3rd Phone 613 Appliance Sales & Service REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division St. 'i Mechanics: CARL JONES FRANK YARBROUGH Complete Repair Shop Body and Fender Shop Complete Point Shop GARDENS Half Mile East of Hope FEATURING • G9OD STEAKS • Chicken Dinners 2 Private Dining Rooms OPEN FROM 5 P. M. 'Til Midnight • Cover Charge Soturday Night MILTOh: EASON, Owner SEE US FOR ... > « Capsules for BOTS » Anodyne Colic Mixture (BLOATS) • Suiraguanidien Bolets • Veticellin « Duotak Powder • Kcmvite Oblets « Calcium Boro-Hibate e riemorrhagiz-Septicemla Bacterln o Blacklea Bacterin . • Mixed Bacterln (Equine) • Hog Cholera Virus; 'i • Anti Hog Cholera Serum 1 A Complete Line of Syringes CRESCENT STORE Phone 600 , Reports from a!! 5 counties indi-- cate I have a good chance of winning July,30. If I do/the credit is all due to you who have supported me and will vote for me Tuesday. To you I shall be eternally grateful. Candidate For PROSECUII FOR FREE TRANSPORTATION TO THE POLLS CALL 205 —This Ad Paid for bv James II. Pilkinton Governor IN A PRE-ELECTION MESSAGE Over Radio Station 8 s And the Arkansas Network And re-broadcast over KCMC at 7:00 A. M. and KWKH at 6:30 a. m. Tuesday, July 30. —This Ad Paid for by Mrs. Ben Laney

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