Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 30, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, July 30, 1946
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Poge Two Future of Germany Is Still Number One Problem for Paris Peace Conference HOPE STAR, HOP*, ARKANSAS "By DeWITT MacKENZIE .AP Koreign Affairs Analyst As the .long-awaited Paris peace conference got into action yesterday in ancient Luxembourg palace there came from Washington an indirect, but none the less potent, reminder that there still remains a problem which is vastly mpre important than anything on Mie, conference agenda — and that's what is going, to happen to Germany. The Washington reminder was the announcement that Britain had agreed in principle with the United States to merge their German zones, of occupation into a single economic unit. This is England's response to Secretary of States Byrnes' appeal in the Big Four foreign ministers' conference on July 11 lor the establishment of a central administration in Germany to give economic unity. The pur- P°jU? Y^ to permit an exchange of resources ^nd thus avert, the economic paralysis with which ihc Reach is threatened because it is divided into iour more or less airtight compartments. - Ostensibi" the Washington announcement had no relation to the p'eace parley. It wouldn't be sur- p.riSjing.to learn, however, that the timing of the statement was by inspiration. In any event it was for the occasion, for the future of Europe depends in great degree on what disposition the Allies make of the Germany,,which for so lens was the economic arch of continental EuropeV Official' circles .in Washington and London expect that France will join with" America and Britain in this .economic. unity but that Russia will' reject • the proposal. If that's what happens it will mean that the Reich will be split into two sections —-the western part which will comprise the American, British and/French zones, and the eastern side which is in Russian hands. •»-• _, "This--division might easily become permanent, thus separating Europe into two camps — one under Russian domination and the other playing along with the Allies .pomething of the sort apparently Hope Star Stat of Hope 18»«; Pret* 1»a7, Consolidated January 18, If29 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING co. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Wcuhburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Strwf. Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmor, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered ,as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act ot March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Ratei: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 15c rlempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year: elsewhere 56.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republicatlon of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 Norh Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans. 722 Union St. was in the mind of General Charles cle Gaulle Sunday when he made his sensational speech calling for lhe quick formation of an Anglo- French alliance as keyslone of an evenlual bloc of western European countries, bound together :'or self- preservalion. He asserted that world security depends upon "future relations of America and Russia." , A somewhat similar thought was sounded by President Georges Bidault of France yesterday in opening the peace conference which is dealing with the peace treaties for Itaiy Bulgaria Hungary, Romania and Finland. He said thai what ever blames could be attached tc tne failure to keep the pence aftei the first world war, a "fundamental cause of that failure was that the two great powers (apparently America and Russia) who lui'd taken a decided part in tho conquest of arms remained on th sidelines during the solution of peace." The five treaties before the peace conference are, of course, important but they are trifling as compared with other issues with which we still have to deal. As this column remarked yesterday, the greatest question of the day is "What are Russia's ambitions'.'" World peace primarily hinges on t7is. Hut next in importance ranks that problem of what is to happen to Germany. During the Big Four ministers' conference in Paris both Secretary Byrnes and Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov agreed that ihe revival of Germany's peaceful industries is essential to the economic revival of Europe. At that point, however, agreement ceased. After Mr. Byrnes had returned to Washington he made a statement blaming Russia for the failure of the conference to reach an accord on centralization of Germany economy, and declared: "We will either secure economic cooperation between the zones or place the responsibility for the violation of the Potsdam agreement." At the same time he warned Russia that she was creating "doubts and suspicions" by objecting to u German disarmament treaty. And on July 12 when the foreign ministers' meeting adjourned, a Britis i source asserted that Molotov ha stood firm against any move ihi would have led lo immediatu settlt ment of Austrian or German prob [ems. The question oC Germany won ae settled in the present peace coi ference, but lhe degree of accor reached among the Big Four wi ia.ve a vital bearing on the fate the Reich. Confession of Murder to Be Signed Today By ROBERT T, LOUGHRAN Chicago, July .10 — (UPl— Wil. ham Hen-ens, moody. 17-year-old college student, was scheduled to make an official, signed confession today of the slaying of little Suzanne Degiuin and two women. Hon-ens, unless he balks »i. the lust minute, will begin dictating the confession in the presence > of State s Attorney William J. Tuohy, shortly after his arraignement on indictments charging him with the kidnap-killing of six-year-old Suzanne and the "lipsticK" slaying of 1- ranees Brown, a former wave He also will admit the brutal knile murder of Mrs. Josephine Koss, an attractive widow, as well as four assults to kill and count- loss burglaries committed durihe an amazing career of crime. In his admissions, Heirens probably will describe headaches which he has said, always accompanied an uncontrolable urge to kill and rob. This urge he set down m writing in two notes to his par ents, which were discovered in his dl "' inE a routine in Tuesday, July 30; 1946 Tuesday, July 30, 1946 Market Repo • • : As cars grow old and days are hot... !'• You see some folks in trouble... Use (sso) gas and (Sso) oil.., , • f Then your protection's double! YOU GUARD YOUR ENGINE Two WAYS if you use ESSO gasoline with ESSO Motor Oil. First-because tough, long-lasting ESSO Motor OU is one of the world's leaders at any price. And next—because all ESSO gasoline contains patented ESSO Solvent Oil—designed to help keep engines cleaner, smoother-running. They make a great team working together! Make your neighborhood ESSO Dealer your regular stopping place. Remember that "Plappy Motoring" starts at the ESSO sign. Remember, too— careful driving The Sign of counts today as never before! 'Happy Motoring* STANDARD OIL COMPANY« OF NEW JERSEY • Willis' Esso Station & Tire Shop Phone 706 G. J. Willis 3rd & Hazel Ste. Hope, Ark. Coleman's Esso Station Joe C. C.oleman Telephone 187 ,,^ Herve y Sts. Hope, Ark. If It's Happy Motoring Ypu Want. See Us TARPUY'S ESSO SERVICE Conveniently Located Third and Laurel Streets Hone Arkansa. Reliable Service - Reasonable PHcis * " Telephone 777 Second Round in Semipro Tourney Fort Smith, Ark., July 30—f/P)- Second round play will be eon eluded today in the Arkansas semi pro baseball torney and quarter final p;ay will begin with games tonight. The remaining second 'schedule: Coah Hill vs. Fort Smith Ed wards Veterans. Texarkana vs. Pocahontas Marshall vs. Little Rock River side Nursery. In the opening quarterfina games, North Little Rock will mee Conway and Mansfield will meei Fort Smith Holsum Bakers. In second round play yesterday Mansfield sprung a surprise by cie lealing, 9 to 1, the Camden Southern Kraftsmen, who had been pre- tourney co-Favorites along with Edwards Veterans, Jack Foster 37-year-old Mansfield pitcher," allowed the Kraftsmen only four hits. The game was called after the seventh inning because of a tourney regulation for such procedure when one team is at least eight runs ahead by end of the seventh frame. Other second round results yesterday; Holsum 7: Midland 4. Conway 3, Ozark 2. North Little Rock 7; Van Buren Clarksville 7, Morrilton 0. o Three Off ices on State Ballot Little Rock, Ark., July 30 — (/P)— Arkansas balloted todav for governor and two other state officers n the second of four democratic primaries in. the state this summer. Governor Ben Laney, seeking a econd term, is opposed by -'ormer County Judge . M. Malone of Lonoke, and by Virgil Greene of 31ytheville. If none obtains an outright ma- ority in today's preferential vot- ng, the two high men will enter second primary August 13. The Democratic nomination they eek is the equivalent of election n Arkansas. Most observers predicted a light vote—some forecasts running as ow as 150,000 ballots. Approximately 370,000 holders of poll tax eceipts are eligible to vote. There was some indication that Negroes might try to cast ballots, st how many might attempt to ote was uncertain. Dr. J.M. Robnson, president of the Arkansas Negro Democratic Association, has rged Negroes to appear at the oils. A 1945 legislative act separated ederal and state primaries to en- ble the Democratic party to chal- enge Negro votes in the state aces after the U. S. Supreme Court held Negroes could not be rohibited because of color from oting in elections involving fedcr- 1 offices. Few Negroes, however, ast ballots in the uly 1C federal nmary. State offices for which there are ot more than two candidates will e voted on at the August 13 primary. State Auditor J. Oscar Humphey is opposed by R. C. Surridge of Walnut Ridge and R. W. Tyer of Little Rock. State Senate Dean Roy Milum of Harrison; Nathan Gordon of Morrilton. a World War Two congressional medal of honor winner; ,-ind K. T. Sutton of Helena are seeking the lieutenant governorship to succeed J. L. Shaver, who did not seek renomination. A preferential primary for congressional nominations was held July 16 ,and a second federal primary win be held a week from" today—August 6. The quadruple parly elections resulted from a 1945 legislative act, which separated primaries lor state and federal offices. o Denver, July 30 — (#>)—Deputy State Treasurer Jacob Willson picked up an envelope in today's mail addressed to "the treasurer of the state of Colorado, Hartford. Conn." It had been forwarded carefully by Hartford. Willson slit the envelope and out dropped a U. S. government check for $400,000 made out to the state of Connecticut. Willson is return- ins the check — in another envelope — to Hartford. The letters, which attempted to explain his inability to resist crime, expressed the youth's 'remorse over a sorrow he had brought his parents. Another •.lole was found addressed to "Joan ' presumably Joan Slama, a friend ' :U th ° Univei ' sitv Heirens confessions were offered with , d . eten!ie under an agreement with stales attorneys, wherebv ihr> prosecution will recommend »., sentence of life imprisonment, lather than the electric chair it his statement warrants it a battery of psychiatrists will be appointed jointlv by the state and the Heirens' . As a rseull of the letters, which found in his jail cell "n attendants said indicated a suicidal intent, the guard was reinforced around Heirens- cell It was reported yesterday thai he youth twice had attempted to lake his own life, by slashing his sea p and by swallowing aspirin P, ble t S o an . d soa|3 PeHcls. Warden Prank Sam and the jail doctor scoffed at the reports. Sain showed reporters Heirens wlf nC ' C H ! rep - 01 ^, for last Thursday. when the suicide attempt was said to have been made, and noted current "° rBCOrd ° f 8Uch °"° "' er , Le , vy ' lhe J ail doctor, had administered aspirin four times for Heirens' headaches and his intern gave him eight ' so far as I was concerned, I iaw him swallow the tablets " M?.y y ih aid ,i' even if he didn-t swa'l- low the others, he couldn't ee\ " State's Attorney Tuohy announced yesterday that Heirens would ^ questioned closely o n each :rime with which he was linked eading off with the Degnan case tuohy said Heirens will be brought to his office "for such -tatements as he chooses to give is and would b e quizzed a I efng u ' Particularly about details of the Degnan child's murder and iismemberment of her body. Tuohy's announcement, follow!. ng a conference of state and de- ense attorneys, was preceded bv •umors that Heirens had changed us mind and would renege on a promise to talk freely and fully ine reports were occasioned by a urpnse visit to the boy's jail cell by his attorneys before the confer- nce. U. S. to-Back Conlinued from Page One oling of the committee. A mem- er of the British delegation said he committee did not reach the ubject, which was raised original- y by Evatt in lhe open full con- erence session yeslerday. Spaak came lo Paris afler being barged with the task of shaping a ew government for Belgium. This made his position somewhat simi- ar to lhat of Georges Bidault ^resident and foreign minisler of .ranee, during lhe four-power for- ign ministers conference here Neither Bidault nor Prime Minster Attlee of Britain, who is erving in the place of Foreign Sec- elary Ernest Bevin, sal in the ommillee session. Most of the principal figures of ie conference are slated to speak his aflornoon at the second nieel- ig of the 21-nation group. U. S. Secretary of Stale James . Byrnes will respond lo lhe wel- oming address delivered yester- ay as President Georges Bidault f trance .Byrnes will be followed y Prime Minister Clement Attlee i Britain. Russian Foreign Minis- er V. M. Molotov ,Evalt and Chiese Foreign Minister Wang Shih- hien. The Australian proposal for an qual voice for all nations, ad- anccd yesterday by her minister t external affairs, Dr. Herbert V :vatl, will receive its first lest vhon the rules and procedure commission decides whether a simple najority or a two-lhirds majority •ill govern decisions of the confer- nce. Doughboys Are Defending Champs in Legion Meet Little Rock, July 30 — M>)— Those Inch will face the titk-de- Miding Little Rock Doughboys in ie state American Legion junior ie state ommr can Legion junior aseball tourney beginning here hursday night was completed last ight with designation of Hot prings as southwest Arkansas dis- ricl champion. W. H. Voss, slale Legion athletic flicer, announced he was order- ng a forfeit to Hot Springs by amden, which he said failed to ppear for a scheduled district title ame. Hot Springs earlier defeated Mai- ern, U lo 3. Camden, lhe only tner team entered in the gouth- estern district tourney, had rawn a bye to play the winner. Olhcr dislrict winners are Fort mith, Jonesboro and North Little Rock. Driver ants can cross streams by forming their bodies into compact balls. Maxwell Bodenheim , American poet and novelist, had no formal LIVESTOCK 30 —(/'Pi—USDA-IIogs. -1000; bulk good and choice 100-300 Ibs :?2 50- lew 22.75: lop 23.00 .sparingly, new 27-year high; 120-1 HO Ibs 1 St.75-20 50; '100-120 Ibs 1!!.0(M<).75; S0 ws 20.00 lo mostly 20.50. Cattle, 5200; Calves. 3000; good and choice steers 21.00-25.00; medium Ki.50-lH.00; choice heifers 24.50 ;good and choice heifers and mixed yearlings 18.00-28.00; good heavy beef bulls to 15.00; .sausage billls 14.25 down; choice vealers 18.25; medium and good 13.00-17.OU. Sheep. 4000; ' good and choice- spring iambs lo snippers 21.00-50; lop 22.00 .which equals high point of aboul three weeks ago; curly stiles lo packers 21.00 down. ' NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Julv :)0 —(/T 1 )—Slocks today operated on the recovery side for the fiftii straight session although lack of re;il vigor on the comeback provided a cautionary influence. from the stnrl the ticker tape halted at frequent intervals but intermittent flurries put umiovcr for Ihe full proceedings in the neighborhood of KOO.000 shares. '.Selected steels, motors, rubbers, rails and. special issues pushed up f rue- lions lo a point or more in Ihe forenoon. A few "thin" stocks executed wider bulges. Top marks were reduced in the majority of cases at the close and, her and there, losers appeared. Profits statements aided Youngstown Sheet, Republic Steel Consolidated Edison. U. S. Rubber, Spiegel and Western Auto Supply] Gainers included U. S. Stool, Chrysler, General Motors, Goodrich, Montgomery Ward, American Telephone, Allied Chemical Union Carbide, National .Distillers, Santa l''e. Southern Railway and Norfolk £Western. Stumblers were Bethlehem, Woolworth, Western Union "A," real Northern, Pennsylvania, General Electric and Westinghouse. Bonds were steady. GAIN AND PRIVISIONS Chicago, uly :i() —(/I 1 )— Grain futures carried a .steady lo strong undertone during most ot today's trading, but the nearby deliveries of oats were under pressure part of the session. Corn was strong al the starl largely because of luck <•: offerings, but clipped with oals when traders for August. Nearby oats were off as much as 2 cunts a bushel before renewed buying demand started an upward swing. Deferred oals withstood the 'iell- inii pressure and eiirly losse; were fractional. Com bookings were placed al 130,000 bushels. At lhe close com was 1 1-2 t't-nt higher than yesterday's close, ,lan- uary l.;iy 3-4. Ouls were ;i-4 high er to I cent lower, August Y2 1-2 barley, was unclumgcd 10 1-4 .lower, November $1.25 1-4. NEW YORK COTTON New York, July 30 —(/I 1 )—Cotton lururos were reactionary in active dealings today reflecting nervousness among traders over Bending price adjustment on col ton golds' Kavornble weather reports ' aisci brougnt in some seeling. An overnight areu.mkuion of mill buying orders rallied >he market I.:iU a bale in opening trading but Ihe market encountered heavy commission house liquidation and hedging which temporarily id-pros- seel prices u little more than $4 a bale. In lated dealings, prices recovered partially on mill buying and the market iurned •.|iiiet. Later afternoon prices wore 70 cents to 1:70 a bale lower Oet SI.82. Dec Sl.tHl, Mch 31.(>2. The market was irregular in the Inuil hour with price.; i'luclmuiiig in a narrow range under alternate inlkk'iK-es of hedge sellii-i' and mill buying. -Futures closed 40 cents lo 2.r>0 a bide lower. Oel high .'(2.40 — low 31 40 - f.'il.74 of:t(i Dec high :«.45 — low 31.50 Hi. 112 of Mi) Mch high 32.0 1— low 31 20 - 31.4V off ;if. May high :!l.(if, — low 30 iifi - 31.0fi-iO off 33-37 high 31.10 — low 30.45 30.7-YH off 8 Oet high 2!U«) — low 2H !>!! 2!).ION off 4!) Middling spot 32.48N off 30 N-iiominal; B-bid. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, jly :io -(.'n ton lulu res continued erratic today, and closing prices steady $1.1,-) a | ja le lower cents hic.her. Out hiRlr3i!.30 -- low 31.1!) — dose 31.03 up l» Dec high 32.3!5 — low 31.20 — close 31.U8-7S off 20 Mch nigh 32.15 --- low 31.23 — close 31.47-40 off 23 May high 31.52 — low 30.7 0— close 31.15 off 5 -Colliere were to fit) Action by Mob Mi'iiroe, On., uly 30— (UP) — AmUisi a torm of justice dPinands I mm (li-i.iruia church and civic '.sriiiip;;, police today continued their efloris to track down mem- jiers of a whiU' mob who last '\ hurscliiy lyni-licci four Negroes n«iir here. Maj. William K. Spencc, of the fleorgiii .Bureau of Investigation, indicated that progress was being made in (he ciisi-, out declined to elaborate on his .statement. A gunrcl was maintained at the homo of J. [,oy Harrison. Oconoe i.'Oimly f;irmi.-r, oulv witness of'the shiioiing of two Negro men and Ihcir wives a I an isolated spot iipur Iho WXIkiiii-Oeone c'ounly line. 'I'ht- four Negroes, riding in .Harrison's car. were removed by an unmasked, armed gang that 'held Harrison at bay with a shot-gun. While he stood helplessly by, they pumped CO bullets into the'bodies >f the screaming .Negroes. One of lhe mob victims had just been released from jail for siab- iiK .:i while man. Six FBI men assigned to the case reporledly questioned Harrison yesterday, bill made no sliile- menls. funeral service..'; for the four Negroes were conducted yesterday. Version Again Is leading Bather of Majors New York, uly 20 —f/P)—Mickey vermin of Ihc Washington ;5en;i- lors failed lo add a point to his bis-Uinj: average clurinj; the past week bul Ihe lei'thandecl hilling lirst sarker of Hie Nats regained I hi- individual balling leadership of ho. American League while Johnny Hopp of the Boston Braves retained first place in iho National League's batting derby. Vemon. who reliiujuix.lied the lead lo Ted Williams of 1he Bos- un Hed Sox last week, rapped out Jlv high .'il.20 -- low :in.-ll — close 30.7(111 off ](] Spot rolion closed steady $1.75 a bale lower. Sales Hi. Low middling 20..in, middling 31.70, good middling 1)2.10. Receipts 3 43H .stock 202,(127. nine hits in 20 trips lo lhe plate including gainea of Sunday while Wil- linms collected only live safeties in 23 tippearnnces 10 the pMate to drop from .3(1!) lo second with .351), two points behind Vernon's .3!)7. HOPE STAR, HpPE, ARKANSAS Clark Wants Mob Brought to Justice Washington, .Tulh HO —(/P)— At lorney General Tom Clark said to- ' dny that "1 hope for an early solution of the recent shocking murders in Monroe, Gti." 4 Me called upon "all our citi/ens to repudiate mob rule and lo «s j sisl the authorities to bring these criminals lo Justice." lie was re-> ferrina to the 20-odd men who lynched two Negro farm hands and their wives last Thursday. Clark said in a statement that "the lives and liberties of, none ot us are safe w'nen forces of terror operate outside the laws of God and man." The Justice Department, he continued, "has received hundreds <rf lekgreims and letters "rom publfi*' spirited cili/ens and civic, religious, labor and veterans organizations from all sections of ihc nation deploring and protesting the '"cenl mass murders in Monroe, Ga. "These communications are loo numerous to be answered ill once by my office. T am, therefore, making public through the press the progress of the immediate and complete federal investigation whieli began, at my direction, last Friday, July 2(1, as soon as llu%v news of lhe crime reached Washington. "The Federal Bureau of Investigation lias a sufficient force ot agents on hand to provide a full probe and the civil rights section of the Department of Justice is examining the legal and jurisdic- lional aspects of the case. The probe is being carried on in the tradition of the F.B.I. — with dispatch, efficiency and determination. The full facilities of the Department of Justice are behind thifc investigation. V "Complete service for your car" MAGNOLIA 303 SERVICE STATION Now Open 24 Hours Daily 3rd & Laurnl Phone 303 Howard Lamb, Owner QUALITY OF PRODUCT IS ESSENTIAL TO CONTINUING SUCCESS Wood ciiijraviiis by it. MgCormick bisctl upou tho original oil of Fine Tobacco LUCKY Ccpyrl(hi 1B40, Tht American Tobicco Compttiy Social fiiid P ersotia Phone 768 Br.twwn 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. I fComing anti Going '; Miss Miiry .Jane Iloarne left Monday nighl for a vacation trip to Galvcston and Onllns, Texas. PERSONAL MENTION ! F Mr. Friends nf Johnny Nash, son of . will rt>- :«ret to know he is ill at his liomi-, He is reporli-d a.s improving. Brnkcblll-Hoot " Marriage Announced f'Mr. find Mrs. MlmcM- Hnikeljill of ivlcCusKill annuuncc IJie marriai't- of their only daughter, Olot:i, to Ernest Hoot, son of Mr. ami Mrs. J. L. IIool. of South Bi'iul, Indiana. \ The marrin.w was :;o!enini/.rd at eight o'clock Tliursday evening July 2?> at HtiKeland. Indiana. ' The bride was alii red in a dinner circs:; of pastel pink eyelet embroidery and black iii-i-i'.ssories. She wore a halo of pink daisies in her hair. Mr. and Mrs. .lark Aflowski were lhe couples only attendants. J, After a short wedding trip the "Couple will bo at home at 11 M North Berry Street, South Bun 1!), Indiana where the groom is employed. Smith-Schoonover Marriage Announced . The marriage of Miss Mary Frances Smith, dau.uht.or of Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Smiili of Knimet. Arkansas, to Allvrt A, Schonnover. son of M-r. and Mrs. A. T. Schoon- LAV/NMOWERS Repaired niul Sharpened. 30 Years Experience I specialize in liojjairs and Sharpening M. C. BRUCE Phone 1107-J So. Main St. -J! FOR—Dependable and Quick • PLUMBING SERVICE e PHONE 933 No Job Too Large or Too Small • ANDERSON BROS, e e LAST TIMES TUESDAY o ie Gets u LATE FEATURE 10:32 • LAST TIMES TUESDAY e // B 1 .. .... _ _// LAST FEATURE 10:28 MERSWIEW I THE BUMSTEAD MANNER? * Pci-.iiy SINGLETON Arthur LAKE 5-ar Uh j LARRY MAIilflRIE .' SIMMS • KENT V.:,' iver of North Little Hock, was solemnized Thursday afternoon, July 23, 1946, at the Kmmct Methodist Church, tho Hey. C. D. Mucx reading the double ring ceremony. Nuptial music was provided by Mrs J. M. Garland, pianist, anil Mrs Otis Townsend, vocalist. The bride is a graduate of Iho J'.mmet High School an dallcmlcci the Baptist State Hospital School jf NwsiiiK. Tlie bridegroom, ;i graduate of St. Charles, Missouri, High School, .served, four years in thr U. S. Miirine Corps, and is now with the North Little Hock Police force. Following ii wedding trip. Mr. and Mrs. Sehoonover will be at homo al 1222 W. Olh Street, North -iltle Hock. The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A, O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Sensoiuil pollinosis (hay fever) lime has arrived for many, while other allergic victims have only to wait until Hie middle of August for the ragweed season. New treatments which have been developed in Ihc past year employ drugs to combat the reaction in the tissues. Scnsonnl polinosls starts on ap- pioximntely the same day each year. The reaction varies in intensity with the number of pollen in the air and with the condition of the patient. The watery, irritated eyes, the woebegone expression, and the dripping, stuffy, sneezing nose arc characteristic. Seasonal asthma, which coinpli- By R. Louise Emery Copyright, 1946, NEA SERVICE, INC. THE STORY: Cecily's wedding is over at last. But never will 1 forget the cruel Ihing I did to her. And Delia, Cecily's mother, will never forgive me. I have adored Cecily ever since she was n baby—kept on adoring her even after 1 married Robert and my dauyhler Corinna was born. Long ago, loo, I knew that Delia was raising Cecily lo be an insufferable snob, and lhat she was jealous of my love for her. When the two little yirls grew out of babyhood, Delia spent •a fortune on Cecily's accomplishments. But Corinna was the inore popular. Both wore taking dancing lessons, and shrewd Delia suggested we team them lo appear at the cccasional amateur shows put on by the town's civic organizations. I consented because it meant that 1 could see Cecily constantly. VIII "Corinna, you're not keeping lime. Corinna, watch Cecily! 1 declare, _ Corinna, your feet are so big it's no wonder you trip over them!" Delia would say. Cecily being the older, always felt that it was incumbent on her to instruct Corinna, not only on the fine points of their dances', but on behavior in general. I was not always with them during practice hours. Sometimes Delia asked me to run upstairs and cheer Thorne. Sometimes she sent, me into the kitchen to stir up 41 cake. "Mama," Corinna said one flight at bedtime, "haven't 1 got an- ccKlors?" I unfastened her pinafore laughing. "Here's one right behind you," I teased. She turned expectantly bill when she saw only me she grew a little petulant. "I don't mean mothers. I mean Kcople that sign things when you start a new country." "The Declaration of Independence?" Her face cleared. "That's it. Did I have ancestors ii} it?" "None lhat I'know of,"' I confessed. Her disappointment was so obvious that 1 questioned, "Why?" "C c c i I y ' s great-grandfather wrote his name on it," Corinna informed mo. "Cecily says that makes her belter than Mercedes and me. Docs it, Mama?" "No, it doesn't. The Declaration of Independence was the beginning of a democracy. A democracy is a place where no one is better than any one else. Thai's silly talk from Cecily." "Yes, and she says Mercedes and V4il aren't any good because they're poor," Corinna burst cut indignantly. "They aren't cilhcr poor, are they Mama?" "Of course not," I soothed h?r. "Cecily says when you have money other people h.ue to wait on you and give you your way. She says I have to do what sho wants because I haven't got any money. I have gol money, haven't I? Daddy gave me five dollars!" "Don'l pay any aU'jntio'i lo Cecily," 1 told my daughter. "She isn't any better than you are and you don't have to give her her way all the time, cither." "Thai's what 1 lold her." said Robert's own child. "And I wouldn't pick up her dress off tt'e floor, cither, until she said please!'' "But you must love nor," 1 instructed. "You mustn't start any quarrels. Remember th it I love Cecily and I wanl you to." "Well, I will, but ahe'rl better be nice lo me,' 'Corinna answered. # # * The next day al practice I was acutely aware of Cecily's rudeness to Corinna and of Delia's complacent acceptance of it. I sat miserably debating how best to combat it and yet not lose my small gains in the complex situation. Throne called Delia upstairs for a moment and her leaving seemed to lake lhe lasl rc- slraint off Cecily. She apparently regarded me as a week-kneed minion who would never dare lift a voice in protest against the royalty she represented. Corinna stumbled over an intricate step and Cecily turned like a small fury and slapped her. I started from my chair but Corinna was ahead of me. She swung back at Cecily with lhe full force of wrath and hit her squarely in lhe face, jusl as Delia re-cnlcrcd Ihc room. She lunged al Corinna bul Ihc child clucked behind Cecily and I was there before Delia could lay hands on her. "Did you see that?" Delia spul- lered. "She needs a good licking, lhat. kid!", . . . "I hit her first," Cecily acknowledged, shielding Corinna. "You—? Oh Well, you mustn't slap." "Why doesn't Cecily need a good licking?" "Corinna must have been annoying her." "That's no reason." Suddenly 1 was so furious that my subtle plans went spinning. "She needs to be spanked," I said, "And she's going to get spanked!" To every one's amazement including my own I yanked Cecily elose to ine, pulled up her skirls nee of S Get ready for the buy of a lifetime. Our complete clearance of all of our while shoes drastically reduced ... all in perfect condition. Select several pairs. Sale Starts Wednesday Values to $5.00 s Red e White e Beige ONE GROUP — BAREFOOT CLOSE - OUT -^- Ped and Beiqe R B ..$1 ® All Sales Final e No Exchanges e No Refunds "Where Good Shoes arc Fitted Correctly FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phone 1100 . . . And Not a Bite to Eat Pago Three" $167,024 in Suits Filed by OPA Against Lumber Firms Little Rock, uly 30— (/I 1 )— Filing of suits lor a total of 167. 0'M iniigiiinst four Arkansas lumber companies has been announced by the Little Hock District Office of Price Administration. The total represents sums light a.s treble damages allegedly duo for upgrading of lumber, the OPA Defendants and amounts south from each: Keystone Lumber company, Camden, $108,130; Anthony-Bass Lumber company, Ashdown, 55.57H; .1. E. Spear Lumber company, Waldo, 2,815, and Bearden Lumber company of ficardcn, $500. o- THAT DRIVING LICENSE ^Warrenlpn, Ore., July 27 — (fP) — Mayor F. M. Wilson ran DOROTHY DIX Summertime Madnesses up against some bad luck when he attcmpled to pass a city driving licence test. With Examiner A. M. Umbroy, Portland, along to check out lhe mayor, he gave his brand nc-.v car the gas and il roared backward across the slreel inlo a cordwood store. Bystanders scattered, glass shattered, Clerk Dorothy Johnson fled to safety as the vehicle came to a stop in front of her desk. The mayor and examiner were unhurt but lhe office and car were "Whal do you think," was Uin- brey's reply when asked if lhe mayor would be issued a driving license. Residenls of Nortlr Bergen, N. J., were shocked and indignant •when they saw local children playing with farm produce dumped onlo lhe ground from freight cars on a siding. But health authorities explained the foodslufl was contaminated and had been condemned. cates a certain number of cases, .s part of the same reaction. Seasonal pollinosis, various diseases of the nose, hives, some forms or asthma, and stomach upsets and occasional headaches arc allergic manifestations. Benadryl Often Helps Benadryl, a drug, is being used with most success in those allergic cases which form whcals when the skin is being leslcd. Benadryl counteracts the action in Ihc lissues of hislamine, which is a chemical substance released by the body during the reaction. Benadryl apparently is of questionable value in those cllorgic reactions in which acclyl-cholinc is the cause of the disturbance, and Ihis is lhe case with many asthmas. Some enthusiastic .advocates recommend large daily dosages of Vitamin C during the allergic season. This treatment presupposes a lack of Vitamin C in the lissues, and lhal fact may account for many failures in its use. Potassium has had its advocates; it is in less general use at the present time. Ephedrine Brings Relief Instillation of adrenalin chloride in the nose will .temporarily relieve lhe swollen membrane, as also will ephedrinc (instilled in lhe nose or taken by mouth). The nervous irritation and depression which accompany allergic reactions arc relieved by sedatives. It is unfortunate thai seasonal pollinosis victims try many different treatments at the same time, as certain patients obtain relief from one source and nol from another. Lack of accurale information in lhe treatment of seasonal allergic reactions results from Ihc tendency of lhe patient's condition to vary from day to day. Question: if my right eye is operated on for cataract, will this weaken the left eye?- I am 72. Answer: No. If lhe lefl eye also has a contract, you may have to have this operated on later. modest street-dress? GIRLS WANT ADMIRATION The girls know what they wanl. They want openly-expressed masculine admiration. SMALL FRY FISH WHIZ Moline, 111., July 27 —(/P)— Five- year-old Paul Guzlec was having such phenomenal success at fishing lhal other fishermen crowded around the lad to throw their lines inlo the magic spot. By actual count the lad, who was fishing with his father, pulled in 43 fish. But he hud lo call il quits when the other fishermen pressed forward, shoving Paul into five feet of water. His father fishec him out. PEACE OFFER Burbank, Calif., July 27 — (/P)— Six young boys paraded before When they don't wanl it, they'll mallshop with makeshifl placards reading: "We want nickle cones. We want five-cent mixed drinks." "We get 50 ccnls a week spending money . If we have to pay ten cents for a cone, our standard of living is cut in half.' What really irks them, llv; boys said, is no more devil's dip (recipe—a ten ounce glass of all flavors, lopped by soda walsr.) Shop Owner W. J. Reagan solved part of lhe problem, "Come on fellows," he called, "lei's all have a devil's clip on the house." Picketing ceased abruptly. slides ;md gave an interesting talk on foods and nutrition. Miss Peacock will leach a special class on foods and nutrition next Thursday at 2 o'clock at lhe Macedonia Methodist church. All women .and especially the mothers of the community are invited, bringing their friends. The meeting adjourned by repeating the Home Demonstration Club Woman's. Creed. change their style of drjas. And until they do eh.inge their attire, it is going to be pretty haid lo make Ihc men slop looking. Unless, that is, you can dig up an old ordinance requiring Uu men to wear blincds. Liouleiium. Clubs ° Wallaceburg Wallaccburg Home Demonstration club met at the home of Mrs. Nucl Smith with 12 members present. The meeting was called to order by the president, Mrs. Ray Pye. The song of the month was sung by all. The devotional was read by the hostess, Mrs. Nucl Smith, and the Loid's Prayer was repealed. The roll call was answered by tolling what each member planned for .'a Pall garden. Plans were made for a picnic which will be held at the Bradford Camp August 22. The meeling was turned over to Miss Nona Peacock, .staff nutritionist with the' Hcmpslead County Health Unit. She showed some Erosion is out constant enemy. The good old Summertime has come when we leave off our manners and our morals, as we do our Winter underwear, and let Nature take its course. Why Ihis should be so, and why we do Ihings in July and August lhat we would never think of doing in January and February, no one can explain. H just happens lhal way. Baybe il is Ihe sun lhat melts down our reserves. It is anybody's guess. Bul consider how diffcrenlly people act in the dog days than they do any other time of the year. There are the Jones, for in- slance, who live just across the hall from you in an apartment house, or work at the next desk, and who have snooted you for years; but just run across them on your Summer vacation and they are slapping you on lhe back and calling you Tom, Dick, or Harry as if you were a long-lost brother. And lhe clothes. Or the lack of them. Why, you wouldn't be caught dead in the Winter in the fantastic gctups you sport around inin the Summer. And we are harder still on the eyes of the beholder when we do our strip-tease act and make a public exhibition of our bones and our fat and our midriffs. Anatomical Eye-Sores Common humanity makes us cover up our anatomical defects in the Winter, but we show no such compassion for our fellow creatures in the Summer time. We go right along giving our nude exhibitions, whether we have anything to show or not. Another curious effect that the Summer has upon us is that it makes us garrulous. Maybe it is the heat lhal thaws out even the most reticent. Anyway, we tell to perfect strangers secrets that we should have our tongues cut otn for revealing, and lie until we are black in the face aboul lhe big deals we have pulled off, or abou ( pur always leaving our diamonds in lhe safe al home when we come lo Sumnicr resorts. In Winter we respect the con venlions of a polite society. We would never think of such a thing as crashing a friend's house unin vited, and demanding food anc drink for ourselves and our friends But in the Summer time we think nothing of. driving up to dear old Bob's or Susie's house in the coun try and ordering meals for self and crowd, including plenty o liquor. As for morals, we put them in cold storage along with our furs Even Grandma, warms up with the weather and begins to wonder i it wouldn't be a good idea lo in vest some of Grandpa's insuranc money in another husband. Am as for what lhe calendar ail moonlight nights do to the gooc wives and mothers, who would hev er think of having such a thing a a Winter flirtalioti — well, lhal i something Ihey never tell eve Ihcir besl friends. And look at lhe Summer wid ower, if you please, as Exhib No. 23 lo what the lemperatur does to men as well as women. I the Winteiv»he'"is a .pillar,of th church, an example to youth, model husband and father, an ic tired business man who never ants to. step out of an evening. Bul lhe minule he puls his wife nd children on the train sending icm off for their vacation, he ocks his hat on the side of his car at a new angle. He decides lat his secretary-is a good-looker nd begins taking her out for diner. And in many and many'a case e starls on lhe road lhat leads to' ie divorce court. The good old Summer Time! A rand institution. We couldn't get long wilhoul it. But il is a good ning il only comes once a year. (Released by lhe Bell Syndicate, Inc.) o — There are boals lhat have no masls bul depend on sails under ,'aler lo carry Ihem along, "hcy're called "mussel diggers," nd ply along Ohio and Kenlucky ivers, collecling Ihc fish from vhose shells shirt bullons and heap jewelry are made. PIN-WORMS Now can be Beaten! The miseries of Pin-Worms have been known for centuries, and millions of victims have sought a way to deal with thia pest that lives inside the human body. Today, thanks to a special, medically roc* ognized drug (gentian violet), a highly effective treatment has been made possible. This drug is the vital ingredient in P-W t the Pin-Worm tablets developed in the laboratories of Dr. D. Jayne & Son. Tho small, easy-to-talte P-W tablets act in a special way to remove Pin-Worms. So don't suffer in silence with' the embarrassing rectal itch caused by this ugly, stubborn pest Ask your druggist for a package of JAYNE'S P-W and follow the simple directions carefully. Satisfaction guaranteed or your money back. P-W—the treatment for Pin-Worms. 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-Ellis MUTUAL. INSURANCE-AGENCY NoTi-Ass*ssab'le:.Legal Reserve 108 East 2nd - v , Phone 221 We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer A Detroit police lii.-utenrnt has unearthed a city ordinance which makes ogling lhe icmiiv.- form unlawful, and he h:is lold his men to enforce it. Lieutenant, you're bucking the pin-up age. You shouldn't be surprised, therefore, that the pirls aren'i grateful for your consideration and old-world respect for women— that they are calling your resurrecled ordinance "silly" 'ind are stonily maintaining that "mo-it girls want boys to whistle at Ilium." Just take a look at the c-'.othes women are wearing on lhe streets those days, and you'll realize that it is going lo be hard to stop masculine ogling or the long, low, appreciative whistle. | The girls frankly like sui-li open, of nol courlly, admiratit.r. and by bringing ba.ieh cosi.umcs to' the city slrects they arc asking for it. You dont' think, do you, thai the girl who spends 30 minutes putting on leg-makeup expects; thai her artistry will go unnoticed? | Or that the American woman ! feels she. won't cause more masculine heads to turn by wearing a bare-midriff job rather than" a and spatted her round bottom un till she howled. i "Now," 1 said to Delia who had; merely stood dumbfounded walch.- ing me wilhoul making a move to intercfcr, "I wanl il understood lhal when Corinna comes inlu this house she is to be received with courtesy. If there's any corrculing to be done I'll do it and it there's any more slapping by Cecily I'll whale her again. Cecily, apologize to Corinna." Corinna was crying, too. "You shouldn't have spanked her, Mama. She said she hit first. She was sorry." "I'll bet she's good and sorry now," 1 muttered" "1 am." Cecily wailed. "I love you, Curinna. 1 won't ever hil you asuin." Then she flung her arms around me, her curly ' head JUKI above my waist, sobbing heartbrokenly. 1 lifld her tightly, the tears bumping off my cheeks unto my hands and her h:ur. 1 knell on the floor and our \vei cheeks pressed hard against each other. "Cecily, darliuy: 1 loved you before 1 ever had Corinna. You know lhat. don'l you?" "I love you, loo," she wept, (To Be Continued.) :3O A, 100 summer dresses that you'll \vant at real g.ive away prices. You'll get lots of wear and pleasure during these hot summer days ahead. All we ask is you had better be here early as they are going to sell fast at these special low prices. VALUES FROM $3.98 to $16.75 ONE LOT ONE LOT CHILDRENS SLACKS-SLACK SUITS ONE LOT Values to $3.98 Values to $3.98 ALL LADIES SUMMER HATS .Now 49c WE GIVE AND REDEEM EAGLE STAMPS HOPE • • ^ wesson THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE Co. NASHVILLE

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