Poge Two HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Access of World Press to Peace Conference Considered an Important Forward Step By DeWITT MacKENZI E AP Foreign Affairs Anaylst Hats off to the rules committee of the peace conference for its action in voting to allow the press free access to yroofs of this meeting which is so im- psittant to the rehabilitation of Ku- rope and contently to world stability. It was Secretary of State Byrnes who made the motion for freedom of the press and — strange to re- .poet — he was immediately supported by Soviel Foreign "Minister Molotov. It hasn't been often that the American and Soviet statesmen have found immediate agreement on any subject, and so this was a notable occasion. It was particularly notetohy be; cause Russia's ideas about freedom of the press are quiet difiesent from those of the western democracies. Moscow doesn't believe in .allowing publication of anything which the government disapproves. An American source quoted Molotov as saying that some Soviet proposals had been reported inaccurately recently. The foreign minister thought this could be remedied it. reporters were allowed to attend committee meetings. Thus with the sponsorship of the world's two most powerful nations, Ihe press finally got a break. And the significance of this? Well, freedom of the press is the most accusate barometer there is by which to gauge the freedom of the peoples concerned. If there is no freedom of the press there is repression of other rights. - It's to be hoped that the present 1 peace conference — and busequent conferences — will throw open their doors to reporters. I've re. ported so many foreign confer- .ences of one kind or another that I should have to refer to my files to recall the number. Almost invariably we've had to go down into Hope Star $»or of Hope 1879; Praci 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Woshburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor 3, Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jen M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomoi, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope. Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Asiociution. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 15c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere S6.30. Member of Tho Associated Preis: The 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 tews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Term., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 Nocn Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 \\. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.: New Orleans. 722 Union St. PINE GARDENS Half Mile East of Hope EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT DANCE to Music of HUGH BERRY • and his Southernaires ADM. 1.25 per Person Dancing from 8:30 'til 1 the mines and dig for every grain of gold we got. And we had to move a lot of dirt to get at the re. The Vensaillies peace conference of a generation ago was a ; r air example. The American and British delegations declared for open sessions, but the French, Italians and Japanese favored secrecy — and they meant secrecy; President Wilson and Prime Minister David Lloyd George made a fight for us, and some concessions were granted, but for Ihe mosl parl it was the same old story. Conference communiques were issued daily to give us what was good for us to know. The various delegations also had press headquarters and at least the American and British special press arrangements were very helpful. For Ihe most part, however, we members of. the foreign legion of reporters depended on the private sources which we had built up over the years. The reporter who had a good friend on one of the delegations was indeed lucky. From time to time distinguished statesmen on the various delegations held press conferences at which they matched wits with the newspaper folk. I never shall forget one such meeting with the late Earl of Balfour The of the "Balfour declaration" regarding a national home for the Jews). Balfour was second British plenipotentiary at the conference and was one of the signers of the treaty. He also was just about the smoothest thing I ever encountered in the way of diplomats. On this occasion the Chester- fieldian and silver-tongued slates- man met perhaps sevenly-five of us reporters of various nationalities. He answered questions readily and apparently with the utmost candor for an hour or so, and pencils tlew as notes were taken. When the meeting was over a young American reporter rushed up to me and, with the sweat streaming down his worried countenance, said: "I beg your pardon, but I am hew at the conference and I need some help. Will you please tell me SEE US FOR DRUGS-VITAMINS When you need special drugs or vitamins, come to our drug store. We are always ready to serve you. We also carry a complete line of Cosmetics, Stationery, Toilet Needs, many other items. Try us CRESCENT DRUG STORE Phone 600 225 S. Main Police Have Knife Which Heirens Used Chicago, July 3\ — (UP) — Stale's authorities disclosed today that they were in possession of the kjiife which William Heirens, 17, allegedly used in dismembering the body of six-year-old Suzanne Degnan. Topflight police investigators were examining the knife Tor fingerprints and possible bits of human flesh and hair which, if found, would greatly strengthen the circumstantial case against Heirens, even in the absence of a written confession. It was learned that Heirens, who agreed to confess the Degnan and two other murders, then balked al the last minute, had described in oral admissions how he tossed the knife on an "I," track after kidnapping and killing little Suzanne last Jan. 7. State's Attorney William J. Tuohy said yesterday that he had no alternative but to "go ahead with the case" after the youth reneged on piomises to describe the harrowing details of the three murders. Daily Bread Continued From Page One persons already there to remain, instead of leaving after a few years, as several have done recently, to take better-paying jobs in order to put the family finances on a solvent basis. There are many other welcome innovations and remedies in the new bill. And the cost—pay raises aensions, extra help and all—won't je too great, as government spend- ng goes. It looks like one of the better investments bv the keepers of the public purse. It would be a mistake, of course, :o consider this reorganization as something which affecls only the country's legislalive mill and ils workers. Polenlially, il means bel- ter laws more speedily and efficiently enacted, a starl toward a ower public debt and eventually ower taxes, more general prosperity, and a betler time for all concerned. rlowever. the reorganization provides only the machinery for po- lenlial improvement. Thf more imporlanl job of choosing Ihe righl men lo operate thai machinery is still the voters' responsibility. o • Russia Finally Continued from Page One rest, all their movements whil ein custody being in completely blacked out automobiles. Throughout their detention they were kept separated, and were uqestioned sep- arelly by Ihe Russians. Cobin, who was born in Russia, said he was queslioned enlirely in Russian. B o I h men said Ihey had repeatedly requested the Russians to notify American authorities of their whereabouts. "They lold us," Cobina, "lhat they would do so 'when your identity has been established.' " Cobin said he was repeatedly questioned about his connection with the Berlin Documents center, where old Nazi party files and other records are kept. o Contractor Continued from Page One unsolicited campaign contribution out of appreciation for legitimale assistance from a member of Congress to his constituent over an extended period of time. The commitlee announced lhal il would queslion Olson nexl and perhaps olher wilnesses before calling James McGran'ery, assisl- ant lo the atlorney general, for T report on n previous Justice Do partmenl investigation of the matter. Coffee also may be recalled for further questioning. Baseball Scores By The Associated Press Yesterday's Results American League Detroil 6; New York 5. Boslon 4; Cleveland 0. St. Louis 0; Washington 3 (11 innings i. Runoff Indicated in Second District Judges Contest Jonesboro, July 31 —(/?)—A runoff between Charles Light, Paragould. and 1. M .Gret-r, Harrisburg, for the second district circuit .judge's nomination was indicated today by unofficial returns from the district's seven counties. Light. 33-year-old war veteran, had 10.745 votes, Or per 7.-MG and E. G. Ward, Piggolt, -1,1)39 wilh all except six small precincts reported. They are seeking to succeed the late Judge Neill Killough of Wynne whoso unespired term was completed by his brother, Walter, who was not eligible lo run. SparkmanNear to Majority in Alabama Birmingham. Ala. July 31—(/P>— The son of an Alabama tenant farmer. Hep. John Sparkman of Huntsvillp. was close to a clear majority over (our opponents lo- day on unofficial returns from the Democratic primary to choose a successor to tin- late Senate John H. Bankhend. Sparkman. who borrowed $7H on a cotton crop to slarl his way through the University of Alabama, was leading in -I. 1 ) of the 67 counties, and had tremendous majorities in the Tennesse e valley congressional district he has represented for ten years. The Huntsvillo congressman, now serving as Democratic whip in the Hou.se, ran with organized Labor support, including that of the CIO-PAC, but that fact was not a major issue in the race. His greatest majorities came from counties with little union strength: Tabulation of I,, r i8(i of the stale's 3(iO boxes in the senatorial prinary: Sparkman 03,703; Simpson 39,322; Bovkin 29,043; Allen 70S Maxwell 419. Boykin conceded his defeat last ight. Simpson, who would go into a runoff Aug. '>! against Sparkman WcdnesdoyJulySI, 1946 Wednesday, July 31, 1946 Molotov Calls for Crackdown on Spain By A. I. GOLDBERG Paris, July 31 — U')— Soviet For- reign Minister V. Al. Mololov, in a speech In the Paris peace conference today, called upon Democratic countries of 'the world to put tin i-nd to the Franco regime of L-ipain. "11 is^ impossible to .safeguard peace,' 'said JVloIolciv, .unless fascism is deslrOjVed.'i- 1 The :Soviet uireign minister spolii- alter an appearance before the conft-ronce: ruliis committee at which he (might tn i-sablish a \\vo- thirds majority voting rule for the conference >of .21 nations. . because, he said'. "Jf. all decisions wi-re by simple majority the U. S. S. R'. would bf sure to find ilse.lt always in ilie minority.'' lit- found qualified support in his fight in 1.1. S. Secretary of Stall- Byrnes, who, an American informant .said, will propose lomorruw that a two-thirds majority vote be necessary for approval of essential and substantive matters. Addressing the conference, called lo confer on the peace that is 10 be written in .hHirope and Italy, I Rumania, Bulgaria, Hungary and Finland, Molotov said: "11 we have still lu deal with the question of the Fascist regime in Spain, then the Unit 1 must not be too distant when democratic countries will be able- to help the Spanish people who groan under Franco's- regime to put an end lo this survival bred by Hitler and Mussolini which is dangerous to the cause of peace." Market Report f the final returns fail to show a :najority, had .10 statement. The vote, littlo more than half that polled May 7 when Ihe principal contest was that i'or governor, r as even smaller than political figures had predicted, with indica- ions that the final figure may fall jelow 200.000. More than 305,000 balloted on May 7. Negroes voted without incident in They nad voted in most counties, 10 r biit all counties. Tiany years n a few the primary was re- itricted to white persons, until the Hate Democratic Executive com- nittee, in accord with a U. S. Supreme Court ruling, decreed last January that no person could be barred from the polls because of •olor. whether Mr. Balfour said anything of importance?" It was a serious moment but I couldn't repress a grin. Having known Balt'our for years I had no hesitation in telliVig my young compatriot: , "You can go back to your hotel with a free mind. Mr. Balfour didn't disclose a single thing of importance." THANK YOU For the splendid vote given me in the preferential primary election. I am deeply grateful to every person who supported me by their vote and influence. Your loyal support and hard work in my behalf enabled me to lead the ticket by a wide margin. I trust that I shall continue to merit the confidence and support of the voters of the Eighth Judicial District through the Run-off election which will be held on Tuesday, August 13, 1946. Your grateful friend, JAMES H. PILKINTON Candidate for Prosecuting Attorney This ad paid for by James H. Pilkinton Congressmen Defeated Can Get Pension Frozen Food Industry to Continue Growth Fayctteville, July 31 —(#")— Con- linued growth of the frozen food ndustry in Arkansas was predicl- ed loday by Ihe Universily of Ar- iansas Bureau of Research. The bureau, in a second booklel on food processing and preservation by freezing, said that all of :he 20,000 or more lockers now located in the stale are reported to oe rented and construction of other lockers is planned. The booklet was based on a survey by slaff members of Arkansas Tech, Russellville, of 35 locker plants in the state. British Search Turns City Into an Armed Camp Jerusalem, July 31 — (UPI — The British Army turned TH Aviv into an armed camp today for a methodical screening of eve'ry man and woman in the Jewish city of 200,000 in Iheir search for extremists. One British soldier was assigned lo every 10 persons in Tel Aviv in Ihe inlense search. Tension ;noiml- ed as the troops worked from house to house. Some residents had been without food for 24 hours because of the "shoot on .sight" curfew. Twenty thousand British troops of the Sixth Airborne Division and another division were taking part in the operation, the biggest military undertaking of its kind ever carried oul in Ihe Holy Land. Mayor Israel .Rokah, summuned to Lt. Gen. Sir Evelyn Barker, the British commander, said he resented the allegation thai Ihe bombing of the King David hole! W as done by persons hiding in Tel Aviv. By JAMES TARLOW Washington. July lil —(/P)—Almost all the senators and ri-pre- senativc-s defeated for re-election this year can get a congressional pension. Here's how it goes: 1. To t'.et a pension, a member of Congress must nave .served at least six years and bi> (il! years nld. '2. It he's served six years bul is less than (12, hi- can get ci iMision but will have to wait till he's (i'-i to start drawing it. This pension system is pa:-l of a bill which Congress h a s just ' passed, a bill to i eorgani/e Congress. President Truman will soon .sign it inlo law. But if a member wants a pension, he must do these two •things: 1. He must say ho wants a pension. He just doesn't get il automatically even though lie's served six years and is G2 years old. 2. He must contribute to the pension fund a percentage of his yearly salary of $10.000 for at least five j years ot nis congressional service. The smallest payment a congressman can make to the pension fund for those five years of .service is $2,716. Here's an example of how it works: Senator Jones, elected to a G- year term in , 1040, was defeated for ve-t-lection this • year. He's served six -years.- - ^.'. '.' : 1: : '.„-, He leaves congress when his term ends next Jan. 2, -goes into private business, never goes back lo congress. But lie's only SO years old and he wants a pension for those h'ix years he served. So he deposils lhal $2,716 for five of his six years in congress and wails till he's 02. Then, although he's in private business and 12 years out of congress, he starts drawing for the rest of his life about $l,4(j, r > a year. Suppose a member of congress had served more than six years and leaves congress lie could do one of two things: 1. He could pay inlo Ihe pension fund for only those last .five years ot his service. But he'd get a certain amount of credit, and added pension money, Cor those years above five which he served. Divers Continue Search for Bodies Following Accident Caruthersyille, Mo., July 31 — (UI J i — Divin" operations wore continued today to recover the bodies of seven persons still missing after a collision between a Mississippi river furry and a barge train Sunday night which took II lives. Two bodies were found floating in the water 12 miles downKlrt-ain yesterday at Coltonwood Point, Mo., und a third was receuvered by salvage crews at ihe .scene of the crash. The other known victim was five- year-old Jerry Vickers of Carulh- ersville, who was rescued from the water the night of the tragedy but did not regain consciousness. A diver, Charles B. Brown Memphis, Tenn., said thai the swift current and undertow made it extremely difficult to move about on the river botlom. In Ihe I7th century the Turks imposed the death penalty for .smoking. "Complete service for your car" MAGNOLIA 303 SERVICE STATION Now Open 24 Hours Daily 3rd & Laural Phone 303 Howard Lamb, Owner fcd COLD WYE with Kurlium CURLS wWAYES IN 2to3 HOURS AT HOME It's hentless—machineless—takes only 2 to 3 hours, yet your lovely, easy to manage Cold Wave Permanent will last months anc] months. Guaranteed to satisfy as well as any $ 15.00 professional COLD WAVE or money back on request. Ideal, too, for children's soft, fine hair. Contains 3 full oz. of Kttrliuiii, 60 curlers, 60 end tissues, cotton applicator, neutralise PIUS 14< TAX and complete iuMruc- lioos. Get a Charm-Kurl Supreme kit today. All Drug Stores and Cosmetic Counters POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, July 31 —i/f')— Butter, steady; receipts -100,1)37; prices unchanged. Eggs, top firm, balance unsteady; receipts ll,!)G. r >; U. S. extras 1 37-40; others unchanged. Live poultry; liens sle.-uly, chickens weak; receipts 24 trucks, no cards; fryers and broilers 30-34; others unchanged. ST. .LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Julv 31—(/I-)—Hogs, 2300: bulk good anil choice HiO-300 Ibs 23.50-75; largely 23.75: top 24.00, new record high; few 32!) Ibs 23.25; 120-150 Ibs '20.5021.00; few 21.25; 100-120 Ibs !!).2520.25; sows 21.00-25, mostly 21 00 Cattle, -1200; calves, 25011; opening trade Cully steady on some good to choice steers and heifer; at 19.00-24.00: some steers held higher ;eanner -ind cuii'-r f- ; B.00-10.00; good beef bulls 14.7515.00; medium and good sausai-e bulls 12.50-14.00; good and elioiee vealers IK.25; medium and good 13.00-17.00. Sheep. -1000; good and choice native spring lambs lo shippers and city bulchers; 21.50-22.00; top 22.00; others not established. o — NEW YOR KSTOCKS ' New York, July 31 — </TM— The stock market pushed through its sixth successive recovery session loday with steels pacing a j;en- erally strong industrial section on the best activity in a week. Selectivity prevailed al ' the start. By midday bids became a bit more urgent and the metals began to dumb. Dealings attained considerable vigor for awli;!e as tavoriles added 1 to -I points or so. Some of the wavering rails stiffened. Motors, rubbers, avia- tins and assorted "thin" blue chips surged in the fore. Dealings then slowed and top marks were reduced in most instances near i n)m C nnn C ' ! r '" msrers 1 ' ;i " '"> "round 1,000.000 shares for the full feedings. Reorganization rail bonds proved. pro- GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, July Hi i;l'i Slrniiflh developed in corn and oats today on continued drh leather, • addi'- lional advances in live hog and trade reports that tin moclity credit corporal ion was in me market for aboil 1,500,000 bushel of oats for UNRKA Much of the buying prices fiim- bulpd to short-covering which nt one lime carried corn to extreme gains of around -I cents while oat:i were up more Ihnn 2 cents. Considerable profit-Inking developed al these levels nntl prices retreated. Corn finished .1 H-4—4 cents higher. January l.-l 3.1-4, nnts were up 7-8—1 3-4, August 73 1-4, and bar ley was ahead 2 1-4—2 1-2, Novetn ber $1.271-2. September and December wheat at Minneapolis were down 5 cents, Ihe daily limit, with September at $!.!M. Wheat was firm loday; receipts 10H cars. Corn was steady; bookings 150,000 bushels: receipts 148 ears Oats were 1 to 1 1-2 cents higher; bookings 7:1.000 bushels; shipping sales 225.000 bushels; receipts 170 cars. NEW YORK COTTON New York, July II - (&)— All deliveries in cotton futures advanced the daily permissible limit of 200 points in heavy trading 10- day. Announcement of a Hi oer cent average increase in cotton textile ceilings in 'Uigusl along with an active export demand i'or cotton and the uncertain crop outlook brought in persistent trade and outside replacement ouvint". Futures closed 10 a bale .higher. Oct high 33.74 — low 31.95 — last 33.74 up 200 Dee high 33.82 — low 32.00 — lasl 33.82 up 200 Men high 33.47 — low 331.110 — last 33.47 up 200 May high 33.0» — low 31.39 -- hist 33.01! up 200 Jly high 32.77 — low 31.05 — last 32.77 up 200 Oft high 31.10 — low 2il.45 31.10 up 200 Middling spot 34.53N up 205 N-nominal. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, July 31 —l/l>)—Cotton futures soared the limit of ten dollars a bale here today. Closing prices were strong, 300 points net higher. Get high 33.03 — low 31.00 — close Dee high 33.GH — low 32.01 - - close 33. Ii3 Mch high 33.47 — low 31.79 — close 33.47 May high 33.15 — low 31.31 — close 33.15 Jly high 32.70 — low 31.0 0— close 32.70B Spot cotton closed steady. $10 a HOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS bnlc higher. Sales 121; middling 33.70; receipts 11,-142; slocks 244,922. River Canal in Arkansas ; Is Rejected Washington, July .11 —(/T> —U.S. engineers have rejected plans for a canal linking the Arkansas and White rivers, recommendin:: instead a navigable depth of iiini 1 feel Tor the Arkansas :'rnm the Mississippi river to Caloosa, Okla. In a report to Congress on the recently approved 500,000.00(1 dc-* velopmenl program of Ihc Arkini-V sas River Valley, the engineers recommended that the Arkansas follow its course ."rom Little Rock to the Mississippi. The nine-foot navigable depth Would be achieved by canali/ation of Ihe Arkansas and Verdigris I rivers, ii was said. The engineer. 1 ! contended that this plan outweighed any advantages /rom use of the Clarendon canal route as a possible source of water supply :"<>r the Grand Prairie rice growing region. • Residents belsveen the Ar'-'insasf* and White river:; urged further consideration of Ihe Clarendon canal route at House commitlee hearings, claiming lhat the White is more suited to navigation and that more water would be made available for irrigation in an area which has an acute water .short- last Diptheria Epidemic Aboard Troop Transport- Feared Boston .July 31 —(/I'l—With ono dead, other stricken and a diplher- ia epidemic feared, the coast guard today rushed antitoxin by air to the troop ship Colby Victory .several hundred miles of Argentina, Nlld., and on route to Downs. England. An air-sea rescue plane bearing medical supplies from New York landed at Salem, Mass., tuuk aboard additional antitoxin and* flew on to the lend-Iease air buseV* at Argentia. There the supplies will be transferred to another plane and flown to the ship The coast guard estimated the supplies would reach ihe Colby Victory this evcMiing. Plant legumes to prosper. THANKS Friends, you can't imagine the feeling of gratitude I have in my heart for the overwhelming vote of confidence you gave me when you chose me as your next State Senator. "!• I intend to put every ounce of my energy and every talent I may have into the task of trying to make for every citizen, a senator he and she will be proud of. Signed, . F. C. CROW This ad paid for by Dr. F. C. Crow TO THE PEOPLE OF ARKANSAS ... I am grateful! By your overwhelming vote of confidence you have expressed your determination to retain the gains we have made and go forward to still greater heights in Arkansas' Progress. Your loyalty spurs me to a still deeper feeling of responsibility toward our common aims. Together we shall build a greater state. I know you will work with me to attain this goal. Sincerely, Ben GOVERNOR This ad paid for by Ben Laney. Social a.id P< a;m i ertonaF Phone 768 Botwwn 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. ,1 5 Corning and Going t'fii f H' Thursday, August 1 J'! Hope Chapter 321! O.F,.S. will ', hold ils regular meeting Thursday highl al eight o'clock at the Mason- Is hall. An initiation will be held. Bullcr-Burke Marriage Announced 1 Miss Marjorie Nell Hullcr of Hussion, and William Jewel Burke, of Houte 3 Mope, were married iii n quiet ieremony at Ihe Kinmel Mcthodisl Parsonage. Sunday attjL-noon. July 2H, I!M(i. the Hev. C,.«BJ. Meux reading the double ring ceremony. - Miss Odele'Carman and Mr. M. H. Collier, of Hope, were attendants. ! After a (rip t,, Hot Springs, Mr. and Mrs. Burke will be at home on Route 3, Hope. Coming and Going t Mr. and Mrs. II. O. Kyle,- will leave today for a ;- day visit wilh their son, II. O. K.\|er, ,[,-. who is styljoned at Fort Knox. Kentucky TlJPy yill make the trip via automobile. : Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Rales wil> arrive Friday from Highland Park Illinois for a two week vacation Visit with Mr. Male.;' parents Mr and Mrs. Hoss Bales and brother Robert Bales here. Mrs. Karl Matthews leaves today to join her husband in lesidciuv in Aberdeen, Md.. She will be joined in Little Hock bv Mrs. Kandall Leach of Mt. Vernon and Mrs. Norman Bates of Hot Springs who arc also joining their husbands in residence a I Aberdeen. Mrs. Ross Bales has relumed from Paris. Texas, where she was called lo attend the bedside of her sister, Mrs. Sain McGill, who is reported improving. Loco! Flights and CHARTERED "FLIGHTS obo Instructions APPLY AT THE 'Rougher, Tougher, «•"'«« Wvif "MURDER Xll MY SWEET" ,;>:-. ; . : :;-i v Nr IN HE BUMSTEAD f«l!N:R> Penny SINGLETON Arthur LAKE URBY MASIOF.lt SIMMS KENT University Seeks Aid in Acute Housing Problem F.-iyetleville, Ark., July 31 —(/!') The University of Arkansas appealed directly to President Truman today for aid in alleviating the housing problem there with an assertion that 1500 veterans would be unable to matriculate in September unless the President acted. The university asked specifically for 300 hutments from Camp Hob- insiin complete with beds, blankets and mess facilities and sairl that those facilities provided Ihe only hope of meeting the problem here. Copies of Ihe telegram went to Arkansas Congressional Delegation. Treasury Secretary John Snyder, Senate Secretary Leslie 'Uiffle, Reconversion Director John H. Stellman, Governor I.aney and Adjt. (Jen. 11. L. McCalistcr .if Arkansas. The messages were signed bv President A. M. Harding, Vice President T. C. Carlson and all members of the executive corfr- mittce of Deans. The university announced it had been promised facilities by Ihe ledcral housing authority bill had been advised these would not be forthcoming until la!e this year and that 4-1(10 students -already'hud registered for the fall ierm. Atomic Battleships Seen in Future by Scientists Baltimore, July ;iO —(/I 1 )— Dr. Robert D. Fowler, atomic energy expert and professor of Chemistry at Ihe Johns Hopkins university, predicts Unit atomic-powered battleships may be a reality within the next two to i'ive years. Vice Admiral E. L. Cochrano, chief of the Navy Department's Bureau of Ships, was quoted yesterday in a dispatch from Bikini atoll as saying lhat atomic energy would be used to propel American battleships within the next 10 years. Dr. Fowler, an early experimenter in th cfield o f nuclear physics, said: "II can happen a lot sooner than that. If the navy is really serious about it, I think a battleship could be equipped with an atomic power plant within the next two to live years." o— Feed phosphate to the sotL The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. t Wrlttcn for NEA Service Epidemics of summer cold start In August and extend into the fall months. As far as is known, the same virus which causes the winter variety of cold is responsible for the summer type. The common cold is highly contagious. The infection is spread to susceptible persons in the first 24 to '18 hours. Resistance varies from person to person, and it varies in Ihc same individual from lime to time throughout the year. Common-cold epidemics prevail for at least six months out of the year. Following recovery from a cold, an individual may enjoy an immunity for a month or two. This fact mny account for the periodicity of the cold outbreak, which regularly come in January and February, April and May, and August and September. The average person has two to three cola's a year. SHOW ALLERGIC SYMPTOMS Summer colds arc often confused with allergic reaction in the nose as the symptoms (swollen mucus, membrane, watery discharge, in- lercfrcncc with breathing, sneezing, and throat irritation; arc identical. Some severe allergic reactions in known hay-fever victims arc caused by complicating common- cold virus infections. The common cold is not a clear- cue disease, for other infections in the body start with symptoms resembling the common cold. Real pr&ff that the infection is caused by the common-cold virus is usually lacking, because of the technical difficulty of locating the virus. Respiratory infections in children should be observed with an open mind until their true nature is revealed. In one-third of upper respiratory infections apparently caused by the common-cold virus, the disease subsidies, without treatment, in 48 hours. Allergic reactions in the nose may result from foods. Summer vacationists have been known to stuff themselves with milk and thus to develop an allergic reaction, even though they arc not upset by milk in ordinary amounts. New foods, notably shellfish, also cause allergic nose difficulties winch may be called "colds." COLDS AND WEATHER The relationship between the onset of the virus colds and changes in the weather has been observed on shipboard. When the ship passed through a cold current after cruising in warm waters, colds increased sharply. Some observers believe that the common-cold virus is a constant inhabitant of the human nose which is activated by sudden drops in temperature. Tht treatment of a summer cold is the same as that for a cold at any other time of the year. At the first sign of infection many You'll be t'hc conversation piece in this two- pieccr of block und white shepard check wool. Black wool combined in the jacket to give a waistcoat effect. Sixes 7-15. Colors- Black White, Brown White. $ 12- 95 CHAS. A. HAYNES CO. SECOND AND MAIN Page Three ' Maugfifoi Of Mim fr> f^ | 4 _ - * fVirlwrlrtUl. 1 r\Af By K. Louise Emery , 1946, NEA SERVICE, INC. The Story: Cecily's wedding is over at last. But never will I 'ergot the cruel thing I did to her. And Delia, Cecily's mother, will never forgive me. I have adored Cecily since she was a baby—kept on adoring her even after I married Robert and my daughter Coririna was P. 01 '! 1 ', .V OI1 K "R°' to °. I knew that Delia was raising Cecily to be an insufferable snob, and mat she was'Jealous of my love for her. One day when Cecily was ten ! and Corinna eight, the two little fiirls were practicing dance steps together.. Corinna tripped and Cecily slapped her. It was more than I could satnd. Delia refused to do anything. Delia look Cecily across my knee and spanked her. IX I saw Delia standing still, quietly staring at mo. She was pale biit she lei me hold Cecily until my very fingertips were sated with Ihe feel of her small, warm body. Al lasl I whispered to Cecily lo run and wash her face and find me a dry hanky. "She'll probably be sick tonight," Delia commented when Cecily had left the room, but that was all she ever said about my explosion. . The rehearsals were astonishingly pleasant after that and Delia made no efforts to get rid of me while they were going on. She was eager for Cecily lo appear before one of the lown's major clubs so that the paper would have to call off its boycott and give Cecily a write-up that Myrtle Ralston might conceivably see I didn't think that Mrs. Ralston would be impressed, but Delia was convinced thai an inch o( no'w,s- prml was as vilal lo every one as il was lo her. Unfortunately tbc firsl call that came aflcr Ihc children had perfected their act was lo Ihc Marlin Playground Annual Fcslival. Delia lurncd up her nose al it. I didn't spend a fortune on costumes so that Cecily could dance in front of those blackamoors." I didn't argue. Corinna could dance alone—and I wanted to sec Delia's face when she discovered who had comprised half the adult audience. However, although she still was not taking the town newspaper she found one in the beauty parlor, read the advance notice of the Fcslival and saw Ihe error of her ways. Patrons of the playground were Ihc town's elite, among them the Ralstons, and they all attended the annual Festivals religiously as their civic duty. They brought their children, too, many of whom were regular habitues of the recreation center, as Delia would have discovered if she had ever taken the trouble to invesli- gale. Because of Ihe news ilem Cecily and Corinna were inlroduced together the evening of the gala affair before an audience that packed the big gymnasium. Corinna's welcome was assured because of Robert and her previous performances around town. Cecily could not but share in the opening ap- plause lhat greeted Corinna, but the crescendo was in tribute to her as she followed Corinna onto the stage. Even al 10 Cecily had that quality which quickens imagination. But Corinna managed to hold her own, I saw, relieved. She had warmth where Cecily hay mystery Corinna was Ihe earthy 'and'tfam'il- nir while Cecily's very remoteness challenged and leased. I doubt thai anyone whq ever saw Cecily quite forgot her. I'm sure that thousands ol people have suddenly and inexplicably recalled her face and wondered why of all faces seen in their crowded daily lives, hers should achieve a sort of immortality within Iho subconscious. No one who saw her lhat night has ever forgotten her, I know, and because of her they remembered Corinna—two little girls smiling breathlessly behind the colored footlights, their young faces bright with excitement, their slim child bodies sparkling in brief, skintight panties and bras of gold sequins. Over these they wore filled red- ingoles of while slarchcd net, made w' l , h r> uffs of sleeves and short, full ruffled skirts. Although we used recordings for practice. Delia had hired a popular pianist from Iho city lo play for their public appearance. 1 was to pay half the cost of that. I felt Robert's hand gripping mine tightly as 1 loaned against him in the crowd. On his face was a pride so loving and tender, so completely oblivious to what those fragile costumes had. cost him that my heart ached with its guilt. Oh I've paid my ounce of flesh for every moment of Cecily I boughl during these past years—robbing those whom I also loved, and suffering because they could nol have what I look from them to give to Cccilv. Delia stood near me. squinting at Cecily, completely absorbed in her. We had no business being oul in Ihe crowd, since we were needed for costume changes backstage, but we simply could nol forego seeing our small artists make their debut together. Al least it was the two of them that I saw. Delia was interested only in Cecily. I nudged Delia when it was lime lo head backslage. She turned absently and almost bumped into Myrtle Ralston, standing with her arm about Ihc shoulders of her 12- year-old son. The boy's lips were parted as he stared toward Ihe slage. II was evidenl that he, too, had come under Cecily's witchery. Delia paused a precious instant to lake them in with bindictivc eyes and then she threw me a glance of triumph which I did no fully understand for several years. You would have thought Pavlov;: or Isadore Duncan had wandered onto the slage the way the audience stormed and shouted for encores after Ihe girls had finished their numbers. Even Corinna, accustomed to applause, was roundeycd and a little frightened by the clamor. Delia's color was high. Gratification stuck out all over her. The tension within me relaxed. (To Be Continued) British Discover Factory in Germany That Made High Grade of Butter From Coal By JAMES DEVLIN (For Hal Boyle) Wilton, Germany, July 31 —(/P) — A factory thai makes butter from coal was one of the prizes discovered by Ihc Brilish in Iheir zone of Germany. "II is cxcellenl bullcr and I doubl if anyone ever would guess il was synthetic," said one Brilish official ,vho sampled il. The factory, Imhauscn and Company, localcd in this Ruhr city, ias not made butler since the end :>f the war, bul ils managemcnl nopcs lo resume opcralions in aboul a month. Dr. Karl Heinz Imhauscn, young manager of the company, said the plant normally could produce GOO ions a month al a cosl less Ihan that of natural butter. During the var, when natural butter cosl hrcc marks and 60 pfennigs a kilo, he synthetic product cost one mark 80 pfennigs a kilo, he said. That, he added, was without any financial help from a Nazi regime lhal demanded "guns instead of Duller." The synthetic butter can keep without refrigeration. Dr. Imhausen exhibited a pound manufactured before the war ended. 1 lad nol been kepi under ice, and lad nol melted. H looked and tasted ike the real lliing. Coal is converted into butter like his: Coal is made into coke, coke into ;as, the gas into paraffin. By a blowing process, the mosl difficult part of the operation, 80 to 82 tons of falty acid can be drawn from 100 tons of paraffin. The fats are further separated by distillation under a high vaccum. Some are edible, some are not. From there on the recipe is: add o the pure, synthetic, edible fat 20 per cent water. Add carrot extract for vitamins and coloring. Add sail. Finally, inject something called diacclyl lo give Ihe odor of jutlcr. This mixture is whipped up in a iiachine and comes oul the other end like a long sausage aboul eight nchcs in diameter. That goes into another machine from which pounds of butler come out. neatly wrapped, on ;i conveyor belt. Most of Ihc fats that don't go inlo butler are made into soap by an ©- people take a hoi balh, go to bed. and stay covered. In Ihc majority cases, Ihc cold then disappears 36 to 48 hours. Symptoms of stuffiness and dis- is ready, willing and able to prepare itself fur an unprecedented future of peace and prosijeritv " He added: My mother has | "As always 1 look to the young charge can be relieved by taking codeine and papavlrine, for which physician's prescription is re- tjuircd. QUESTION: diabetes and is taking insulin. Now she is having trouble her fool, which is painful numb and becomes red swollen. She has been (old the trouble is in her nerves is 57. What treatment do recommend'.' ANSWER: Nerve troubl rilisi in diabetics is difficult to relieve. Circulation is also u problem, and your mother should be careful that she dues not put affiliate, also operated by Dr. Im- hauscn. The residue, unsuitable cither for butter or soap is manufactured into a basic product for plastics, a softening material for rubber, an ingredient for varnish and into alcohol. The \Vitten plant, built in 1938, began production in 1939, and was hit once by British bombers. It was nol severely damaged, although a lank containing 650 tons of paraffin was ignited and burned for days. Rifle Discharges Gravely Injures 11-Year-Old Girl Fort Smith, uly 30 — i/Ti—Elcy- cn-ycar-old Frances Jones was in a serious condition at a Fort Smith hospital loday as the result of the discharge of a rifle which was believed lo have been unloaded. She was wounded Saturday while her cousin, Hilly llanim. 11, was playing with the rifle al his home in Heavoner, Okla., where Frances had gone wilh her pariMil:;, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Junes, Fnrl Smith, to visit relatives. The el struck her In-low Ihe temple and emerged iiundcr j oon Albritton Is Kiwanis Speaker left her Aubcry Albritlon presented the Kiwanis program Tuesday using as his subject: "The Hickory and Handles from same." He gave a brief history of the hickory tree, stating that at one time it was found in all parts of the world but today it is found only in North America. The hardness, strength and fibre structure that enables to asborb shock makes hickory the most desirable of all woods for use in manufacturing of striking tool handles. The striking tool handles plays a very important part in all of our lives. They arc used by the farmer, the miner, the railroad and even by the jeweler at his work table. In regard to the handle business he stated that handles manufactured in Hope, Arkansas are shipped all over the world 25 o/o going to export market and 75 o/o to our own use in this country. Kc touched briefly on world trade in connection with handles and other commodities slating that free world trade will go along way to help keep peace in the world and that where free trade docs not cross the international boundary lines we usually find that armies do. Guests were, Captain Dan Pilkinton. Government Is Probing Klan Activities By BRACK CURRY Washington, July 31 —(/I 5 )— The Justice Department disclosed today lhal it iii investigating Ku Klux Klan aclivilies in seven states to determine whether federal laws are being violated. The deparlmcnl said court action will be instituted against the Klan if such violations arc uncovered. Evidence involving any violations of slate laws will be turned over lo slale authorities, if requested. The investigation is being made under the direction of the department's civil rights section in New York, Michigan, Tennessee, .Florida, California, Mississippi and Georgia. However, complaints are being received from all parts of the country about the resurgent Klan's activities. The originators include individuals, labor unions, civil rights societies and other organizations. Some name dates, places and persons involved in alleged Klan acts. All such complaints are turned over 'to the FBI which makes investigalions for Ihe civil rights section. The department expects a sharp increase in Klan activity as a re suit of Negro voting in southern primaries, the dislocation of populations resulting from ^the war, congested living conditions and ihe other aftermaths of war. The department began checking Klan activities shortly before At- lorney General Tom Clark assailed the hooded order a speech at Philadelphia on May 18. At thai time, Clark said "we must rid ourselves of such things as organized bigotry — and I mean specifically such an excrescence as the Ku Klux Klan." The department's investigation includes I wo specific complaints of alleged Klan intimidation against Negroes. The second complaint alleges that before the Georgia primary election a masked band of white people visited a number of Negro houses in one county, shot inlo several houses and warned Ihc Negroes against voting. FOOT RACE °" Hillside, Colo., July 31 — (/Pj — Cowboy Clarence Meyers' horse bolted when he dismounted to check an irrigation water ditch. Meyers started after the horse but found a large bear running toward him. •'What did you doV" asked other cowboys when Meyers .showed up al the ranch still afoot and out of breath. "Well," replied Myccrs, "the boar and I reversed directions and continued to run like hell " DOROTHY DIX Mother Is Behind Times Dear Dorothy Dix: I am a senior in high school. I get out of ®- K.H in iii^ii &t,uooi. i gei OUL 01 rvndL cimnce 01 nappincss wouiu. school al 2:30 every day and work we have in marriage? until 9:30. Each night some boy UNDECIDED brings me home. There is no ques- ijimgb me nome. xnerc is no ques- AINSWJMJ. None al all. There is lion of any love affair between any loo much difference in age be- of us. We are just friends who arc tween you. You belong to one cen- kids who enjoy each other, and eralion and he belongs to another, they taring me home so thai I will and, that is a bridge thai roman- nol be by myself a night. tic love cannot cross. The boy But my mother highly disapproves of this. She wants me to go steady with one boy and says I will get talked about if I go with so many. She only lels me go out once a week, on Sunday night, when my date and I, whoever he is, go to church. She will not even let me do that if I haven't done my housework lo please ner. Will you help me, please? PUZZLED ANSWER: I am afraid no one can help you because your molher is s far behind the limes in her ideas that she will never catch up wilh Ihe procession and sec what a mistake she is making in trying to tie you down to one boy, instead of you being left free lo look the whole field over and see which one you prefer. Mother Too Out-of-date Her idea is thai a girl's associ- alion with -a boy should be stricl- ly wilh matrimony in view, and that it docsnt mailer whether the boy is congenial or no, or how she feels towards him, or whether she wants him for a husband or not. His being a meal lickel is all that counts. She has no conception of the pleasures, and of Ihe mul- ual prolil and education il is to both of them, for girls and boys just to be friends who play around together, with no thought of any love-making or any sentimental complications whatever. It is a pity that your mother hampers you by her old-fashioned views on this subject. But don't let her force you lo hang yourself round one boy's neck. The "keeping company" ctislom is suicidal for girls because il makes Ihem the victim of a boy's carpricc, and if he gets tired of her, as he so often does, she is jusl simply dil- chcd. Dear Dorothy Dix: I am a widow in my late Ihirlics and very much in love with a man in his early twenties. At times he seems to care a lot for me and at others times he is very indifferent. We arc of different natures. He is full of life, likes to dance and go places; but I don't enjoy dancing or going about and I wonder if I would be jealous of his younger friends. PANTYWAISTS San Francisco, July 31 — (R>) — The mystery of how Ihe navy happened to have 312 dozen diapers has been solved. They really weren't diapers at all, the War Assets Administralion explained .They were arm slings. Bui knowing Ihrce - cornered pants slill are hard lo gel Ihe \VAA offered the 27-inch squares on sale as diapers. Veterans bought them all in a few hours. What chance of happiness would ANSWEO. None al all. There is would know that he had put himself in a ridiculous position in having a wife thai everyone mistbok for his molher, and Ihe firsl lime he was leased about you and you saw that he was ashamed of you, your marriage would go on the rocks. It is youth lo youth. 'Age and youth, especially when the Woman is the older, can never be happy logesther. So let the boys go, 1 as he evidently desires to do, and marry some man in your own age class. Believe me, lady, there is no such torturing jealously in the world as thai which eals al the heart of an old wife of a boy husband. Der Miss Dix: I am a girl of 17, very unhappy, because I have homely legs. Mine are thin and bowed, and I think lhat must be the reason thai 1 have no dales. For il seems lhal Ihe boys o£ loday all fall for girls with legs like the'pictures in Ihe papers. Do you Ihink lhal is true, and is there anything I can do about it? SAD SACK ANSWER: The plaslic surgeons seem able nowadays lo n:ske anyone over according to their taste so why don't you consult one and : sec if he can't take the bow out of your legs? But why don't you offset your defect by making yourself so agreeable and entertaining, and by learning to dance so well that nobody will look at your lower extremities? Anyway, there is comfort for you in the past thai long skirls arc coming in, and soon your legs will jusl be a secrel between you and your Maker. (The Bell Syndicate, Inc) James & Moore 504 So. Walnut St. Phone 416 Superior Dry Cleaning Insured Storage Call & Delivery Fay James Ly!e Moore in 10 Minutes! Borrow money from us on your car, or almost anything of value. We'll lend you all you need if we possibly can, regardiess of where you live. The more you want the better we like it. Ten minutes usually gets you the cash. Ask for Mr. McLarty, at Hope Auto Co. Ford Calls on Youth to Take Over Problems Delroil, July 3(1 —</Vi— Henry Ford celebrating his !J3rd birthday today, called on the youth of the nation lo provide, throuoh o'hard work," the "real solution" lu Ihe .nation's probles. The still active pioneer of mass production made the statement ;is his hometown of nearby Dearborn planned a day-long celebration in honor of its leading eili/en. Mr. Mord wa.» expected lo attend some of the ceremonies, which will: be broadcast iron, !i u> 0:30 p. m. : (Eastern Standard Timci over the Columbia broadcasting system. He expressed his optimism :,'or the future wilh the assertion Unit "after five years of war and its subsequent problems, ihis nation and and dial She you t neu- anything on harm it. her foot which people of this country Air the real solution of our problems. May I suggest they devote themselves 1u elenr and long i'Hi..ue thinking mid planning, in seleclion of piuper and sincere leadership, iiiid, above all. to .hard work. "With Ihesi- ;,. the goal. I'm iurc this iidtioh and ihe world again v, ill be on I lie ri;;hi track." j Under Burrnc.-.e !a\v. a vvitc may become head of the household if the husband drinks \oo i'rcely. schooling. DRESSES On Sale For Our ready-to-wear department is overflowing with lovely, smart, cool summer dresses. Select your favorites to finish out this summer and to prepare for the next. For the best—come in today. • ALL SALES FINAL » NO EXCHANGES e NO REFUNDS 'We Outfit the Family"
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