Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 2, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 2, 1946
Page 3
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foge Two HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS I I Friday, August 2, 1946 Clause Seeking Human Rights for People-Is Something New in Treaties for Peace By J. M. ROBERTS; JR. AP. 'Foreifln Affalfs Analyst Almost submerged beneath the wrestling at Paris, something new has 'bfeen added to the formufa by, which":the delegations are seeking peWe". " The debit and credit clauses of the live draft treaties follow the lines Of traditional postwar settlements. But also included'among the rules laid down for "the conduct of defeated nations is • a''new clause embodying, an idea which has become'- general only in corn- pqratively recent vears—0>M if, as-uiow demonstrated, wars are- to,i-involve whole peoples rather than merely the military castes otVhationSi then the roots of war can be found, and" eradicated, among the people. So..4.ar, : the-i idea consists merely of words—an order that the defeated nations, (it'.s a. worldwide idea out Ihe treaties apply only to them) shall -secure for their own peoples "without distinction of race, sex, language or religion, the . enjoyment, of human rights and the fundamental 'Jreedoms, including freedom.of- expression ,of- press and .publication, of religious worship, of political opinion and of public meeting." From one p standpoint,-, it doesn't mean a tiling. In-'almost "very country the words themsleves mean something different. The United Stales and Russia already <aie at loggerheads^ over the application of tnis very idea in Poland, Hungary, Romania and ; else where. Definition, itself'will involve a bitter process. Couped with the-problems • of commercial— 'access to "controlled" areas, these words encompass, for : practical purposes, all, of the barriers t o workable peace. But.it is. formal recognition that human rights are basic; That they must be defined, established an protected; that, peoples are not merely the corporate bodies of nations are the.source of peace or war. Although the new trealy clause was a recommendation of the human rights- commission of the i-UN's Economic, and Social Council, its definition prpbably will, be arrived at largely through a more or less independent, worldwide network- of' movements. Back in 1941 Warren Seayey, Harvard law. professor, proposed the undertaking, The American Law Institute, Carnegie F-ndbw- ment foe International! Peace, American' Bhilbsopliical- Society, Commonwealth Club j and- other groups interested; a committee of lawyers* sepiesentirig. 13 : cultures— American, Arabic, British, Canadian;. Chinese/ French, Anti-Nazi Germany, Italian, Indian, Latin- Amenean, Bolish,- Russian and Spanish—and'.they have- drawn up a composite- of; human-'rights from the constitutions? of- all nations It is a, bin t oficights;for the world par- ell.etog, but-surpassing' ,in scope the U. S, constitution. :• ' Tb,e Aflglo-American. Caribbean commissiorv- has.-dr.awn a btll for that area; the-American republics are expected, to adopt, another at tnei£, ; n.ext meeting. These are efforts to define basic human eights, a far different thing from, .actually, establishing.. them. The U, N; commission will have all these; and'many other proposals before.', it when it meets again in December. .'..'• And presumably by that time it will al=9 have before it five test tubes—five- nations where the solution of- these problems has become an order from their conquerors. But these five will ha.ve, too, K the right to demand of their con- JR querors what the order means % And the size ot that request may Jk only be foreshadowed by the pres- £ ent' deadlock over the meaning of s* only one word—Democracy. ; 0 Canadian Continued from Page One suspicions and prejudices and get Hope Star Star of Hop* 1899.' Prott 1057, Consolidated Japuafy. 18, 19J» Published every weekday hfternobn by STAR PUBLISHING CO; C. E, Palmer, President H. Wothburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star-building . , 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope Afk. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier- Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope. Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897.. (AP>- -Means Associated- Press. (N£A)—Means Newspaper Enterprise As we lation. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per weak 15c Hempstead, Nevada; Howard, Millar and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published ..herein. National Advertising Representative — rkan*a$^ Dollies. Inc.; Memphis Tertn., Sterick Building; Chicago, 400 Nor s h Michigan Avenue; New. York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 V\. Grand blvd.; Oklahoma City. 314 Turminjl Bldg.; New Orleans. 722 Union St. a difficult domestic task as well' as France's .foreign-affairs to handle. . The British appeared.- disconcerted when Maurice Couve de Blurville of France expressed em- bai rassment over the division on permanent chairman, deplored the time spent on discussion and urged withdrawal of the New Zealand proposal. U; S. Secretary of States James F. Byrnes also announced he would go, along with procedure already outlined in the provisional rules, by the Foreign Ministers council ior a rotating chairmanship.. Earlier, a Polish demand to sit on the peace conference commission which will deal, with the treaty, for Hungary, although Poland was I not formally at war with Hungary, set off a dispute between Molotov .and. Dr. Herbert V. Evatt of Australia. Roland, finally, withdrew her ino- tion for representation on the. commission ior Hingary, declaring ihe debate "had proved its point that it (Poland) was at war with Hungary and-\yas satisfied with that." 'The Polish proposal, presented by Dr; W. Bramson, argued that Poland had been invaded and occupied by Hungarian troops lighting alongside 1 German soldiers and that even though a state . of war never was formally declared, Poland had suffered- at Hunnary's han'ds. Bargain Day in a Junk Yard Radio equipment that cost the taxpayers thousands of dollars went r.r. snle|ni Atlanta, Ga., recently at.20 cents per pound, alter the Army hacf discarded the material ,as "i"!^.' Photo above shows scene in junk yard where several hundre:! Atlanteans went radio bargain-hunting. Favorites Avance in Littlfe Rock, Aug, 2—!(#)— Bernie McCiiy's smooth- Little Rock Doughboys wore mor.e firmly entrenched' as title fnvoj-ltes limn ever today as they prepared to meet the- Hot Springs Junior Bathers in their second game.of l!--e Arkansas Amcr-icnn. Legion junior baseball tommomcnl. '•• : • -The two were to,moot this, afternoon,' the. : tilt..- ..marking' Hot Spring*': -initial, - tqurney .appearance. ;. i .' .-i.-.'l ,, . , n I. - . The Doughboys hnd it ; nil over Jonesboro t-ih, their, tourney debut at Travelers 'fitild last''night as they 'Walloped the Northeast-'- Arkansas Aggregation,:'ilO-1, behind the two-hit hurling of Ernie Funk. Little Rock's triumph followed Fort Smith's 8>. r > "gift" victory over North Little Rock. The Doughboys, pounding the Even Stephen 1 on with our job? The Brazilians, Australians, Dutch and Canadians were amon e those supporting the New Zealand move, in the debat eamid indications that Bidault himself did not want the post, inasmuch as he has FORf-Dependable and, Quick • PLUMBING SERVICE • PHONE 933 No Job Too.. Large or Too Small • ANDERSON BROS. • With Extra Continued, from Page One 1945, when Mr. Truman submitted a: 21-point major legislative program. The rift widened as the president broadened- the program with later, requests. In all, the president asked for 32'.piece's of legislation .Congress approved 10 of them, rejected 15 and compromised on 7. Mr. Truman also encountered trouble with his official appointments; The Senate refused to confirm his nomination of Edwin W. Pauley, California oil man, to be undersecretary of the navy. The president'-s major fights with Congress were on labor legislation and price controls, on both of which he sent to Congress vetoes that were upheld. His proposals for military training and for merger of the armed forces bogged down. But after a prolonged fight congress granted his requests :'or ec- tension of- the draft law and ior a loan of $3,750,000,000 to Great. Britain. • Here are some of the more important things the congress did during its year and a half of work: Ratified the United Nations 1 charter; overwhelmingly enacted a law to vitalize this country's participation in the United Na- tiorls; provided additional funds 1 for the United Nations Relief and- Rehabilitation Administration; extended the Lend-Lease Urogram (since terminated) and the reciprocal trade agreements act; wrote into law the Bretton Woods International Monetary agreements; approved the British Loan agreement; set up the machinery TEN COMMANDMENTS FOR VACATION 1—Take it easy on the road. Give yourself plenty of time. Don't speed or take chances in passing^—especially on curves or hills. 2—Don't overdo in exercise, exposure to sun or eating. 3:—Don't drive if you drink. 4-.-It's always train time at a railroad crossing. Look both Ways. 5—If you swim—don't go in alone or when overheated. 6—Don't overload a boat. Keep the weight evenly distributed. Never stand up or change seats while out on the Wflfer. Never rock the boat. 7-rrrDen't use fireworks. 8—As. you drive along the highway, you'll find many signs saying: "Slow—Curve!"—"Speed Limit"—etc. These ajgns were put there for your protection. They ore designed to help you avoid accidents. For greater pleasure in• effivincj—fpr less strqin—and no accidents, learn to rafefjt^.ese-signs at face value. 9&~Stqrt sooner;—drive slower—live longer. 1 Q-r-Practice safety and live safely. Accident Prevention Committee .. Notional Ai*ociation of Insurance Agents &QY ANDERSON & CO. — INSURANCE 210 §. Main Phone 810 Hope, Ark, George Whelan, left, and Joseph Richmond of the Atlantic City Tuna Club, proudly exhibit first lima of season caught oft famous seashore resort. Each fish weighs S\'.\ pounds artd they, wc'l'e hooked simultaneously. for domestic conlrol of alo:v.ic on- rgy development Appropriated approximately 95,000,000.000, bul laler cancelled aboul $64,000,000,00 when ihe war ended; extended Ihe dral'l law until nexl March 31, afler proliilj- iling the induction of 18-year-olds; raised the National debt limit io $300,000,000,000 and then cut i t back lo 275,000,000,00. Extended pric'e controls, i n a form approved reluctantly by -the president, unlil next June :iO; rewrote the servicemen's Gl Bill of Rights; cut income taxes by C,000,000,000 and repealed the excess profits tax; gave ihe -president power to reorganize ihe executive arm of government, but refused to a$pprove his entire reorganization plan. Simplified administration of surplus property disposal; compromised wilh Ihe president on velum of employrnenl service offices to Ihe states. . Raised ihe pay of ils members $2,500 annually and voted them annual $2,500 lax-free expense allowances; made its member:; eligible lo participate on a conlrib- 1,000 Vets Continued from Page One Today's disorders were an after math of lasl iiighl's pilchod batlle, won by Iho ex-servicemen a Iheir Iriends. Alhcns. Tcnn., Aug. 2 — (UPi — A force of former G. l.'s and Iheir followers won a gory, six-hour bal- tlc todap over Ihe McMinn county election machine as Athens became a cily wilhoul law when stale militiamen ordered lo the scene were inexplicably delayed. The fighting ended when a :.'orce ot special deputies hired by the long-entrenched machine surrendered the city jail after a wild night siege. But the war veterans were slill roaming Ihe cily in smal: parlies, scouring every house anc building ior deputy slragglers who luid 101 been taken inlo cuslody sun I. to the hospital in Ihe bloody fighiing. More than a score of them had been wounded, some crilically. Reports lhal two deputies had been ernor is''going to send them." MORE" MORE MORE MORE Women and children crouched n cellars al Iheir Homes or boiled- heir doors and hid under 'Airnilure j.s stray shoUi- ricocheted through .he streels of this sleepy mountain ball all over the lot and taking advantage of a Jonesboro error, gave funk a five-run lead in Ihe first inning. They added two in ihe second and two more in the third inning, They added two in the second and two more in the third and then simply coasted home. The game was so lopsided it was called after seven innings. Fort Smith's victors won more on North Little Rock's weaknesses than on their own power. After north Little Rock, which oulhit the winners 8-7, look Ihe lead on single runs in the first and second Ironies, Fort Smith pushed across three in the last 1 of the socond ahead. -Those three oiv three successive Market Report POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago. AUK 2 —i/b— Stiller, firmer; receipts 46(3,132; AA score 70.!i; 92 A 09,5 80 C 08; cars: 90 B 03; others unchanged, F.ggs, top firmer, balance unsettled; receipts 1,378; market unchanged. Live poultry: hens sleady, chickens weak; receipts 19 trucks, 1 car. FOB prices: roasters, fryers, arid broilers 28-32; others unchanged. --0- ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National .Stockyards, 111., Aug. 2 r- (/Pi— Hogs, 3,000; bulk good and choice 170-lUiO Ib s 2.'I2. r >., r )0; lop fi<l,!)()•; new ,-high for Jo.cnl market; 280-310 Ib* 24jOO-2fi; extreme heavies down to 23.01); 120-150 Ibs good sows 21.25-50). fetv lo 21.(IS. Gallic, )|300 i calves) 900; nothing done on steers; common and medium heifers and mixed yearlings 9.50-lfi.OO; common and medium cows 9.50-13.00; odd head goo to 1-1.00 or bcller;canners and cutters 7.50-51,25; medium and good sausage bulls 12.00-13.75 ; choice voalers 111.50; medium and good 13,00-17.25; cull and common 8.0010.00. Sheep, 1,000; Hood and choice native spring lambs 20.50-22.00; top 22.00; medium and good lots 1(1.5020,00; cull and common throwouts 22.OU-lft.00: good and choice ewes largely (i.r>0. with sold earlier in Ihe day. D( for cash oats-was again gooi! shipping sales to the ca.it totaling around 135,000 Ininheh;. Some spiling in corn was attributed-to-the break in futures of Inul grain at Buenos Aires. Prices the South American mnrKi'l mid-day were down f> 1-1 to (I cint. a bushel following a drop ol o 1 1 to 8 M cents yesterday. Corn finished I :i-v--2 '1-3 cents lower, aiuiary $1.411 I--I- 111. unit oatB wore 1-2—1 :)!! ninlu:r, August 74, 1-47-12. Then- was io trade m, barley. At Minneapolis rtlii.il*' closed unchungi'd lo 1 cents luw ei% September $1.01 :i-4. Wheat was unchanged today, receipts 74 cars. Corn was sleady; bookings '0 000 bushels; receipts 132 car- Oats were firmer on choice grades; shipping sale:; i:i:i,UOU bushels; receipts 17-1 cars. Broad base terraces provide year around erosion control. Increase your net profit by improving your soil. There should be more teaching of land use and managi'menl. Green manuro crops inc.roar.c crop yields. The i"ighl began when unarmed veteran^ who attempted' to watch the balloting were roughed up by some of the 200 armed special deputy sheriffs, sworn in io "guard" the votiivg booths by Sheriff" Pat Mansfield, co-leader of ihe county Democratic machine. The- armed mob stormed the jail shortly -Miter 10 o'clock lasl .lighl and demanded the release of approximately 20 veterans who had been arrested during disturbances at the p'olls. The barricaded deputies drove the mob back in an exchange of gun-fire.' but the street-crowd threw a"seige ring around ihe jail and ignored repeated orders to disperse. The ' mob was armed with submachine guns, rifles, pistols, shotguns, tear-gas, knives and .clubs. The day's entire voting was marked by clashes between the opposing factions. It fights were fre- c[iient. By night fall, the -office of the GI Non-Partisan Committee, had veterans determined to protect the become . headquarters i'or angry veterans determined to protect the votes they had pul in ihe ballol box. During Ihe campaign, veterans, Republicans who have little political voice in the 'soulh, and dls- and staged runs ca,me. .- bi|nts and a double by i cer.Card went the route (or. Kor,l Smith and Roy Nease did ; ,the same for the Northsiders. ; i •:, •In all, there were 13.crrars-*-ninc by North uiltle Rock and .-four by the victors. . . < • • . , Fort Smith will play' the winner of the Little Rock-Hot Springs game tonight, and that engagement shapes up as the first lest between the threateneing upstaters and the favored Doughboys. The winner of this clash will go into Sunday's, .finals. In the first game of tonight's session, North Little Rock will take on the loser, of Ihe Hoi oprings- Little Rocn lilt. Jonesboro gets a long rest after its terrific beating, not swinging back into action until Saturday when it will meet Ihe winner of tonight's first game. Each team remains in the running until beaten twice. sidenl around Democrats h a d rallied tall, handsome Jim Bui tram, overseas veteran and former football star, who had demanded the -defeat'of-the old iine Democrats who had run county and state politics unchallenged for years. Counting of ballots stopped when the gun lire broke out, but in the only returns reported the veteran- backed ticket was leading two to one. The eciually.-.cljvi.dcd between the mob wounded were reported and ces. the barricaded sheriff's for- Ar'nYed" bands roved 'ihe streets. Neutral!, "persons were unable to Sheriff 'Mansfield had brought in tell which side they represented, scores, .oj outsiders, armed with squirrel rifles, shotguns and horse pistols- in preparation for any trouble at the polls. Hooligans lore down all telephone lines leading from Bullets replaced the city, reason when Last night's linescores: N. Little Rock.. 110 001 020—5 Fort Smith 031 210 lOx—B Nease and Scott, Johnson TO; Card and Leroy. Jonesboro Little Rock ...001 000.0— 1 2 2 ..522 010 x—10 8 1 Cooper, Wyse tl) and Scott f-unk. and. Crone. Grass makes millions of dams. "non-Partisan" party to which the G. l.s belonged .along .with dissident' Democrats/ and Republicans asserted it had no^ choice in the riot except "to meet Tire with "The G. I, election officials went to the polls unarmed to have o fail election a.s Pat Mansfield promised," the statement said. 'They were met with blackjacks ant pistols. "Several G. I. officials were beaten and the ballot boxes were moved to the jail. The G. 1. supporters Went to the jail to get these ballot boxes and were met by gun- NEW YORK COTTON New York, Aug. 2 —(/!')— Cotton futures moved higher in moderate active dealings today on mill and scattered local buying. The up turn was influenced partly by re ported unwanted rains in parts of he eastern cotton belt and in creased weevil infestation in Mis iissippi. Highest prices were cached in early dealings on a lurry of mill buying. After a sharp temporary reaction on prof- t taking, the market turned steady. Private advices reported nill buying of snot cotton during week was small due to uncertainly iver pending new price ceiling. Late afternoon prices were 10 cents to $1.20 a bale higher. Oct. 13.87, Dec 33.1)7, Mch 33.83. In the final hour of trading in creased mill buying and covering by spot firms advanced some liveries into new high ground for the day although closing levels were slightly under the best. 1'ulures closed 05 cents to 1.50 a bale higher. Oct high 34.10 — low 33.50 — lust 33.9534.03 up 2028 Dec high 34.2« — low 33.00 — lasl 34.08 uu 1315 Mch high 34.05 — low 33.45 — lasl 33.9596 up 2930 May high 33.79 — low 33.25 -- lasl 33.0708 up 2728 Jly high 33.50 — low 32.90 —. last 33.40 up 28 Oct high 31.44 — low 31.1 G— last 31.40N up 28 Middling spot 34.78N up 19 Nnominal. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Aug. :> -Iff')—Cot ton futures closed steady, $K30 lo 2,00 a bale higher. Oct high 34.02 — low 33.47 — close 33.99 up 35 Dec high 34.10 -• low 33.45 Mch high 34.07 — low 33.38 — close 34.0002 up 40 May high 33.80 — low .04 — close 33.7 Oup 20 , Jly hii'h 33.45 — low 32.93 — close 33.438 up f.9 B-bid. Spot cotlon closed steady, 50 cents a bale higher. Sales 891. Low middling 28.70; middling 33.05; good middling 34.35. Receipts 1,- FLUSH KIDNEY UPJNE Benefit wonderfully from famous doctor's discovery that relieves backache, run-down feeling due to excess acidity in the urine People evory*•(*<£•*? are Undine nutuzlnff rulUf from palnlui symptom* al bliulntir Irritation ctvused by CXC^TH ecldily in the urine. DH. KILMER'S SWAMP HOOT Let*.fast on t''* 1 kidneys to unsu discomfort by promotlnif tliu flow of urine. This pino herbal medic hit* Is uspuclully welcome where bladder Irritation iJut- to excess acidity Is, responsible for "gettlnff up at night." A carefully blended cumhlnMtoft of 16 herbs, roots, vegetables, balsam; Dr. Kilmer's contains nothing harsh, JH nl>- •o/utcfy non-habit farming. Just good ingredient* that many nay have n mciri'c/ous «//«cf. All druKffl&ts sell Swamp Root. REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division St. Mechnnico: CARL JONES FRANK YARBROUGH • Complete Repair Shop • Body, and Fender Shop • Complete Paint Shop 747. Slock 247,553: -o- utory basis in the civil service re-| s i ;lin anc | lhoh . bodies'sl'ill in the ( 1 l«nr>-ii-i»-i f f ir t> t n i-»i . .1 i.j-1 ». i.,-, .-I ,1 ,-,,,,. t ;..) . . . ""••• '^"J u **** 411 HIV, tirement system; ordered drustie reductions in the number 01 congressional commitlees and otherwise "streamlined" legislative machinery. Approved exlcnsion into Europe of Ihc stale department's cultural relations program; set up (he ied- eral-aid school lunch program on a permanent basis; extended the life of the reconstruction finance corporation; raised the pay of all federal judges; approved ihe -transfer of surnlus small ships to China for laval mirposes. It passed the Hobbs bill extending upplicalion of c eering Jaw to labor smoking wreckage of Ihe jail nad not been confirmed. The shooting erupled Jale yesterday when the G. i. Non-partisan League challenged Ihe McMinn county powers wilh bolh ballots and bullets during Iho primary election. The uprising swelled io a ilongod pitched uaille during die niijht. in the absence of law, full order could constituted nol be re anti-rackol- unions; compromised with Mr. Truman on ihe lull employment issue by .suiting up an economic council io ne'lp provide maximum employment; boosted lhp pay of government workers', laid down the rules i'or disposing of surplus merchant ships, set up a longrange nousing program, and shaped ihe <Yami.'work .for acquiring and building up slock piles of .strategic sloicd. No further shooting was reported bul G. i.. supporters, Iheir numbers swelling Hourly, continued denionslralions throughout Ihe cily I. leaders, i'ormer LI. of liJ.OOO. Two Comdr. Ralph Duggan and G. I. Campaign Manager James But- Irani, and Athens Ptiblisner Lowell | F. Ariel-burn tried io iorm a com mittee to maintain order. They .said Ihey had called ihe governor in Nasnyille three times urging a declaration of martial Jaw and ihe governor replied he would take the request "under advisement." While it was doing That, congress d j^ ^"'Tc-imen"^ 1 mUiUu" found time to investigate tlu: Pearl | equipped with^maehineguns '.!Harbor surplus attack, contracts, property disposal, u n- American activities, and the food Athens to put down the rioting but they were Jong overdue from their forming up point al Cleveland, 25 miles io the soulh. The four-man Alhens police force was reported in hiding. Sheriff Pal Mansfield who had sworn in the siluation. But despite the president's urging, the congress refused i.o: Create a joint congressional committee to study labor problems; i .special deputies was ,01 Increase unemployment benelits j- ound ,,nhough armed teams and broaden social security cover- ! - - fa age; create it permanent :;>'•• employment practice commission; boost minimum wages in interstate industry; provide /or govern- ment-supervijed prepaid health of G. I. party men were .scouring the city I'm- him. Mayor Paul J. vValk- er, who was friendly wilh Jie machine, went vacationing three days ago and it was reported he usually leaves town at election iime. arid medical care; designate ihe speaker of the House as successor son , cone ei.se comesV _said a G. i. . "We're in charge here until to Ihe presidency in the sec the Johnson act i promuiting pnvuie loans lo foreign nations in default Great Ltikes-St. Lawrence Water- on existing loans; approve the Greal Lakes-Si. Lawrence Waterway projecl; provide for military aid to China; or authorize ihe induction into the armed forces of men who strike in essential industry. someone in the mob ured a rifle bullet irito the jail. The sheriff's forces returned the fire. The mob, beaten back from the jail door, scl up a seige ring around \he building, and fired sporadically inlo Ihe jail. A woman, Mrs. Floyd John Buckman, had endured Ihe siege. She and her husband were ordered out by the deputies jusl be- lore Ihey surrenderedm One jail defender \vas carried oul so covered wilh blood il was rnpossible to tell if lie were dead or alivp, As he was placed in an ambulance, a woman in the crowd called out "doesn't he look sweet." 'And doesn't he look brave," yelled another. By this ; lime il seemed the whole .own of 10,000 had swarmed lo Ihe jail area. The shooting had .slopped entirely. Automobile spotlights played over the dejected deputies lined up. before the building und lorns blared. A tremendous cheer went up as .he ballot boxes were hauled from .he jail and taken off by truck by members,, of the G. I. atction. The yelling mob continued to make swipes at the deputies and one, C. M. Wise, who had only been sworn in yesterday, was ^nocked down repeatedly and dragged Lo his feet again. As each man struck him he yelled to the next in line "now you hil him." Blood pouring Irom his eyes, ears, mouth and forehead, Wise finally was released as a businessman, Bill Cook, rnude himself heard above the crowd, shouting "men, let's nol commit murder." "No, not like they sliot al our boys," a, woman cried. A veteran named Ralph Dugan Ihen jumped oul in front of the crowd and shouted "boys,, you know I've been wilh you all day and il seems like I gol a righl to be heard, from. "We are going to put ihese men in jail, 'and ireal ihem a damn sight better lhan Ihey would have Irealed us. You are fine young men, you have fought a good bat- lie and you nave won it. "You are not goiiig io do anything you'd regret now. We're going to keep the jail tonight. We want 150 to 200 armed men to be here. When the National Guard or whatever it is gels here we are going to have everything nice and orderly. We'll be in conlrol and will diclate the terms." As he finished to the accompaniment of wild cheers the G. l.'s dragged^ two more deputies from the jail. In a special announcement, the "The G. I. candidates had promised thai thq votes would be count ed as cast. They had no choice but to meet fire with lire. In ihe pre cincts where the G. I. candidates were allowed walchers Ihey led by a 3 lo 1 majority. "The G. l.'s are elected and wil serve as your county officials be ginning Sept. 1, 1946." The slalement was signed by ager whose towering figure had James Butlram, campaign manager whose lowering figure had been Ihe rallying point for the G. l.'s throughout the batlle of Athens. One prominent Athena citizen, H. E. McMillan, chairman of the county school board, resigned at 3 a. m., with a. .blistering-statement tha tthe depulies'were'thugs of the worst lype. ' " In a,"statement, he said that rather lhan be' associated' in any way with.ii group'''of"Ihis charac- ler, "I hereby sxib'mit my 'resignation.", "-•'.< I .•:: - A'"' dozen" fires had • 'blqz'ed in downtown Athens Where'-members of the mob poured -gasoline on automobiles belonging lo the iail defenders, and turned- them inlo torches which lit the terror awept streets. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Aug. 2 —(/P) — The stock market shifted over aslight- ly uneven terrain in today's final assorted favorites managed lo al- Iracl fair demand. Gains of fractions lo aboul 2 points were recordedfor line Bryant common (on asplitup proposal), Childs Co., Bethlehem, Goodyear, Montgomery Ward I re- fleeting a sharp runup in net), American Telephone, Kennecoll and Greal Norlhern Railway. Pennsylvania railroad slipped lo a new 194ti low. Backward were Kleclric Atilo-Lile (on a B-monlh's nol loss), N. Y. Ccnlral, Southern Pacific, Youngstown Shoot, International Harvester, Hiram Walker, North American, Public Service of N. J., Phelps Dodge, Du Pont and Philip Morris. Bonds were mixed. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago , Aug. 2 — (/P)— Grain moved in different directions today. Corn weakened following overnight showers in partis of Iowa and Illinois, coupled with Weather Bureau forecasts moisture loniuht for and additional tomorrow. Oats, however, were steady. Buying of oals developed late in Ihe session and partly represented short-covering by traders who had .'. Just Received Shipment R. C. A. VICTOR Both-Battery and Electric MOTOR CO. Phone 838 Hope, Ark. is for DIVIDENDS on your fire insurance 1 . Wo can flive you complete protection, and save you at least 20% on your insurance cost. Your life Insurance pays dividends, why not your fire insurance? Foster MUTUAL INSURANCE AGENCY Non-Assessable Legal Reserve 108 East 2nd Phone 221 Dr. JAMES W. BRANCH, M. a announces the association of Dr. ELBERTH. WILKES 7 M.D. General Medicine and Surgery Telephone 385 -426 S. Main Hope, Arkansas , August 2, 1946 Social aiid P M OP E S.T A R, HOPE, ARKANSAS^ Pago Three efional Phone 768 Betwwn 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar Monday, August 5. Circle No. 1 of the W S C S ?«„ i *V rs Ji Mcth °dlst Church will meet Monday afternoon at (i O'clock at Fair Park for a picnic. All mcmbcrsjiro urged lo attend. Circle No. 4 oMhe W.S.C.S of , i L'i sl , Mcth «tl'sl church will meet Monday afternoon at 4 t)'. clock at the home of Mrs Ualnh ..fjoulon on North Pine St. ' r . hc Wcslyian Guild of the Firsl Methodist church will meet al Ihc church al 7:30 Monday cveninu for a treasure hunt. All members" are urged to allcnd. ! Cii-lcc No 1 of the Women's Council of the First Christian Church will meet Monday afternoon at 3:30 at thto homo of Mrs. Ucorgc Dodds on highway 67. Circle No. 2 of the Women's '0>iincil "f the First Christian Church will meet at 3:30 Monday afternoon at the home ot Mrs. H C. Whilworth, 318 South Elm, st. ; The Association;!! Y. W. A House Parly will bo held Monday nifiht ill Ihe First Bantisl church, be- einnniR at , r .:3(). Each member of he lociil Y.W.A. is asked lo brine her own bed roll. Missionary speakers will be Miss -Kathcrinc Jordan and Mr. Tcnncl Lavender. ^(Coming and Going Mrs. C. W. Wilson and daughter, Miss I'.li/Hbeth Wilson of Cnlum- btil arc spending this week end here wilh Mrs. Dick Watkins and other relatives. ; Mr. and Mrs. Guy IS. Bayse and family arc vacalionhis in" Minnesota this week and next. They plan to return about August 15. ; Mr. and Mrs. Uovd Kinnrd and .Mr. and Mrs. Fred Pctrc have ro- VrJurncd from Idabcl, Oklahoma where they attended the funeral of Mrs. Kinurd's nephew, Othcl Pclrc. Miss Margery Moses left Thursday lo return lo Washington, D. C. after spending n two weeks' vacation visit with her mother Mrs Floyd Moses and other relatives here. Births Mr. and Mrs. Roy Warren announce the arrival of a daughter, Patricia Diannc born Saturday, July 27 at Josephine hospital. -o— Mrs. F. W. Spears left Thursday for California for a visit with her son, A. R. Spears and family. Mr. and Mrs. John L. Ilargis and son, John who have been the guests of Mrs. Harfiis' mother, Mrs. I. L. Pilkinton and other relatives hero have returned lo their jjiomc in Malvern. Canlain and Mrs. Dan Pilkinton left Thursday for a short visit with Mrs. Pilkinlons parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Daniel in Fort Smith. DON'T TOSS ALL NIGHT WHEN HEAT RASH STINGS YOUR SKIN When dnyflsizzle nml nights«cornh, making your akin aline nml burn with heat rash, oprinklo on Mcxsnnn. This mocli- cnted powder soothes and coolamioh irri- tntiona, and you enjoy restful, domfortinR nlcep. Moxaaim nlso ensea itch and atiiiR of bnby'a diaper raeh. Doumiid Mcxaann; It's Plenty COOL GARDENS Half Mile East of Hope EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT DANCE to Music of HUGH BERRY and his Sourhernaircs ADM. 1.25 per Person Dancing from 8:30 'til 1 Letters to the Editor This Is your newspaper. Write lo it. Letters criticizing the editorial policy or commenting upon facts In the news columns, are equally welcome. Every writer must sign his name and address but publication of mime mny be withheld if requested. Garbage Disposal Editor The Star: I think there is no better way tliiin through this column to put before Ihe public and briiif,' to Ihe allcnllion of the proper authorities the true condition, inconvenience and health hazard which exists in Hope today on account of no uniform method of garbage and trash disposal. The avcrnyc housewife has no means of disposing of garbage, trash, etc., other than trying 'to bum or bury it which, in cUlie-; case, is very unsatisfactory, especially on account of the danger of starting fires or having the neighbors dogs dig it up after it has had time to "mature." You could hiirdly find a person in Hope who does not have the miserable experience of trying to go lo sleep these hoi nights wilh Ihe odor of burning rags, chicken feather and other disagreeable odors filling the room, or of trying lo cat breakfast while Ihe neighbor is trying tu dispose of an accumulation of Irtish while making no headway other than a prolonged smoke. What Hope needs is a regular system of garbage and trash disposal; other towns smaller than Mope have, il why can'I il be worked oul for Hope? Another Citizen Singing School at Mf. Moriah Church Starts August 5 Horace Kennedy will begin a 20 day singing school, at Ml. Moriah Church, Monday morning, August 5. The public is invited to attend this school. Singing Convention atWillisville School August 4 There will be a singing convention at Willisvillc school building Sunday night, August 4, 8:00 p. m. The public is invilcd lo attend. Luther Weaver, president of the convention said many quarlcls will be present to contribute to in- Icresl'in the singing. o Rewards Hiked for Arrest of Mob in Georgia Killings Monroe, Ga., Aug. 1 — (UP) — Rewards loday were increased lo $32,000 for evidence leading lo Ihe anost of mob members who am bushed and killed two Negro mcr and their wives near here las week. The Southern Regional Counci in Allanla has increased its re ward from $500 to $1,000. Other rewards included $10,000 of stale money by Coy. Ellis Arnall, $10, 00 by the National Association foi the Advancornont uf Colored Pco pic, $5,000 by Iho CIO Naliona Maritime Union, $2,000 by the Chi cago Defender, a Negro news paper, and other minor rewards that brought, the total'to $32,000. Friendship M. C. H. Conference The Friendship Maternal anci Child Health Conference will mccl al Friendship church Friday, Aug list 2. 1946 at 1:30 p. in. Dr. R. E Smallwood will bo the examining physician All expectant mother; nnri children from 1 month to G years of age arc invited. Do not let rich land wash away —save Ihe soil. There is no more good virgin soil Build Ihe soil. To the People of Hempstead County! I am truly grateful for your vote of confidence you gave me in the July 30th primary. Your loyalty spurs me to a still deeper feeling of your vote and influence two years from now. Respectfully yours, Garrett Willis This ad paid for by Garrell Willis The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Piebald skin (vittlllgo is more loticeable in the summertime han during the rest of the year, jccause the normal skin-colorlng becomes darker at the edge of the white patches. In vlUligo, the real difficulty Is n those portions of the skin which lose the coloring matter: The cause of vitilifio is Unknown. It may develop 'in otherwise normal individuals, or It may occur with eczema, nervous skin diseases, psoriasis, or -upsets of the endocrine glands, or following injuries to the skin. ' The skin of a vililigo victim is normal, : except that his cells no longer manufacture the brown coloring matter (melanin) which is • found in varying amounts in the skins of all races. The while patches have a smooth surface, and they arc sharply lined off from the normally-pigmcnled skin The white skin-spots do not thicken or become inflmcd. PATCHES MAY SPREAD Vitiligo patches sometimes spread until large areas arc involved, producing p s c u d o- albinism. They become red, and Ihcy may show sensitivity to sunlight. They do not itch or burn. None of the treatments which have been tried for vilillgo has been uniformily successful." In a few cases, the coloring matter has returned of its own accord, an occurcncc which makes it difficult lo decide how effective treatment may be. If the spots bother the owner, they can 1 be covered with one of the commorical preparations for hiding marks. Most of these ap - plications 'have a 'waterproof base, and their- use will not interfere with water sports, Oil of bcrgamol, an ingredient of some--toilet waters, has been applied on vitiligo spots, and Ihe area has been, exposed lo ullra- violct light. The Idea was suggested by the fact that some toilet waters cause brown patches on tht skin. But in vitiligo no such effect was observed. Internal treatment with sold salts Is used in vililifio, but, according to several observers, results do not justify their use. The so-called anti-gray-hair vitamin docs not have any effect. The morale of vitiligo victims can be improved by reassurance. SUN DARKENS CHLOASMA Brown patches on the skin (chloasma, the opposite of vitiligo) become darker on exposure to the sun's ray. They arc flat, brown marks which may follow pregnancy, local skin irritation, or some systemic disease (usually, however, the victim is in good health). To prevent chloasmic spots from becoming darker in the summertime, the spots can be protected with grease, or uniform pigmentation of the skin may be developed by using one of the cosmetic preparation for tanning . Freckle creams remove the outer layers of the skin, along with a small amount of pigment. Their chief effect is probably psychological. Excessive .use may result, however, In skin irritation. of fo HeiMits of Joy QUESTION: Is there any danger in eating rare steak or rare roast beef? I dislike to handle meal because of the possibility of contracting disease from it. ANSWER: Rare beef which has been properly refrigerated before use is safe to cat. Persons who eat raw beef may develop a beef tapeworm, which is harmless. Ordinary hand and dish-washing should take care of the possibility of a disease's being spread by meat. 0 ; Truman Signs Bill for Atom Control Washington, Aug 1 —(/I 1 )— Lcgis lalion sotting up the machinery for civilian control of domestic development of atomic energy be came law today with President Truman's signature. The law: (1) Creates a five-member all- control, with a general manager handljng the commission's administrative work, (2) Sets up four divisions to work with the commission, (3 Gives the governmcht a virtual monopoly on inventions and patents in the field of atomic energy, and (4) provided the death penalty for major violations committed with intent to injure the United Stales. The commission members and the general manager will be appointed by the president, subject lo Senalc confirmation. The members and the general manager will be paid $15,000 a year, with the chairman receiving $17,500. Mr. Truman told a news conference today that he expects lo an nouncc the commission membership as soon as ho has obtained acceptances Irom those he has asked to serve. Under the commission, and appointed by it, will be divisions ol military application, research, engineering, and production, each headed by a director paid $14,00f a year. The director of the division of military application will be a member of the armed forces. The commission will promote research and development activities by private or public instilulions and through its own organization. H will have exclusive control over fissionable material used in Ihe production of atomic bombs and over facilities used in production, but may permit others, under rigid controls, to'produce fissionable materials. Licenses will be required for the use of devices utilizing atomic energy and can not be issued until congress has had 90 days in which to study Ihe project involved. Only the commission may produce atomic weapons, with the president's approval. With his approval, also, the commission would allow the armed forces to operate in the field of atomic weapon production. The law will become inoperative if at any time it conflicts with treaties or international agreements approved by congress. The law sets up a joint committee of nine senators and nine representatives to make continuing studies of the commission's activities and of problems related to the development, use and control of atomic energy. DOROTHY DIX Cure for Philandering , Extremes of a distraught mother's emotions are caught by the news camera as Mrs. Myrtle Blankenship, 18, of Newlon, Ga., is piclurcd, left, in police slalion after reporting the kidnaping of her 11• month-old daughler in a- Bluefields, W. Va., bus slation. Several hours lalcr, Ihc baby was recov- . ere.d and, right, Ihe dull despair in Ihe molher's face is transformed to shining joy. Police held Marie Delk, of Sacramento, Calif., on kidnaping charge afler child was found in her sister's-home 1 , 'at Maybury, VV. Va. The. International Sunday School Lesson for Aug. 4 Sunday School Lesson Scripture: Exdous 30:8; Mark" 3:23,28; Matthew 12:9-13 By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. 'One grcal heritage for which we can; thank Ihc Jewish religion is the .institution of a day of rest in c.vcry seven. In Christian observance il has become Ihc firsl day of. Ihc week instead of the last; but the principle of Christian Sunday is Ihc same 'as lhat of Jewish Sabbath. •It is a good principle, too, even though- today this heritage which we oughl lo prize il loo lighlly regarded. In Ihc Jewish conception, Ihe Sabbalh had Iwp aspccls: II was a holy day, dedicalcd lo Ihc worship of Iho Lord, and il was a day of-.rest from toil. Christian practice has maintained lliis daul aspect. ' Bui in Ihc widespread secularism of life loday, Sunday has losl much of ils significance in bolh respects —il is neither a holy day nor in any very real sense a day of rest. For vasl numbers of, people Ihink Sunday is frankly a day of pleasure, on which pleasure- stfckers frequently work .harder lhan al Iheir accustomed toil. I believe thai, from a social as-well as from a religious sland- poinl, much of Ihis trend today is unwholesome and greatly lo Ihc detriment of the many who Ihink they have found a belter \\(ay lhan that of their Sabbalh- obscrv|ng parents or grandparents. ' The modern observance of Sunday as a day of pleasure means Sunday in furnishing the services necessary to our complex socicly, many must toil in Ihc unnecessary business of supplying pleasure for olhcrs. Bui beneath all Ihis is, I Ihink rhc fasl many have made Sunday lor Ihcmsclvcs neither a day of rcsl nor a day of worship fail lo realize how much Ihcy are missing. I grew up in a home where very slrict observance was the rule. The strictness of our Sab- balh would have appalled many, though as I recall il DIG day was not somber or unhappy. We went lo church and Sunday School. Our reading and music on Ihe day were limilcd to what was regarded as religious. Work- was confined to Ihc barest necss- silics, -even Ihc meals being cooked and prepared Ihe previous day. - .] am not entirely defending lhat ultra-strict sorl of Sunday observance. I believe lhal 'il is impossible lo restore it, oven if it were desirable to do so. But the spiril of il I would defend and. adypcalc most heartily.-. The 'people who so observed Sunday rnel Iheir work on Monday vested and refreshed. They had a joy and satisfaction in Ihe clay of rest lhal ihe reslless people of loday never find. The Sabbath was made for man, and not man for the Sab- balh. Bui man, for whom the Sabbalh was made. ought to make the mosl of it. The Fourth Co'.nmandmonl cannol bo abro- lhat, -in addilion lo Ihe greal num- galcd wilhoul the loss of basic her of people who musl work on! human values. By R. Louise Emery Copyright, 1946, ISEA SERVICE, INC. ." THE STORY; Cecily's wedding is over at last. But never ;will I forget the cruel thing 1 did to her. And Delia, Cecily's mother, will never forgive me. I have adored Cecily ever since she was a baby—kcpl on adoring her even afler I married Roberl and my daughler Corinna was born. Long ago, too, I knew thai Delia was raising Cecily lo be an insufferable snob, and thai she was jealous of my love for her. When Cecily was 10 and Corinna 8, Delia's husband, Thornc suffered a bad attack. He was sent lo IhcMayo clinic and Delia accompanied him. Cecily was Icfl lo slay wilh us for six blessed weeks. XI In spite of Delia's admonitions I turned Cecily loose with Corinna on Ihc playground and she came in al suppertimc, hair wild, knees skinned, skirl lorn. " Bul mama, she doesn't play nice," Corinna reported lo mo while I bathed her. "Mosl ol the kids won't, play with her — and il Ihcy won't icl her be 'it' she calls names." "Whal docs she call them'.'" "She says they're riff-raff. And Carl cried. Mama, I like Cecily when we're alone, and 1 don't like her on the playground." "How did she gel so dirly if the children wouldn't play with her'." 1 "Oh, some of them would. Stevie Ralslon and Ihe kids from Ihc hill. 1 don'l like Ihe kids from the hill. cither, when Cecily's Ihcrc," said Corinna. "They acl smart just like she docs." "I'll speak to her," I promised bul I found lillie response in Cecily lalcr. "Invite Val and Mercedes and Carl in for popcorn and fudge Saturday night," Robert advised after lunch Ihe next Delia just then came as a reprieve. I did nol finish whal I had started out lo say and he wont back lo the playground without asking me to linish. zations. "Delia, you're leaching her dis- honcsly, letting her do il," I rc- monslraled. "Fiddlesticks! 1 Delia rclorled. "All Ihc girls from Ihe hill belong lo this one — do you think I'd sil still for their having parlies thai Cecily couldn'l go lo? Their molh- crs have been snubbing me for years but they'll jolly well not snub Cecily — I've seen lo lhal!" "II would do Cecily good lo be snubbed," I said. "Maybe she'd learn how Ihc other youngsters feel when she docs it to them." "They haven't any business expecting anything else," Delia said. "They ought lo know by looking at her thai Ihey're nol in her class!" "Delia," I said, "some day you're going to goad me too far on this subject!" (To Be Continued) o Army Buddy Writes About Pay Increase By Cpl. R. 1 G. HYL'E • Hope Army Recruiting, Station. A letler lo "Smoe" from "Kil- It was impossible-, of course, for Cecily to attend private day school in Ihe cily while Delia was away. Aflcr two weeks 1 took her back lo the Hillside .school in which she had been formerly enrolled am' where Slevio Ralslon was an ciyh- th grade sludeiil. Ho appeared at the gate with Cecily halt an hour afler school was dismissed. Val had just come inlo the front yard to do some gardening for Robert. He stiffened. The two boys eyed each other wilh sui prise and suspicion. They were rivals from thai moment, and allhough after Cecily returned lo Delia's and the odds were always heavily on Stevie's side. Val never admitted defeat until that nir;ht when I hit back al Cecily. Stevie made il plain that he would have liked to .set up permanent headquarters at our house and al firsl he had the advantage over Val; his status as guest gained him entrance to the living room for an hour or so daily alter school while Val puttered unhappily in the yard. I soon fixed lhal. I called all the childicn inlo the kitchen to help with cookies or into the dining room for an afternoon snack. And 1 gave Slevic no invitation to spend the evenings with us as I flid Val. 1 thought il would be good for Slevic and Cecily — to see Val preferred over a 'boy from Ihc hill. II was impossible not to like Stcvic, bul 1 was fed up with Ihe eocksurencss of Ihe hill dwellers. Val had assurance, too, these days, j Dear "Smoe": I received your letter loday asking me to give you some dope about our new regular army, so I thought I would start off by'telling you of our new pay raise. My uncle (you know my Uncle Sam) dropped mo a line the other day, and he said effeclive Ihe Isl of July 1946 we were going to got a raise in pay. He said il boosled the pay as follows: Pvl's from $50 lo $75, Pfc's from $54 lo $80, Cpl's from $66 lo $90, Sgl's from $78 lo $100, S/Sgt's from $96 lo S115 T, Sgl's from ,$114 lo $135, 1/Sgl's and M Sgl's from $138 lo $165. You know "Smoo," with this new pay raise we will sure have a lol of spending money. We slill gel all of our clolhing, food and medical care free as wo did before. When you sit down and figure you civilian income wilh all deduclions and compare il wilh your army income, you have only one answer, and that's the old saying, "the army has a good job for .you." Well Pal, that's about il for lo- day but tomorrow I will have more, so I'm going to close and get me some chow. I'll be looking for your lellcr tomorrow. Your Buddie, "KILROY" -o- Dear Miss Dix: I have a very good-looking husband who has a roving for Ihe opposile sex, and 1 would like lo ask you if I am doing righl when I lilcrally throw girls at his head. When he particularly admires one, I have her at the house aflcr a few .weeks he is so disgusted he lells me nol lo have her ,any more. II goes on like Ihis first wilh one and then another, but there is nothing serious about it. My' husband and I never quarrel over his .flirtations. What do you Ihink ot my mc- Ihod-? '-• -- J . - M . H. ANSWER: You are wise in giving your husband an overdose of your rivals inslcad of trying to keep him.away from them. Forbidden fruil is sweel and forbidden women alluring. The chief atlracl- ion lhal Ihc Olher Woman has is lhal a husband sees her al a dis- lancc, inslcad of al close range as he docs his wife. Let him live under Ihc same roof wilh her and sec how she looks al breakfast when she isn'l dolled up. Lcl him have to listen to hours of her con- versalion. Lcl him find oul lhal she isn'l so charming as the wife he has. KEEP A JOKE As long as you can keep your husband's philandering a joke it will never develop inlo a serious love affair. I have known many wives who were faced with your problem and who solved it happily for all concerned by turning il inlo wives are Ihe finesl women in a merry jesl. Most men really Ihink that their Ihc world. When Ihcy flirt, it is just lo amuse Ihcmsclves with a new and prelly face, and then they want lo go back home to Mother. There arc a lol of things in married life thai a woman does well to laugh off inslead of making il inlo a tragedy, and chief among these is her husband's girl friends. Dear Miss Dix: I have just been discharged from the Navy and am now living wilh my parents on a small farm. I do not like farming, bul my parents demand that I stay with them. I know I could never make a success of farming, haling il as I do. I have Uvo brothers who live on Ihc farm, and like it. I have an opporlunily lo go to college, which I want to do more Uian anything else in Ihe world, What shall I do? Must I slay on :hc farm with my parents, or would you advise me lo go on lo college? ANSWER: I urge you by all means not to sacrifice your life lo your parents' whim, bul lo slrikc oul for yourself. If they wanl lo live on the farm, let Ihem slay there. Old people arc nol'.half so helpless as young ones Ihink Ihey are. Then, loo, Ihey have your Lwo brothers with them to help oh Lhe farm and your help will not bo too greatly missed. ' If you go away to college, or if vou get into some occupation you like ,lhc chances are lhat you will be successful; but if you stick to a liltle farm,. disliking farming and having no talent for it, you are a predestined failure, grubbing lo your dying day for a mere pittance. Nearly all sacrifices are futile. Don't give up your life for your parents. You will best help them by filling yourself lo make more money. We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer The OPA regulations were off long enough for us to find out something aboul Ihose with whom we do business. The sheep wore separated from the goats in short order. Here was a fellow who was content to make a fair profit, and who fixed his prices accordingly. And Iherc was one who was on! lo gouge the public, and whose prices hence soared to the infla- lionary plane. Here was a landlord who increased his rcnls cither nol al all or only to the extent that conscience considered fair. And there was a landlord who saw his chance to eject tenants no longer protected bv the law, and who did it cither by serving quick eviction notices or by increasing rents beyond the occupants' ability to pay. No wonder the customer is smiling today. His protection is back. And he can really appreciate it. alter having had a taste of what can happen when the skv's the limit on scarce goods. PROFITEERS ARE UNMASKED Today's customer knows. too, ich Ihe next day. 'I don't dare," i said. " never will let me have h'cr ;..„ __ , if I do anything as drastic as that. ! and so it failed to assume any im- Robcrl, can I counteract'in a few ..--... . . _ days what Delia has done to her?" "1 don'l know," Robert said. "1 can tell you boiler aflcr I've tried to counlcracl whal Delia has done lo Carl through Cecily." "Delia —" 1 began bitterly, but he interrupted me. They are nol Ihe ones bul il was Robert's kind, a quiet-' who his friends arc in the ness and poise thai .stemmed from | business world, his confidence that we loved him. He worshipped Robert and iiui- laled everything he did assiduously. Wealth never impressed Robert begged. "Just Irikc off the ceil avoid doing the things that com- proimsc her. Your elderly suitor knows this, and he has small regard for your reputation,when he permits you lo visil him in his hotel. Don't go to see him unchapcron- cd. Either lisleii lo your parents and give him up, or else marry him. (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) o Ravished Body of Young Woman Found in Water Onset, Mass., Aug. 1 — (UP) — The ravished body of auburn- haired Rulh McGurk of Cambridge, Mass., was found floating in a cranberry bog reservoir today and 1 police inlensificd their search for a man known only as "Frank" with whom she left an Onset dance hall Saturday night. Medical Examiner E; Vincent Smith of Middlcboro said the 25- ycar-old vacationist apparently had been dead since the night she disappeared. However, the body was in such condilion lhat he could not determine immcdialely the cause of death. He ordered a preliminary cxaminatio nal the schene in th cprcscncc of State Pathologist Alan R. Moritz and Slate Chemisl Joseph L. Walker. When sighled by John E. Lane of Wareham, the body was floating aboul 15 feet from a shore of Green Lodge reservoir which is only aboul 10 feet from the highway. A handkerchief belonging to the dead girl was floating nearby. The pond is silualcd in the town of Carver, about eight miles from the Colonial Casino from which the girl vanished with her new-found acquaintance during a dance intermission. Dr. Smith did not announce immediately whether a valuable cn- gagcmcnl ring — given her by a navy cook now with Ihc Bikini atom bomb fleet — was on her finger. She was wearing the ring when she vanished. Dr. Smith said her underclothing was torn and some of il was missing, indicaling lhal she had been subjecled to a brutal atlack before her body was deposiled in the pond. Lane, a carpenter employed by Ihe A. D. Makepeace Cranberry Co., made Ihe discovery while walking along Ih ecdge of the reservoir. Dear Miss Dix: My family objects to the young man with whom, I am in love. They say he is loo old for me and Ihcy will nol permit him to come to the house, so the only way I can see his is lo ?o lo his holcl apartment. Under thp circumstances, do you think Ihis is wrong? AGNES T. T. ANSWER: Why, my dear child it is suicidal. II is something thai a decenl girl doosn'l do and, no mailer how innocent you arc nor with whal respect the man Ireals you, scandal would loar your rl- pulalion lo tallers if il were known. II isn'l enough for a girl lo be good. She has lo look good and Pastor Charged With Kidnaping 15-Year-Old Blonde Dahloncga, Ga., Aug. 1—(UP) —A married Church of God pastor was charged today with-kidnaping a blonde, 16-year-old member of his flock and a statewide.'igblice alarm was sent out for the?! who disappeared from thefe*Hprnes in this area sometime Tuesday night. - . ;-i •«_ _. •*. Sheriff Boyd Anderson's oficc said the kidnaping warrant was sworn oul against the Rev. James W'csscott, 43-year-old pastor, " by' Ihe family of the girl, 98-pound Kathleen Cantrell. She was missing from her room ycslerday and a search revealed a nole saying "I have one way for a while but I will be all right." Several lellers, signed "Wilburri Smilh' and poslmarked from a town in Tennessee, were found among her effects. At the same time, Wesscott's wife 'reported her husband missing along with the family car. Shown Ihe "Wilburn Smilh' letters, she asserted they wore in he husband's handwriting, the sheriff's office said. No trace of either had been reported 12 hours aflcr the first alarm. Some people can not hear opera singers when Ihey hit high C. A hungry soil produces hungry people—feed your soil. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Invites you to hear Dr. Harold W. Tribble over "THE BAPTIST HOUR" 7:30 A. M. Each Sunday in August (KWKH, Shreveport —WFFA, Dallas) Then Worship With Us at 10:50 A. M. portancc wilh Val. He treated Cecily as Stevie Ralslon did — as an equal — and lo my greal relief she .vL'omcd to accept him at his I own evaluation. Alter a month of Ihis association I saw Cecil}'s face biighteii when we heard Val's I voice one afternoon in the garden. ings and give us a chance.' 'and who then responded with price- gouging. They arc the ones who retained a ceiling on their own consciences after the ceiling wore removed. UP IN THE AIR Chicago, Any. :>. —i/l'i —An aerial photographer planned lo fly over Zero Nature ParK in Koseland, "II isn'l Delia's fault, any more [ and she ran outside, calling hi than il is Cecily's — or Carl's. She | name eagerly. For a moment 1 was a child once and some one i was choked wilh emotion. It seem- slarlcd her off wrong. She's mure led lhal. we had parsed u mileslune 16 be pilicd lhan Carl — and I'm on the road to normal childhood sure she's just us unhappy." His tolerance even of Delia gave me courage. "Robert." I began, "Roberl, if I told you —" for Cecily. Three years later Cecily entered high school and almost immed- His sudden mlentness unnerved j lately joined a sorority, although me, and Corinna's noisy entrance the school banned secret oraani- hid., today to take pictures "f Hie members of the American Sun- balhing Association. Alois S. Knapp, president uf ihe association, said thai so many planes nave been "lying at low altitude:; over the camp ihal "we'd like lo know hu\v \ve look ."rorn .he air." The association, which Knapp said has 5,DUO members, opened a three-day convention today. C ASH-••• 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 con, regardless of where you live! The more you want the better we like it. Ten minutes usually gets you the cash. Ask for Mr. Me tarty, qt Hope Auto Co. .. 3s; J ifC 'i-: 1 HI •m m

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