Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 13, 1946 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 13, 1946
Page 2
Start Free Trial

HOP! STAR, HO PI, ARKANSAS '"H Tuesday, Augtisi 13. 11 [V •., i i Tears Chinese Civil War Might Be the Prelude to Another World Conflict y DEWITT MACKENZIE P Foreign Affairs Analyst That's a grim and alarming pic- iure drawn by.Presidential Envoy General George C. Marshal and U. S. Ambassador John Leightjn Stitart itv .their week-end state- •inent at Nanking,, that peaceful •settlement pf China's growing civil war appears impossible. ,'This means that if worse comes to worst ^China's, fivei hundred millions will be subjected to a 'hell irriore tartible than that -in, wfcich -they have been tortured during he nine years since 'Japan's invasion in '27. It means not only wholesale deaths by violence, but millions must perish- of starvation, for famine already has a fierce gtio on the war-stricken country. The visitation of such affliction upon a fifth of the world's population would in all conscience be awful enough, but that's only half the story. All-out civil war in China would produce a staggering threat' to world peace. Indeed anybody \Vho bet two.bits against the likh- '.hood .of another global conflict would be taking an unwarranted risk. This fratricidal strife presents strange incongruities. General Marshal and-Ambassador Stuart assure us that the Chinese people themselves unanimously want peace.. Government and Comumon : peace. Government and Communist leaders "are anxious to put a end to the fighting," Why, then, .can't there be peace? Well, "there are certain issues , concerned in the immediate scettleirients involved regarding which agreement has not been found." To this Hope Star the Marshall-Stuart adds: statement "It appears impossible for the Star ot Hopo 1899; PreM 1927, Consolidated January II, 192f Published pvcrv wwMov afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING. CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Tfeosuror at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Je» M. Davit, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class mattef at the Post Offio-! at HODO. Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)--Means Associated Press. (NEAJ—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Continued from Page :One : ish government 'to: halt illegal immigration. < . ' / A similar struggle - occurred when marines boarded the Henrietta Szold to transfer that ship's load of refugees. The resistance was so sharp that marines had to call for army aid. Britain U.S. Continued From Page One sians. Byrnes opposed, the ''debate' but was forced by Andrei Vishln- sky to reverse his own earlier ruling and permit it. Molotov said/Italy must .become a "Progressive.Democratic Republic" by purging education,'Industry' and other phases of national " life of reactionaries. Italian claims to most of the Islrian peninsula drew a denunciation k'rom Mololov. t The decision for .unlimited-plenary debale bolh heightened the suspicion between United Stales Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In .Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. steod, Nevada. LaFayette counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. Mail rates—in Hemp Howard, Miller and Member ol Tha 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 oaper and also the local tews published herein. , ,. National Advertising R*pr*.t«ntatlv« — Arkansas Doilies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn.', iterick Bulldina: Chicago, 400 Norh Mich- loan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich.; 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Tormlnil Bldo.; New Orleans. 722 Union St.' general order to be issued for the complete cessation of hostilities in all of China. Certain of the unsettled issues relate "to the military re., . —- —- disposition of troops. .However, two parties to reach settlement of these apparently precent less diffi- these issues which would permit a culty for settlement than the more Wanted! TELEPHONE POLES AI^Dimensions • 16 to 70 Feet Cash Every Week RUFUS MARTIN PATMOS,ARK. '••••:••• • • • • • • • ••• • • • • • • t • • • • • • • • • Avoid that breakdown far from home... ^^ .f»W»™- J' -t -T 1 PreveiifihbseJrantic wires! >, / V Just start with (cSSO) Dealer care, and tough, new ATLAS Tires! i DON'T IIT A HAPPY TRIP it MARRID by "bad luck" that needn't happen! Let your ESSO Dealer check your car now-r-oil, chassis lubrication, battery. And be sure he checks your tires. Then replace doubtful ones with quality ATLAS Tirea. See how wide and deep the Atlas tread is! Read the remarkable written warranty covering every. ATLAS Tire. Then, on the road, watch for the ESSO sign. Make it your regular stopping place. Jteinerober that "Happy Motoring" starts at the ESSO sign. NOTf: If ywr dealer f/pei net heye the ite? AHAS T/Ve yov need, place ordei 1 new for future delivery. Isso PI4LIR ^^BBI^^^^ Th» Sign of •B»ppy Motoring* STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF NEW JgRSEY COM. Without Peanuts and Popcorn Circuses Are Bringing Some Cheer to the German Public .By- JAMES DEVLIN ®- (Fof Hal Boyle) Herford, Germany —(,T>— With* out peanuts and popcorn an estimated Iwo dozen circuses are bringing some cheer to the' civilian population and occupation troops in Germany's drab, ruined cities. The estimate is that of Mario Jean Mayerhoff, manager Of the Althoff circus playing. . here. Mayerhoff is an anil-Nazi born in. Berlin of 'Argentine pavenls and. bears concentration camp number 179307 tattooed on his lefl The young veteran of lefl forearm. Oswecim and Dachau said his father was Enrico Mayerhoff, of Calle Rio Bamba 3CO, Buenos Aires, and that he has an American aunt, Mrs. Betty. Atlas, of 835 Berry avenue, Chicago. of anT Ste?'aSd" virtually ended ha^p^ndefwhieh accuses hope of concluding the peace con- operate. He said a number of the ference before Sept, 23. On that a "° M ch """ ! """""^ <=<""""" '— u date the United Nations General Assembly is to meet in New York. Red Hot State Continued from Page One several other counties, including Yell and Hot Spring had stirred lip interest. The activity has been entirely, verbal with no hint of physical violence. Heated local races and the fact that several state candidates won in the preferential primary by getting majorities over two or more opponents has reduced interest in the statewide races except in that for attorney general, 'where the incumbent, Guy Williams, president of the Southern Conference of •Attorneys General, is opposed by Sam Rorex, former U. S. district attorney. . - '.'-,; . • In the only .other state races, Treasurer Vance Clayton and Associate Justice E. Lt.-McHariey are opposed .for renomination by W.E. Dew of Little Rock and Edward H. Patterson of Clarksyille, respectively. Governor Laney was renominat- ed over two opponents July 30 and other contested state offices were decided then. The question of Negro voting has hardly been mentioned. The 1945 legislature separated primaries for state and federal—thus bringing about this year's four party elections — in what sponsors declared was an effort to keep Negroes from voting for slate officials, but at the July 30 primary Negroes in Market Report great shows suffered serious bomb damage, and that few had any wild animals left. One mighl have an eleohanl, another a lion, another a tiger, instead of the pre-war varied assortments. Most, though, have plenty of trained horses. Food -is scarce for both artists and animals. Transportation is a constant problem. Much of the equipment is old and batlered. German town ' officials concerned with bomb damage and refugees are loathe to give much time or cooperation lo Ihe circuses. Yet, the show goes on. The Althoff circus is typical of the postwar shows. Its one tent, with flags of blue, white, red and white and blue horizontal stripes flying from its peaks, is surrounded by horsedrawn trailers in which the performers live. .A far cry from Ihe great shows that appear in Madison Square Garden, it has only one ring, but the lypes of ads are fundamentally Swedes'Ask Continued 'fro'rri Pago One Sweden. Slill another rocket was reported at two different points along the east coast of southern Non-land Sunday night. Informed sources said ' government officials wsrc matclng nil developments:' closely and woiv waiting for "supplementary" evidence upon which-to base possible diplomatic protests. Press comment Indicated the government might be forced to take "resoU'ie steps" to clear up the situation. Rumors circulated Hint the Russians wore experimenting ivlth rockets and flying' bombs', possibly in Estonia on tha Baltic, but there was no confirmation fro'-.i- Swedish army offibials who have been conducting secret investigations. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Aug. 13 — — t.ive poultry: firm; receipts S4, truck no cars; FOB prices; fowl i!7,Ji; roasters, fryers, and broilers !!8-H2; others unchanged; FOB wholesale market: ducklings 21; heavy young •Xlucks 18; light farm ducks 15. Butter, unsclllod; receipt:; 907,457 ;93 score AA 70-70.5; 92 A <i9; 90 B 07; 89 C 65.0; cars: 90 B (17; 80 C 05.5. Eggs, firm; receipts (!,15; prices unchanged. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National stockyards, 111,, Aug. 1.1 — — Hogs, barrows and 4500; top and bulk gilts 180-30 Olbs one Co., Kloclin ^luto-lite, 'American RolliiiK Mill, Du Pont, Dow Chemical, Kennecott, U. 3. Gypsum, Woolworth and J. C. Penney. Bonds were narrow. DRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Aug. 13 — ---A selling wave hit the onts pit shortly before the closing bell today, forcing prices down from the day's high. Shortly nfter mid-session .short covering induced by buying by a pit trailer hud bolstered the day's prices and corn advanced some- (o 2 cents lower, Atigttst ?? Oriel barley wns fi-8 higher, Hbf ber 1.28 fl-8. Wheat was steady io 1-2 higher today; receipts 00 .cl Corn WHS a cent up; booKll 11,000 bushels; receipts 114 ol Oats were 1-2 lo one cent up: sh"fl ping sales 25,000 bushels ;rece}| 71 cars. '$1 o NEW YORK COTTON New York, Aug. 13 — (6n futures were reactionary moderately acliv? dealings tods Commission house profit tnkli hncl hedging nl one time depress! Tuciday, August 13. 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Foge Thrall Social Aiid P >octai aim rertona Phone 7(8 Betwnn 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. I what with oats. list before the finish,, however, the same. It is more intimate than larger comparatively voted without small incident., numbers shows. German men, worhen and children and British troops sjtVoh benches placed so close to the' ring that sometimes tanbark is kicked inlo Iheir laps. Americans notice two main differences from their type of shows. The music is provided by an orchestra instead of a band. And the clowns are vocal, often hailing to tell jokes instead of relying solely on pantomime. Women's Tourney for Western Title Starts Today Cleveland, Ohio, Aug. 13— The 4Gth annual womeri's western .amateur golf championship tournament reached the first round of match play today, already giving promise of a repeal performance of the 19-J5 title struggle. The three top 'favorites in the field .of:32 qualifiers from yesterday's dawn-to-r,lusk program arc Ihe same three who dominant! tille play a year a«6 — Phyllis Olio of Atlantic, Iowa, the champ: Mrs. Mildred (Babe Didrikson) Zaharias of Denver, the runner-up, and Louise' Suggs of Lilhia Springs, Ga., the medalist who bowed out in 'the semi-finals. Miss Suggs, whb bagged a one- under-par 36-39 —.74 to divide this year's medal honors with Miss The clowns in this show were "O'Leary" (Willie Schalkl really wore a clown suit, who price 23.25; good and choice ISO- ISO Ibs 19.00-50; 100-120 )bs 17.5018.50; sows 19.50-20.50. Cattle, B.50; cnlves, 2,50: opening trade slow, about steady al Monday's lute 25-50 decline on w-oslern grasscrs; a few medium al 14.75-15.00; medium and native steers 15.50-22.00; heifers and mixed yearlings medium io good largely 13.50-19.00; common and medium beef cows 10.00-12.00; canncrs and cutlers largely 8.0010.00; medium and good sausage bulls 12.00-14.00; choice vealcrs 20.00; medium and good 14.50- 1H.75. Sheop, 5,500; little done early: few sales good find choice well sorted spring lambs 20.50-21.00, about steady wet fleeces considered. NEW YORK STOCKS N?w York. Aug. 13 — — Recovery ruled the slock market today ns demand reasserted ilsclf Cor selected steels, rubbers, oils, motors and a wide assortment of special industrials. The direction vyas upward .-ifler a mpdcralely aclive opening. Si/e- able blocks of low-quoted utilities augmented the turnover although heavy selling entered both the oats and corn pits. • At the close corn was 1 cent to 1 1-4 lower tha nyestorclny's close. January $1.37 5-8. Oats were 1 cent prices H litlle more than $2.5L pale, although the rntirkel recover|i parlinlly on later mill buying I Nervous soiling .was attrlbutl, partly to morn favorable weahl in the colton bolt, particularly £ Texas and Oklahoma where ficial rains wore reported. The New York; colton exchang Service eslimapd July co.on cd. Isumpion a 725,000 hales, coil pared wih 073,000 bales in illy yar ngo. fundamental issues concerning the character of local or county governments to be maintained in regions which will be evacuated as the result of military redisposi- tions pending the basic decision on tins pending the basic decisin on such matters by the constitutional assembly." The meaning of all this is that we have here a clash between two political isms —: Communism ,and the Nationalistic dictatorship; of Chiang" Kai-Shek's party—=- which are -as far apart as the Poles. The fundamental problem, therefore, is a scientific one — to discover a way of mixing .oil and water. To put it more prosaically, the peacemakers must find some basis which will permit of the establishment of a- coalition government. If this tremendous political barrier could be surmounted, then the military settlement would become easier. As it is both sides, being wholly suspicious of each other, are going to hang onto their great armies — and use them. But why ,if the political leaders of both sides want peace, do things look so black? The American ambassadors, don't tell us that. But we can dot some I's and cross some T's ourselves by noting that there are in China powerful vested interests which have been blocking efforts to achieve a political union. They are doing this to serve their own selfish interests — and the rest of China's 500,000,000 can go hang. That, by Ihe' way, is a human frailly not confined lo China. The task of forming a Nationalist-Communist government- lor a unified country of course seems to fall into the class of a magician's hat-trick. There has been talk, however, of- establishing more or less autonomous stales which could work in cooperalion if nol in complete union. v In any event, one suspects thai we needn't conclude from the Marshall-Stuart statemen hat they have abandoned the search for a solution. They have in effect, put it up to the Chinese flally how to fish or cut bait. If here is a favorable response one would expect to iee Uncle Sam's envoys grasp at he fresh opportunily lo try again or peace. and "Tunle" (Eric Hell) with a tramp costume he has worn in circuse; for 35 years. They drew some genuine laughs with some business of trying to carry buckets of. water over ladders without spilling any; More comedy was provided by "Fips," a big brown bear who, when dissuaded from clutching a champagne bottle, managed .to walk on his front feet alone, push a scooter and ride a bicycle. Horse acts predominated, including one in which two horses gave themselves a well-balanced ride on a •' see-saw. Cilly Feindl, blonde slar of the show, rode- a horse which danced a foxtrot to "Lili Marlene" and a waltz to '•"Blue Danube." Another blonde, Rita Kambacn, spun around on a star atop a ten- faot pole 'balanced on the shoulders of a partner. Biggest . applaure went to Gunther Brysch, a 15-year- old- Hamburg boy, who did 75 co.i- secutive backflips on a trampoline 1 . Then he was catapulted off a seesaw, blindfolded, and did two back- flips before landing in a chair on a partner's shoulders. Troops'.and civilians alike were spontaneous in applauding Ihe thrillers and laughing at the jokes. — -0 ; ; ' • Family Reunion Held at Home of J. E. Black A family reunion .was held August 11, at Ihe J. E. Black home in Patmos with the following present: M. D. Conatcher, Mr. and Mrs. V. L. Hipps and family; Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Hipps and family, and Mrs. John Terry and children of Delight; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hipps and children of Bryant; Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Jones, Mrs. Stella Adams, Mr. and Mrs. Thorold D. Jones, all of Patmos. Otto, me-t'ts Mary Agnes Wall Menominee, Mich., who used up 82 strokes in Touring the country club's 6,500-yard Inyoul. Mrs. Zaharias, dccidoly off her game, is matched against Betty Jane Haemerle of .SI. Louis."Babe finished with an 81— six better Ihan her firsl round opponent yesterday. losing points a few "thin" were reduced the last and slowdowns were frequent, advances of fractions to '.. or so predominated with broader jumps by notably issues. Top marks bore arid Ihore at scattered losers persisted. Transfers exceeded 900,000 shares for the ful Iproceedings. Norfolk x Western, ex-dividend, rose better than 7 points on meager transactions. There was "switch" of 5,000 shares of American tobacco "A" into the "P/ slock, with bolh amounls. Ahead were U. S. Steel, Youngstown Sheet, General Motors, Goodyear, U. S. Rubber, Montgomery Ward, Pennsylvania Power, Texas TO DOG OWN All Dbg Owners who have had their Dogs vaccinated against Rabies, and have not received their City Dog License. Bring your certificate of Rabies Vaccination to the City of Hope Health Department at 228 East 3rd street and receive your City Dog License. All dogs must be vaccinated by Thursday, August 15th. ''McDowcll-Crafton i Marriage Sunday Miss Marie McDowell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. S, McDowell ot this city became the bride of Lt. Dennis H. Crnflon, son of Mrs. II. Crafton of Honnolcc. Va., in nn impressive double ring ceremony ol Iho home of the bride's parents on Sunday afternoon al 1:30 o'clock, i The Rev. D. 0. Silvcy, pastor of ,thc Garrclt Memorial Baptist church, performed the marrlngc i'.jjilcs before nn improvised altar bi greenery ami tall baskets of while ghuloli and Uibc roses In 1 the presence of llic immediate families and n few close friends, i The bride wns becomingly nHired: in while wllli nnvy accessories a!nd her corsage was nn orchid. T!hc bride's sister, Mrs. Aubrey Collier, was matron of honor and wore blue crepe and her flowers Were pink carnations. Mr. Law- rettcc McDowell of Fort Worth, Texas, brother ot the bride, was the best man. . JMrnmedUilcly following the ceremony nn informal reception was held. The, tiered wedding cake Was served with punch from njace covered table centered with at arrangement of bridal flowers am greenery. Assisting In 'die dining room were: Mrs. Aubrey McDow ell and Mrs. Anzic McDowell of Fort Worth. Miss Wnnda Collins, cOusin of the bride, presided over the bride's book, Following the reception the coup- pic left on a wedding trip to Dallas. 'pi,n« H t, c jit home in Roanokc. •town guests at the wedding were: Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Me Unwell, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Me Dowcll, nil of Fort Worth; Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Smith of Tcxarkuna; Mr. B. S. Alford of Mindcn, La.; Virginia Morris, Miss Jean Burns, Miss Neldrt Dickey, and Mrs. Willa Mae Donaldson, all of Little Rock. W.S.C.S. Meeting Monday Afternoon The W.S.C.S. of the First Mcth- idisl church mcl Monday afternoon il Hie church for its regular mon- hly meeting. The meeting was jpcned with a song with Mrs. T. S. McDavitt at the piano. During he business session presided over Dy Mrs. R. L. Broach, president, Mrs. Leon Bundy made a report of the Christian Social Relations Department and introduced Miss Kate Cargilc of Texarkana who told of Ihe work being done by the Texarkana churches in the C.M.E. Leadership Training. Mrs. C. D. Lester presented the program and introduced Mrs. C C. Parker who gave Ihe devotional Miss Martha Sue Moore and Miss Dorothy O'Neal sang a duel, they were accompanied by Mrs. B. W. Edwards. Mrs. Leslcr spoke on "Peace Through His Cross." The meeting was closed with the ben- The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Infantile paralysis is mosl likely o be conlractcd from those who lave the disease in mild form, 'or in its mild form it resembles common cold, a sore throat jr «n upscl stomach. The danger at its development from these apparently minor complaints Is usually overlooked except durlnp outbreaks, when every child ill with what seems n cold, a sore Ihrodat, or an upset stomach is suspecled of having infantile par iilysis until the uneventful passage of the incubation period for the disease (one to two weeks) proves otherwise. Infantile paralysis fpoHomyeli Us) is most prevalent in tin summer and fall, although case of it arc reported throughout th year. Outbreaks lend lo le local ized to certain areas, and the do not spread beyond the hem: sphere in which they originate. cdiclion. 'they will be f-Oul-of-' WRIALTO Last Times Tuesday • 'Postman Always Rings Twice" LATE SHOW* 10:20 P.M. Starts Wednesday Lt. or a Betts Cemetery Working Is Set for August 15 Belts Cemetery, 8 miles soulh of Hope on Lewisville Highway, will be worked August 15. All interested persons are urged to come and help. Russians eat sunflower seeds as Americans chew gun. 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 water. Never rock the boat. 7—Don't use fireworks. 8—As you drive along the highwgy, you'll find many signs saying: "Slow—Curve!"—"Speed Limit"—etc. These signs were put there for your protection. They are designed to help you avoid accidents. For greater pleasure in driving—for less strain—and no accidents, learn to take these signs at face value. 9—Start sooner—-drive slower—live longer. 10—Practice safety and live safely. Accident prevention Committee Notional Association of Insurance Agents ROY^AN PERSON &_CO. 31 OS. Main phone 810 Hope, Ark. Dr. H. D. Linker, City Inspector OF PRODUCT ESSENTIAL TO ATOM UNDERWOOD BOMB TEST • Lost Times Tuesday • "Tars and Spars" STAGE: Peter Paul 10:32 p.m. Starts Wednesday MYSTERY • CHILLS • THRILLS "DEVIL'S BAT DAUGHTER" Wv>od eiiurswiuK by ". McCormkk bused upon the origiiml oil So smoke that Coming and Going The infection special virus is caused by which is found in DOROTHY DIX Formula for Marriage Mr. and Mrs. J. D. in Litllc Rock. Mrs. Forney Holt and Chcsshir spent Tuesday Mrs. Jack B. Stewart of Vicksburg, Miss, has arrived to join her son Barry in a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. T. White and Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Stewart here. They will be joined on Saturday by Mr. Stewart. Mr. Henry Yocom of Fort Smith lias arrived for a vacation visit with relatives and friends here. secretions from the nose and throat and in the bowel discharges of the sick and convalescent. The virus probably enters the body through the nose and throat, although some authorllitcs believe that infected food and soiled fingers (when put into the mouth) may be additional sources of il. Strikes Adults Too Although infantile paralysis is mainly a children's disease, it develops in those adulls who did not have the infection in child hood or in those'whose resistance A brlde-to-bc asks if I will dis- uss in this column the things that .^IH enable a husband and wife to lave a good life together. Well, daughter, you know the old proverb which says that nothing succeeds like success and the one hlng that can be guaranteed to make any marriage a success is for the husband and wife to determine to make it one, come icll or high water.. Of course, every bridal couple expects their marriage to end with Ihe old fairy book formula: And so they were married and livfcd happily ever after. Bul with most ol them it is just a mere matter ol wishful thinking. They don't work at it. The" don't put their hearts and their backs into il. Neither one says to himself or herself: "I am not going to be a quitter and run lo the divorce court because I have found out thai marriage isn'l a pic nic and that John (or Mary) has faults. I am going lo sland by iny jargain and lurn Ihis marriage in- o a success inslcad of a failure. Accept Each Other The ncxl rule for making marriage a peace conference inslcad of n cat and dog fight is for hus- lands and wives to take each other "as is" Inslcad of trying to nakc each olher inlo something nearer lo their hearts desire. It \fler marriage they should put on )lindcrs. Every husband and wife s just as satisfactory as their nates think thev arc. So keep concentrated on Mary Jane's cooking nslead of her looks and what a good provider John is instead of dwelling on his not being a conversational ball of fire. Have the same objectives.. Nolh- nE really binds a couple together so tightly as to have the same ambitions and work for the same ends. As long as a husband and wife can talk shop together, they never bore each other. Working partners arc life partners. Take 'a lesson from the birds. When you gel married, build your Packers Talk Against Meat Price Ceilings Washington, Aug. 13 — —Wesley Hardcnbergh, president of the American meat instilutc 'packers) argued today against- revival of meat price ceilings on the grounds that the induslry is rapidly meeting public needs. This return to business, he told decontrol board, order" in the OPA contrasts the price with Mr. and Mrs. Minto Ross and children of Phoenix, Arizona have arrived for a visit with Mr. Ross's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ross and other relatives. Mr, and Mrs. J. K. Kinlon of nn Antonio, Texas are the guests f Mr. Million's parents, Mr. .and Irs. Claude Hinton. Mr. Hinton as recently been discharged from he armed forces after serving can't be done, but it is first aid to alienation of the affections, for there is nothing lhat husbands and total of six jvcrsoas three years. years He served 4is Lt. Col- >ncl and saw service in China, Ina, and the European theater. M. E. Hinlon has arrived visit with his parents, Mr. id Mrs. Claude Hinlon and other latives here. He is on leave from ic European theater and will cturn to Germany following his cave here. He is with- the Army of ccupation. Mrs. Sam Bells has returned to cr home here after a 10-day vaca- on visit with relatives and fri- nds in Fort Worth and Grecn- illc, Texas. Switch^toGOP byLaFollette Sparks Election By The Associated Press A three-day gubernatorial con- csl and Senator Roberl M. LuFol- cltc's bid for Republican nomina- ion after 12 years as a Progressive lent sparkle loday lo Wisconsin's primary. . With Iho LaFoUctt-e senatorial scrap spilling over into the arcan of national politics, the Wisconsin balloting outshone the selection of GOP candidates for governor and senator in Vermont and a free-for- all for Ihe Democratic nomination for governor in Soulh Carolina. Both LaFollcta and the 83-year- old Republican governor, Walter S. Goodland, were snubbed ^yhcn Ihcy soughl the endorsement of the Wisconsin GOP convention for additional terms. Bul they went after nomination in the primary, anyway, against these men backed by was low when they encountered a heavy close of the virus. Young infants arc seldom affected. In epidemics of infantile paralysis in cities, children arc more «pt to be infected than arc adults In isolalcd communities, however children and adulls are equally liable lo contract the disease. Infantile paralysis is as common as is measles, which practically cvcryconc contracts (usually n mild form). It is uncommon for doctors, nurses, and other attendants to get the disease, for they, too had it as children, and for lhal reason adult volunteers should nol hesitate to help out U needed. "Carriers" Spread I The health officer's job of attempting to control the spread of infantile paralysis is made more difficult by the large number of patients who have the disease in mild form and who do nol take lo their beds and stay away from public places. Warnings to parents to keep Iheir children away rom crowds arc oflen disregarded. Infantile - paralysis virus has been found in flies who have come inlo contact with contaminated bowel-discharges, although there is no conclusive eidcncc thai flies and insecls are spreaders of the infection. Contaminated water has also been a suspected source of Ihe virus. Health officers' purpose in warning people to stay away from bathing beaches is to limit the number of children who congrc wives so bitterly resent as criticism, or even suggestions, from their mates. Don't expect too much of each other. After all, you arc no para gon yourself and you have no rca son to feel that you got gypped be cause you didn't 1 get the prize mat rimonial package. Before marriage every couple should wear magnify ing glasses so as to get a line 01 Ihe olhcr's faults and peculiarities „ JU g_. .... .. _ own nest. Don't.go to live with anyone who is a member of the family even by remote control. Grant each olher a reasonable amount of liberty. After all, freedom is the eternal passion of Ihe human heart and no girl would gel Harried if she knew she was sell- ng herself inlo slavery and every nan would slep high, wide and landsome around Ihe allar if he even suspecled lhat he would never again would be able, after he was married, lo make a single novc without asking his boss's per- nission. Deal out the soft soap with a li'li- oral hand. Flatlcry is needed more in marriage than anywhere else.As long as a wife tells her husband how handsome and fascinating he is. he doesn't have to hunt up any other woman to salve his ego and as long as a husband lells his -wife whal beauliful hands she has, she will work them lo the bone for him. Above all, if you want your marriage to be -a good life, walch your longuc. The things- we don't say save many a divorce. (Released by the Bell Syndicate, Inc.) 'the chaos created by four years of price control." Hardcnbergh said a survey of meat advertisement, in cities throughout the country rocently showed consumers arc buying meat at "prices generally in line with OPA's ceiling," plus the subsidies OPA formerly paid the help lo keep retail prices down. "Today the consumer incrcas ingly has opportunity lo go inlo slores and come out with meal— without drawing a number, without standing in line, and wilhoui being robbed by .'.he black mar- kel," Hardcnbergh said. Senator Connally (D-Tex) became the first member of Congress to lake part in the decontrol hearings when he introduced a fellow, Texas, L. Taylor of Arna- rillo. Carter appeared for the joint livestock committee composed of 134 associalion of livestock producers, feeders, marketing agenls and slock yards. Taylor, .a beef producer and slock yard operator, said: Letters to the Editor This is your newspaper. Write io 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 name may be withheld if requested. The Proving Ground Editor The Star: It has been with much interest thai I have reac your editorial comment on the matter of disposing of the SPG. We people of "-— "" all owned farms _.. in most cases were not for sale But the government demanded this land — lound it necessary to take it ove for the successful prosecul ion of the war. Since lhal lime properly owners of this area, many of them residents of Ozan, hav existence, or appeal for help? • I am writing you this in order that you may understand just what our conditions and positions are. We greatly appreciate your efforts in our behalf and ..trust you will continue to work for the res- iteration of this property to its 1 original owners.- Yours ttulyr Aug. "10, 1946 Ozan, Ark. • CUATIOUS ' Seattle, Aug. 13 - (/P) —.Navy Comdf. W. N. Thompson is in the eighth year of an international ness game that still doesn't ap- >ear near an end. Thompson recently notified his opponent, Alfred Milner of Dids- * * •»-. __•» i _* i • _ jtrf IV* of Ozan praclically is in Ihis area which , "By every test of the Jaw, by every- tcsl of logic, by cvts-y test of morality, and by every test of public interest the answer is the same: Livestock should, by you, be ordered to remain decontrol- By R. Louise Emery MEA SERVICE. INC. THE SERIAL STORY X X The lime passed somehow. At midnight people began to go home. Corinna tugged at me impatiently, bul I sat. Delia sat down beside me and remarked thai she'd like to be alone with Cecily and the three Ralstons. I didn't answer her, but I. intended to outsil the Ralslons. Corinna and Robert were eager lo get oul of there, though, .and finally Robert brought my coat and put it around my shoulders. "Come dear," he urged. I realized that there was no point in my staying — there was nothing really that I could say to Cecily, anyhow. The years had defeat gate at such places during summertime, thus reducing the the cd me the years and Delia. I 'We've had you since you were )orn. You couldn't be more our own il —' Cecily cried out, the whole structure of her life torn from under her. "But if family is so important then' what am I? 'You're nobody," I said. "You're not even as good as Carl. He was born in wedlock. Cecily shuddered as if she had Specifically at issue lod:iy is whether ceilings shall be restored on all meals, livestock and live- slock products one week from tomorrow. Smith testified there now is an adequate supply of meat in this country al reasonable prices. Wailing to follow Smith was long list of farmers, livestock pro duccrs, packers and others who oppose any return lo ceilings. Later in the day, Ihe thrcc-mai board will hear Ihe other side o the case from organized labor ant consumer groups spokesmen, mos ot whom told earlier congrcssiona hearings they wanted OPA kept in tact. Already, however, bolh sides pcarcd agreed on one main pniiv Thai whatever the board de'j.de about one of the categories ro up for hearing — grains, meal dairy products, colt.onsed and soybeans — it may have to reach been silling idly by wailing for an opportunily to purchase Iheir orig inal property back —which the have been told they could do. It is very disappointing lo rcac in Ihe press statements made b the War Asscls corporalion as I the final disposition o£ this land. We feel that we should have an pportunily to buy back this prop- •ly, because we wanl il and need Hope needs it. The town of Ozan s desperalely in need of it. As natters now stand this property las been a double loss to us. Bedes- the loss of the land and its jroduction we have suffered a inancial clisaslcr in our .town. 'ropcrty has depreciated in value o the cxtcnl lhal houses have been orn down and sold while olhcrs lave been moved out. People in jusiness can't make a decent liv- ng, but are holding on with the bury. England, of his 47th move. Thompson originally took over the competition when a.friend died in 1938, but he and Milner started a new game after a couple of exchanges of correspondence. . PERSONA NON GRATA Krakow, Poland — (IP)— Krakow has an ordinance providing lor the deportalion of all persons deemed undesirable who made their homes here after the start of. the war in 1939. lope of some relief. Our school is in a pitiful condit on for want of altcndancc. Oui daily allendance was less than ive children each day last term We have two churches here — with funds nol sufficient to suppor one. What are we lo do: Go oul of WANTED White Oak Logs Forked Leaf White Oak , and Cow Oak Clear and Clean Qvcrcup Logs For prices and more detail Apply to:' .'•"•..!' i HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 the party organization: For the Senate .Circuit Judge Joseph R. McCarlhy, former marine captain; for the governorship, Investment Banker Dclbcrt J. Kenny. Also in the senatorial race is crry J. Stearns, Milwaukee allor- icy. Third man in the gubernator- al field, with LaFollctlc's blcss- ng, is Ralph M. Immoll, veteran of ,wu wars and former stale adju- anl general. LaFollcUe carried into his battle nearly 21 years' experience in the Senate and a name lustrous in Wisconsin politics for two genera- Lions. But his attempt to force his way back into the Republican Jold. which he descried to organize, Ihe Progressive party, gol no welcome from the stale machine. Thus a LaFollcllc victory woulc weaken Chairman Tom Colcman's clutch on the stale Republican organization. And it \yould shunt the senator inlo a position where lie c-ould help pick Wisconsin's '24 dele gules to the Republican iuiliona convention in 1948. convention in 1948. That could be important lo two potential presidential nominees. There have been demonstrations of friendship between LaFollcllc and Senator Robert A. Taft of Ohio. And there has been evidence of coolness between some of Larol, lettc's following and Harold 1'.. =J,Slasson of neighboring Minnesota. danger of an infantile-paralysis epidemic. Question: My husband had ma laria overseas, and he continues to havo attacks. When will he re cover completely? Answer: He should continue to lake treatment for the allacks. Complete recovery from malaria usually occurs within two years if there arc no reinfections. Court Docket Hope Municipal Court August 12 Robert Nccley, driving while drunk, forfeited $2!i cash bond . Robert Ncelcy, resisting arrcsl, forfeited $50 cash bond, Egbert Edison, reckless driving, forfeited $25 cash bond. Steve Snell, Jr., no driver s license, forfeited $5 cash bond, Steve Sncll, Jr., speeding, forfeited $5 cash bond, Dola Str-aughlcr possessing unlax- ed intoxicating liquor, forfeited $100 cash bond. Mack McFaddcn, gaming, forfeited $10 cash bond. stood up mechanically and walkee toward the door. Cecily and Steve went beside us, and Delia followed, intent on preventing any outbreak from me.Bul she had reckoned without Corinna's fierce loyalty lo those she loved. We had all murmured the conventional goodnights when Steve precipilalcd disaslcr. "Aren't you going to wish us luck, Corinna?" "You won't have it svilh Cecily," Corinna said distinctly. "She'll run out on you the firsl time you need he 1 ',' Cecily said sharply. "You'd bct- ler go home, Corinna, until you learn better manners." Oscar Lee Grincr, gaming, for- citcd $10 cash bond. Jell Williams, Jr., disturbing jcacc, forfeited ?10 cash bond. Mary Lou Franks, disturbing peace, forfeited $10 cash bond. B. L. Smith, disturbing peace, forfcilcd $10 cash bond. Edward Reed, drunkenness, plea of guilly, fined $10. The following forfcilcd a $10 cash bond on a charge of drunkenness: Miles M .Glassford, John C. Ward, Morris Jones, Chcslcr Sleph- ons, i-,cwis C. Bostic Earnest Turner, Bill McLarly, Major Thomas, M. M. Glassford. Jr.. lirisoa Walkins, assiiull with a deadly weapon, dismissed on motion of city attorney. State Docket A. W. Conker, traffic violation (overloadi, forfciled $25 cash bond. MUNICIPAL CLEANUP Monlcllo, Wis., Aug. 13 — (/I 1 ) — This community of 1,200 has "cleaned oul the cily hall' '— to make way Cor a washing machine manufacturer. The city council, fire department and public library moved oul and the municipal building was leased to Barlow and Scclig Manufacturing Co. of Ripon, Wis. •o- but Corinna's wrath had been unleashed. ' "Don't you give me orders, Cecily Halliday" she cried. "You've always boon a dirly player bul Ihis is Ihe rotlcnesl thing you've ever done! After whal yoi promised Val!" Cecily laughed. The very inflec- lion of her ncxl words was Delia. "Val had his chance—he couldn't make the grade. His father never could, either. Apparently it runs in the family lo be born for Ihe gutter." "If Val was born for the gutter," Corinna flared, "then Ihis country needs a lot more gutters!" "He certainly has enough friends to fill them," Cecily agreed suavely. bccn stabbed and then covered her face with her hands. Myrtle Ralston was the first to find her voice. "We'll be just as happy to have Cecily for our dau- ghler as we ever were," she said. "But I must say that youyc done the child a very great unkindness, Mrs. Wynne.' "When has Cecily ever been concerned with kindness?' I answered! "It's time she learned to value it. Myrtle Ralston appealed to Della.; "You have Ihe palience of a sainl to put up with that woman,' sne said. "She couldn't stay in my house one second. Mr. Ralston touched his wife s arm warnmglv. looking at Robert in distress. Steve helped Cecily lo a chair. The flames of Ihe srnal. yellow candles made small hissing sounds. In the kitchen the caterers wore rattling Delia's fine silver Cecilys slender bare shoulders shook and tears splatleEod: the del icate silk of her bodice. "Cecily., 1 I said, "now you know how it feels to be hurl, you'll never.,forget." hop Dr. JAMES W. BRANCH, M. D. announces the associalion of Dr. ELBERT H. WILKES, M. D. General Medicine and Surgery William Gilbert, Queen Elizabeth's physician, coined the word electric. Telephone 381i 426 ia. Main Hope, Arkansas Competing in Vermont 'or the Republican nomination to the Senate arc Stcrry R. Waterman, attorney and recently a member of the state Unemployment Compensation Commission, and Ralph E. Flanders, former head of the Boson Federal Reserve Bank and of he New England Council. Flanders las CIO support. At stake is the seal vacated by Senator Warren R. Austin, appointed by President Truman as American "representative on the United Nations security council. Gov. Mortimer R. Proctor ,out 'or Ihe GOP nomination for an- uihor term, is bucking former Senator Ernest W. Gibson. In South Carolina, 11 Democrats fought it out for the gubernatorial nomination. The present governor, Ransoinc J. Williams, has campaigned on a platform U> replace privately-owned liquor utqrcs with state-operated ones. Legalized bars •and uart-JYiutual betting were principal plans of Del O'Neal, former night club operator and Hollywood stunt man. ... . Corinna's retort was smothered by Delia's angry hand across her mouth. She tried to drag her bodily out onlo Ihe porch, but Sieve and Roberl intervened. They all stood near the Ihrcshhold H little breathless,, as if waiting for a cue lo go inlo'action again. Cecily gave it. "That's whal you gel for encouraging Corinna lo run around with Mercedes," she said lo me. "Val's whole family is simply impossible.' And then the time presaged was upon me. "And what do you think yours is " I heard myself say. "Your father was one of the guttersnipes, you mention so freely and he never bothered to bestow his name on you al all." Even from Ihe enormous candlelit room behind us I could feel the elder Ralstons gaping at me. Della slood utterly paralyzed behind Cecily, knowing that fate had caughl un with her at la.it. She didn'l even Iry lo slop me. She knew il wouldn't do any good. Cecily said incredulously, "Whnl on earth are you talking about, Aunt Mavis? My father —" "Your father isn't Thornc," 1 said ."Any more than Delia is your mother, or lhal any gentleman who signed the constitution was your grcat-grcal grandfather. More likely your ancestor was hanged by the Yankees for selling them out." oecily essayed a laugh. "I know you've always haled us, Aunt'Mav- is, because we've had more money Ihan you. Bul really — lo make up such a lie —" "I don'l make statements thai I can'l bacK up with proof," I said, Cecily lost color. She laid a shaking arm on Sieve's arm for support. "It isn't true. I don'l believe it!" She turned toward Delia in panic. "Mrs. Wynne, 1 Steve 'interrupted me, "I think you've gone far eno ugh for one evening.' •(To Be Continued) Musial Takes Over National Loop Batting Title New York, Aug. 13 —(/P)— Sta Musial's torrid balling pace, whic added 13 points to his average an advanced the St. Louis Cardina star from third lo firsl place in Ihe Nalional League, overshadowed all olhcr hilling feats in Ihe w-eck ending Sunday. Although both Mickey Vcrnon of Washington and Ted Williams of I hn m Boston dropped off, they rclamcd • """ Ihe same decision for the others. This idea emerged from tcsli- lony yeslerday by 22 different itnesses regarding ceilings for rains. Seven wilnessess for con- um-sr, labor, veterans and one dustrial group urged a relurn of onlrols. Fifteen men appearing or farm and business associations igorously protested against al- owing ceilings to be restored Uifiust 21. However, A. E. Lyon, appearing s a representative of railroad abor unions, told the board Jts 3ricc control'hearings actually are he largest wage arbitration case ever conducted because "every 3rice increase is a wage cut. Executive secretary of the rail- vay labor executives association, •yon said railroad workers will ; iiol sland for further increases Di-ices of foods, rent or clothing." Unless prices are controlled, he Tsscrted, "it is doubtful that anyone will.be able, to ,prcvent wildcat strikes '311 ••protest,"' 1 . '-; >; . But jusl as did mosl of the other wilncsses, Lyon agreed that "if one is decontrolled, they all should be decontrolled.-" ••-'•-• • .-.•••^•••~-. lopped the heap with .344 was eight points betler Ihan Johnny Pesky of Boslon who was hilling Musial scorched pasl both Dixie Walker of Brooklyn and Johnny Hopp of Boston with an eight-hit day Sunday against Cincinnati. o Montreal, with nearly 1,500,000 people, is Canada's largest city. Bring Your Prescriptions to Wards. In the hands of a Registered Pharmacist, all the ingredients of endless prescriptions become the source for the filling of the very particular prescription' which can help you. • SEE US FOR^— —Cosmetics » Pottery Perfumes Stationery Colognes • Toiletries WARD & SON We've Got It Phone 62 "The Leading Druggist" Mortillne, u get r In this Iheir respective positions American League race. in the Vcrnon I ..jn you buy •oleum Jelly. \> juimtlty. loo, nld. Soouilnl ^o minor burui * BIG 4AR . PO- quallty IUOU! Go on the Streamlined... Air-Conditioned DEPOT TICKET OFFICE • TEL 196 "Mother — you tell her —" But Delia knew that the .iig wns up. Her fury at Corinna had coul- ed. Her one hope now was to prevent me from making any further revelations. There was a peculiar silent bargain between us as she faced Cecily. If Ceeilv had cherished one last doubt ol my veracity Delia's calm Killed it. "1 don't know what difference it makes whether you're adopted or not,' Delia said, not daring be cause of our bargain, to do anything but support my statements. \< Keepsake P IA M 0 N D J^NG^A GEJA E N T .. RI N G A~ten'der kiss... a"whispcrcd word..'. a Jteepsake Diamond Ring. Through six 'decades the <ipice"of America's loveliest brides, Keepsake y> tjje'most treasured^of all^ diamond rings. Come in and see our fine^ selection of Keepsake Matched Sets'.*!*! radiant r.-« new if. with quality and value assured by the Keepsake Certificate of Guarantee and Registration. STEWART'S JEWELRY STORE "Your Reliable Jeweler for 40 Years No doubt, we sold your dad his wedding ring. \i S«i Engagement Ring \ff)M - ' I.- ' FIORAIA > Ring ,*\<i J56.W \VENITIASet~- A 300.09 0m rjw !Hu.tr<ll«l M'W* if teh,t< 41 *cll at noTuna' 0014. \ftxa nvlirft ifiV »l I»V /s 'A U T H O R"I Z E D K E \f S A K B' DEALER:

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free