Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 16, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Friday, August 16, 1946
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ARKANSAS , Augu?» «ji\ W' $* *<&!•'. War torn China Is on the : Verge of an Era More Tragic Than Proceeding One ly GUENN BA6B r fc Fat-elan News Analyst (Substituting for MacKeiule) lews from China leaves lit- ,_bt that that tragic country .i,^,,, the verge of total civil war, with toe prospect of, years or dec- aaes^of misery stal .more abysmal than that she WLS been enduring for two decades. The American peaae.-makers, General George- C. Marshall ' and "A rri b a s s a d o r Leignton Stuart, haye .proclaimed their" despair,.over, the chances, of success'of''their efforts; how much IbftgeW these Will • continue is a Chiang kai-shek Celebrated V-J day by proclaiming his readiness to-end- his one-party government without delay and .open the '"»' t»lSsB;3s 1 sernHly Novenlber 12. He promised -other concessions and re- foBrasnhuV none, gained a favorable relpBbSe- -Jram' the . Communists, whij declare they have had little tions^tta put faith in Chiang's pro'ffises. ''. "••-•• ' . • , TheV.«ghtinE, which still is not calledicivil war.because peace negotiations continue fitfully. and a 5 - J to-be in effect. 41-ai.rf.i.^— over•most^of the coun- try:no'rtfc' OL the Yangtze -river, .The '" hold nearly all Manying -the^Nationalists' „,..„ .,._,. ..Ken. Japan:v:a's evict- JTtbAt Would, become.the,industrial backbone" 1 '.of-, tiie;-rialion -and its • hope ! for ..economic ^progress Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; ftett 1927, Consolidated January 18, 192» Published everv weekdav afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Waihburn, Secretory-Treasurer at the Star bulidinq 212-214 South Walnut Stre«t. Hope. Ark. Alex. H. Woshburn, Editor J. Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Ed;tor George W. Hosmcr, Mech. Supt. Jets M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered os second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (,\P)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper. Enterprise Subscription Rates: (Always Pavoblp In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; --- per month 85c. stead Nevada, Mail rotes---in Hemp- Howard, Miller and , , LaFoyette counties, $4.50 per year; else where S8.SO. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press Is: exclusively entitled to the-us* for republlcation of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published.herein. • . The battles -extend pyet nearly all the' northenr'.pTpvihCes,- before the war, -and'-Japanls- :,:campaiga.^ : of plunder: the -most highly.sde.veloped and -richest between the . great wall and' the South 'China sea. Great sections of • the- 450,000;000 -Chinese- people face the prospect ~of™death by starvation: ;or -war. , . ,- -Nothing in Europe's sufferings; is on such a vast scale, as '-(China's pHght and .of ; the few reason's Eu- tdpe can hope for better times almost none: are present in China. 1 -The orders to- Americari troops and sailors in Shanghai to remain Indoors during the night indicate that the threat of open hostilities isrspreading even to the few islands $$ comparative -peace and prosperity that remain. The situation also shows that the failure of one of America's most -ambitious postwar undertakings, and one that in the beginning held out the greatest hopes for alleviation fpr human suffering, .-is, close 'at hand. Our entire withdrawal is: not an impossibility. '•••'-• "••.-. '-'..'..; * That would -anean. the collapse of ' National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies. Int.; Memphis Term., .iterick Building; Chicago, 400 Norh Mich- laan. Avenue: New York City, 292 Madison Aye.; Detroit, Mich., 2842. W. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City, .3U Terminal Bldg.: New Orle6ns,722 Union'St. ' ail the hopes ' e: Chite-sie- : : £a pita lists : Continued from Page One ciipied terrilory) slood for "par liamenlary .Republican democracy of the western type" and opposed combination or close cooperalion with Ihe Communist or Socialis Unity parties. He said that the Chrislian Dem ocrats "sharply reject Marxian So cialism." He added that the Libera Democrats uphold the sanctity o private property and private en terprise." Thus was delineated the cleav age between western and easier political philosophies in Germany .. Of affairs within the America zone, McNarney reported: production limped 'up to 29 per Economic conditions — industrial production limped up to 29 per ' '- ' and -their firiend's/Vduri'ng- the •' war she endured for iourfeen' years' -— beginning with Japan's' invasion of Manchuria in 1931 '—that its end would see' China..-restored to a place of equality among the great bowers, all-restrictions on her sovereignty .enided and her. :territorial integrity unimpaired: China's tenacious, -heroic'.tight was , made possible largely' Hoy. 'those;'- hopes, eijcouraged;'J&y'r ,the.- ; 'ariti-Axis -nations' renunciation !pf -their Vspecia'l privileges: concerning ;her.- ,'* - ' ' ;T/otal ,ciyil,'";T»rar : would .make China a political; economic, ideological' v^cuumi: Inter such "a 1 vacuum forces contending .for " world' lead- ,ershio or domination rwoiold be certain to i^ishr, some- : .pf them doubt- r less against their" own desires. The bitter prospect'facing China now is- similar in. many respects ' to that of the early nineteenth century. The plock may b'eVfened. r :ba'ek a ~cen- Jury or more, >yndi VChina, lose .all she. has striveh':for; "'• '••'' ' cent'-of- 'jcapac-Hy -ptittt ; 'the- problems .of hurdling zonal trade boundaries ;to get ' sufficient raw materials remained unsolved. Coal and steel remained short. Exports still were only three percent of imports. Public finances— final budgetary figures for the fiscal year 1945 (ended last March 31) indicated total deficit of 585,000,000 marks (about 58,500,00), which was described. as the, "most optimistic" of previous estimates. Public safety — thefts of food increased, and "in, addition, organized criminal gangs have begun to appear." There was no elaboration of this report -on gang activity. . Displaced persons — despite repatriation of 12,765 United tions displaced persons, the camp population in this group increased to 368,210 during the last month. Crimes by displaced persons, "were again out od proportion to the percentage these people form of the zone's total ppulatin." the Na Texarkarta Shooters Win Skeet Meet Texarkana skeet shooters took igh score at the regular Wednes- ay meet of the Hope Skeet Club, ^ocal shooters blamed Ihe loss on ne election claiming loss of sleep vhile waiting for final tabulations nade the targel hard to see. Scores and averages. Shol at 50: Smith. Earl 43. .24 Lee. Bard 47 23M; Lemley, W. K 46 23 Nunn.'C. V., Sr 46 23 Routon, Bill 46 23 Monroe, Wallis 45 22Vj Ward, Arl 43 21'i Arnold, Herbert 43 21 te Barnes, Tex 43 21 M: McDowell, Ray 42 21 Gordon. Tex 41 20 te Craine, Vic 41 20Va Franklin, Bobble 38 19 Beene. Wallis 38 19 Eubnnks 30 18 McLavtv, TTYanhlin- ; .. 35 Ban-, R. H 34 17 Bryan, Charles 34 17 Murphy, Leroy, Jr. ... 33 16Vi Herndon, Rufus 31 15te Griffin, Sonny 31 15te Bailey, Ralph 31 I5te Chambless. Reece 30 15 Frazier, Tex 2G 13 Bundy, B. T 26 13 Fuller, Dorsey 25 12',<> Gosnell, Bob 25 12te Brashier, Col. Don .... 24 14 Craine, Ed 24 12 Murphy, Jeff 23 lite Smith, Dr. Don 23 lite Henry, Dr. F. .D. ... 23 lite Shot at 25: Dodson, Herbert 22 Nunn, C. V. Jr 20 Lewis, Gib 20 Gates, Tex 20 Grififn, Dave 19 Davis, J. A 19 Stewart, E. P 16 Graham, Ernest 15 Hennesly, Tex 15 .Thompson, Tom 15 .Duffie, J. M 14 Riley, L :?. Russell, Fred Jr 9 Morton, Harlan 6 Bryan, Skippy 3 o CIO to Reopen Agreement With Chrysler Washinglon, Aug.' 16 —(ff>)— The CIO 1 United Automobile Workers' execulive board announced loday it«Wttr ! YeSJfl}n>itS wage' agreement Oct.rl6 at Chrysler Corporation and any other companies where contract provisions permit; UAW President Walter P. Reuther told a news conference after a session of the executive board that the intervening 60 days will be used to evaluate government - efforts to hold back inflation, and on the results of that study the extenl of wage demands, if any. will depend. • Reulher explained Ihis does nol mean a wave of wage demands. He expressed the hope that such a develoomenl will nol be necessary and thai the government, instead, could conlrol Ihe situation. He said the whole issue depends on .what, the decontrol board, OPA and the agriculture departmenl do lo conlrol prices. In Ihis conneclion Reuther and other CIO leaders today conferred Reconversion Director John Sten, OPA Administrator Sunday School Lesson The International Sunday SchooHLesson for Aug. 18 Scripture: Exodus 20:13; Matthew 5:21-24; 10:29-31; 18:10-14 By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. To speak of Ihe sacredness of human life seems .almost a mock- erv in an age of the mass slaughter of "war. the pre-war murder of millions .and the postwar aftermath of strife, violence, and starvation. But human life is sacred, and the real mockery is mans' mockery of God's laws and of God's ways. God's laws and ways' •are manifest in Jesus, who, in contrasl lo the powers of sin and 'destruction, said that lie r had come thai men might have life, and that they might' have it more abundantly. That declaration marks the completeness of the 'contrast between ihe Kingdom of Christ and the kingdoms of the world. The kingdoms of the world, In civilized states, have, it is true, professed lo be ori the side of lite. But Ihe annals of kings and king, doms are full of -atrocious crimes j on the port of those whose profes- Agkipst this, the piofound need is gkip estajb VI!-' • SL ' ( -' business was to make and in- force 'laws as rulers. Murder so directly contravenef the spirit and teaching of Chris thai it is amazing lhat a profess edly Christian world has made so little progress in combatting wa and in promoting peace men. Defensive war—resistance lo terror and aggression—is a differ ent mailer; but no nation, no even our own. has an entirely clean record in this respect. Every county too often has viewed killin] ns justified when the stale order; il. lo establish tho tiuth thnt all killing wrong, a sin againsl humanity :l against God, except in cases vixere' it is neccssarv lo the pro- ervatlun of life itself. Insistence on the sacredness ot luman life did not begin with .Jesus. It'was a part of that noble eaching 'and tradition of Israel hat He said He had come, not o destroy, but to fulfil. The earlv chapters of Genesis are remarkable for the clarity of heir teaching concerning human llfn It is brought out strongly in ;he dramatic story of Cain's murder of Abel. The provision of the ernes of refuge, which might provide sanc- tuarv even for tho man who had possibly unintentionally killed another, was a striking insHancp of tho intensity of the conviction con- coining the sacri'dness of human life And the whole story ot Abraham—his plea for the inhabitants of ;i \vickd city, his willingness ^to forego his own advantage fo sake ot preventing strife— phasiv.ps Ihe moral foundations of humanity and ot human relations 1 . and Ihe* sacredness of life itself. The noblest teachings of the Prophets make life and healing and salvation the ideal gonls of faith and conduct, with sacrilico for others, as is Isaiah 53, a mark of supreme goodness. To all this Jesus gave the Hi witness. There is hope of wor d peace only as the world learns lo fellow'His life-loving and life-Kiv| ing way. 15 Killed, 250 Hurt in Riots of Calcutta Calcutta, Aug. 16 WP) — Fifteen porsoiiB were killed and 250 in- injured todny in riots between Mos- "!• ;:'-'S, lems and Hindus during a Moslem «oos e.r 2 Market Report POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Aug. 10 — — Mve poultry: unsettled: receipts 24 trucks, no cars; FOB prices; fowl 27; leghorn lowl 24.f>; roasters 2831; fryers and broilers 28-32; old anged. independence. The Moslem League "direcl aclion day" pro l<?sl to Ihe Briish plan for Indian League., second largest political parly in India, called a nationwide strike for today to start Its "direct action" program. Shops and markets closed. Some buses and cabs attempting to operate were stopped by Moslem volunteers, • who squatted at street junctions halting traffic. Police vans were not molested. The casualties resulted from clashes in various parts of Calcutta. Of the injured, 100 were taken to hospitals by noon. Pedestrians were reported assaulted and tlic om- Year of Peace Is some stores were looted. The Moslem League, which -ihe claims to speak for India's 90,000,000 Moslems, recently rejected the British independence plan after first indicating acceptance. The Moslems have insisled on Pakis tan, or partition of India's p 1 ' 1 ' inantly Moslem areas irom rest of the subcontinent. Jawaharlal Nehru, president of the predominantly Hindu Congress party, largest in India, met last night in Bombay with Mohamed All Jinnah, president of the Moslem League, but made no progress toward agreement. Nehru said the Congress party Butter, steady; receipts 494,507; 92 score A 07.25; others unchanged. Eggs, top firm, balance . steady;receipts 10,497; U. S. extras No. and 2 — 41-45.5 :U. S. extras No. 3 and 4 — l!G-39.r>; U. S. standards 3 an d4 — 34-35; others unchanged, ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK national stockyards, 111., • Aug. 16 — — Hogs, 1800; good and choice 180-240 Ibs 23.50-75; top 23.75; virtually no heavier weights offered; 130-150 Ibs 19.50-20.50 ;100120 Ib sl8.00-19.75 ;sows 19.00-20.00. Cattle, 70; calves, , 40! ; ca.ttle yards flooded and ability lo weight doubtful because of flooded scale piU: onlv a meager number of cattle offered; mainly odds and ends of cows- few canner cows H.25-9.00; cutlers 9.25-10.00; strong weights to JO. 50; bulls as high as good 14.00; sausage common ing In substantial volume. Laic afternoon prices wore JB cents to $1.75 a bale lower, i*-' 35,04, Dec 35.84, and Meh n.i.bT. Futures closed fi cents to $!..» a bole lower. . . Oct high 35.96 — low 35....04 — last Dec'high 30.00 — low 35.75 — lasl May high 35.50 — low 35.25 — lost 35.45B off 5 Jly high 35.04 — low 34.74 — Insl 34.93-97 off 4 to 3 ' Ocl high 31.85 — low 31.42 — last 31.05 off27 . Middling spol 30.71 N off 5 '..S N-nominal; B-bid. o GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Aug. li' -OP} — Grains weakened loday \vilh commission .oelling sending corn futures lo new seasonal lows on declines which ranged lo around 2 cents at limes. Oals were 'off wilh the yellow grain, despite buying fro ma by the and medium sausage bulls p'onncl 11.00-12.50; choice vealers 19.25; and good quotable 14.001000; all carry very wot north west eeva tor. Offerings of cash corn would go ahead with formation of " lrl nn interim Indian overnment, with anc1 18.00. hheep, pelts; undertone of market bearish, bul no early sales or bids. MEW YORK STOCKS New York, Aug. 10 — — The slock market remained in Ihn grip of the summer doldrums today country expanded with approacm .of August 21, the day nrice ceilinus may be re-imposed. Bids of 1.115 a bushlfor No. 2 yi-llow old crop corn were reduced to $1.H1 later in an interim Indian government, with or without the Moslem League. HaMilion Vets Taking Job Training Editor's note: This is tho last of three articles describing on-the-job training for vet cruns. > fcw ' r man- the session. Purchase lo-ur- ;Army Discloses Weapons ; VT j. i :- : ' Washington, Aug. .15 — {&) ->- The army -inched back the curtain today on. two weapons . calculated to be jisefva" defensively in the event of a future war. • 1. The air forces disclosed that actual tests have started with a hitherto secret guided missile designed as potential protection Against high speed high flying aircraft. '" .'" 2. The war department revealed that a ne w ; coat of armor for . soldiers capable of reeling siles up to and including "mis- a .45 No Action By Continued From Page One ground as Pu-Yi, one-time boy emperor of China, slipped into the witness box. He was addressed as "witness" and he gave his name simply as "Henry Pu-Yi." Former Premier Hideki Tojo and the 26 other defendants showed interest in Pu-Yi's testimony. Tojo took notes, and Naoki Hoshinp, ne ot the key civilian Manchuria ilotters, gazed intently at the witless. A number reached for their arphones, through when they re- eive translations of testimony. The former puppet avoided the yes of the defendants. ... to point where consumers in-many citi,^ demonstrate and organize buy( ers'strikes. Congress finally posse's and President s.gns amended pn?e control law, but cost of living continues to go up. However... _, y ,^. calibre revolver bijllet;" will soon feet ".a practical test in South: Amer : jean < The air forces' guided Missile is the "gapa," a slim,- ten feet long, rocket powered projectile. - One or more already have been fired, and 60 pthers are to be set off at the isolated Wendoyer, Utah, proving ground this year in the first phase of a program to tinue for several years. i Without disclosing whether the missile is guided by radio, makes use of a proximately fuze, or other details, .the., #jr^ ; fprc&s-. announcement said 'that when perfected i is "expected to-be capable of se'ek ing out and destroying" possible enemy weapons before they c reach their target."' • Republicans Are Preparing to Launch Campaigns By The. Associated Press . With the state's four'Democratic primaries now out of the way and the general election just three months off. Arkansas' republicans Explanation Continued from Page One nembership. The reply to the United States query on this phase said Albania stands ready to renegotiate the treaties of the over- hrown "Quisling" regime which were abrogated by the incumbent government of Premier Enver Hoxha. Britain conditioned her acceptance of Albania as a U. N. mem- ber.on-l,;a-tiSrattoTy- r g5tpra'rTatro'TT''« an jncidenk. wherejn Albanian coaslal balleries fired challenging shots at two British warships in the Adriatic last May 15. As the result of questions first raised b" Egypt and Poland over Transjordan's actual territorial integrity and political independence under her trealy of military alliance with Great Britain, j> -three- part questionnaire was submitted by the committee yesterday to the recently emerged Hashemite kingdom bordering Palestine. Dr. Jamil Pasha Tutunji, the Transjordan representalive here, with R. Paul Porter, and Secretary .of agriculture Clinton P. Anderson to convey them CIO's policy on wages and prices.. Reuther said thai 50 to 60 percent of the auto workers' 350,000 members are under contracts which could be reopened on 30 to 00 days' nolice "The conlinued failure of government to roll prices bac k and hold them down compels us to exercise u'r option to reopen our wage contracls in order lo protecl our living standards," the executive board said in a slatemenl. Reulher pointed cul lhat some olher CIO unions, such as ihe packinghouse workers and rubber workers, have laken steps toward wage negotiations. Earlier. Allan S. Haywe.nd, CIO vice president, told reporters after a reeling with Steelman: "We gave him a very 'rank warning that our unions wil'. have to insist oh new wage increases as soon as our contracts permit unless prices are placed under a mucn iirmer control. "We lold' him we would have to seek recess if the government conlinues to let living costs go up. We insisted on real price-control instead of just fooling the people wilh whal we have now." Sleelman's office declined comment. AUG. SEPT. OCT NOV.' DEC. JAN. JFE.8. MAR, APR. MAY JUNE JULY • j- 4 -—i < 1Q4C; - '- 1Q/IA postwar living costs of World War II rose much more slowly than did those of the First World War, as chart above shows. . are preparing to launch a state •wide campaign. Two G. O. P. conventions opened. WANTED White Oak Logs Forked Leaf White Oak and Cow Oak Clear and Clean Overcup 109$ For prices and more detail Apply to: HOP! HEADING COMPANY Phone Hop*, gave preliminary replies which must await confirmation from his home government, declaring "The treaty was based on •suotjeu CA\) uaa.^iaq BUIIOOJ There was no major and no minor party." He also said thai Transjordan felt herself safeguarded against at tack because of her membership in the Arab League and added that his country had moved toward financial self-sufficiency by putting an income tax into effect to underwrite a large part of the government budget. today, one at Harrison and another in Little Rock, with the purpose ol nominating congressional candidates. The Harrison session was atlend- ed by Republicans from len Norlh v:Fo*>- I do«I.-.nowr persuade- -men,- or Go.d? or do I se.ek lo please men? for if I ye,t pleased.men,. I should not be the servant of Christ.—Ga- lalion 1:10. o Durocher Won't Predict Outcome in Notional Brooklyn, Aug. 16 — f/P)— Leo Durocher, a character known to his Flatbush intimates as "The Lip," won't predict a National League pennant for his Brooklyn Dodgers but insists "there's nobody any belter." Leo's slalemenl, under analysis, could be conslrued as • meaning he thinks the Brooks should win but isn't quite sure. Then again he might subscribe to the theory that the best leam doesn'l always win. Leo, the quiel one, didn'l elaborale. After sweeping four straight from the stumbling New York Giants in a series witnessed by 106,337 fans, Durocher isn't inclined to view with alarm the impending Dodger invasion of the Western badlands. "After all it's only 11 games," Durocher points out. "We'll be home most of September. I'll say this for the record, though, if we come back home still in first place, we're going lo be awfully tough Arkansas counties, Boone, Carroll, Madison, Washington, Benton, Newton, Searcy, Van Buren, Marion and Baxter. Only the Pulaski County Republican Committee was meeting in Little Rock. Pratt C. Rernmel, committee chairman, said concentration of statewide G. O. P. activity on support of congressional candidates would be discussed as well as selection of a candidate for Congress. By ROWLAND EVANS, JR. (Substituting for James Marlow) Washinglon, Aug 16— (A 1 )— Al- mosl half a million veterans of World War II are laklng training on the job under the Gl bill of rights Organizations are throwing away his education because they're using up their allotted time in on-the-job training 1 programs? which neither «ive training nor lead lo better jobs. An official of the Retraining and Reemployment lold me something else. He said he couldn't sub- slanliale il, but he was certain it could be proved if facilities were available to do so. He said some employers get veterans to sign up for on-lhe-job training and then snlit with the veteran the $65 or $90 governmen subsistence allowance. Some 'veterans, oul of work and clolhed in mental khaki, arc willing lo make such an arrangement. It assures them a small income for up lo four years, depending upon how muc'li' GI education time they earned in the service. The reason it's possible for employers and veterans lo get logelh- er on a scheme like Ihis in some stales is Ihal' Ihe slales, which have the responsibility of supervising job-training oulfilu, claim Ihey can'l afford lo do ine supervising. Slales will soon gel funds lo keep an eye peeled for all unscrupulous job-training practices. The president last week signed a bill which will accomplish this end. The same law estabishes a sel of "minimum standards" lo which all slale anoaroval agencies must conform. These minimum sland- arda should go far toward olimi- nating evil practices on the part of both employers and veterans in the job-training program. In a previous article il was staled lhat no veteran job - trainee could make more lhan $175 or $200 over and above his subsislence allowance. This should have been clarified lo show lhal Ihe combination of wages plus allowance cannot under the new law exceed these amounts: $175 fit the vet- pran has no dependents) a»d $201 if he has one or more dependents. o BACKFIRE Bnkersfield, Calif., Aug. 15 — — Smoke was pouring from all the windows of the Kern county fair's main exhibil building. As firemen from eight companies unlimbered their hose, a gas- masked figure staggered out and mot.ioned. them. ,lo. .h.p.lfL.ptL,,.... ... The state guard, it dcveloned, was studying' chemical' wfrf and had accidentally set off six smoke bombs. aged to override light selling, leaders generally resumed the downward drift. Losses were reduced here and there at the close but widespread declines of fractions t.o a point or more persisted. Assorted "thin" blue chips dropped 4 or 5 on meager transactions. The list was rather sleepy from the slarl although dealings picked up :r > ow and then. Transfers of around. 700,000 shares were another of the small aggregates since early July. Prominent retreaters included General Molors, U. S. Rubber, Sears Roebuck, Woolworlh, Deere, International Harvester, American Telephone, Chesapeake & Ohio, Southern Railway, American Smelting, Du Pont, Union Carbide, Joims-Manville, Eastman Kodak, Schenley and international paper. Twentieth Century F.i xand Industrial Rayon slipped despite raised dividends. Bonds were quiet. NEW YORK 'C'OTTON New York. Aug. 16 — (#")— Colton futures drifted lower today on light commission house selling and hedging, which met indifferenl mill demand. Some of Ihe selling was .attributed lo late reports ::rom Ihe south yesterday, which spoke of good rti'ns in the southern sec- lions of Oklahoma, where Ihey are badly needed. There was some switching from npMi-bv I,, deferred convenes. Private advices declared lhat mill in- rivc basis totaled 200,000 bushels. Corn finished 1 1-2-1 7-8 lower. January $1.31 7-K-5-B, and oats were off 1-4-3-4, August 74 :t-H. There was no trade in barley. Wheat wus sleady today; receipts 51 cars. Corn was low lo three cents lower; bookings 200,000 bushels; receipts 87 cars. OnlA were 1-2 to one cent lower; shiiW' ping sales 12,000 bushels; receipts 65 cars. NEW ORLEAN SCOTTON New Orleans, Aug. 13 —W)—Cotton futures closed steady 25 t.o 90 cents a bale lower. Oct high 3.83 — low 35.56 — close 35.68 off 18 Dec high 35.90 — lo w35.65 — close 35.88-90 off 5 Meh high 35.80 — low 35.55 — close 35.67-70 off 13 . Mav high 35.47 — low 35.24 — closP-' 35.38-41 off 11 ly high 34.90 — low 34.G4 — close 34.80-83 off 15 Spol cotton closed steadv 25 cenlK a bale lower. Sales 1,709. Low middling 30.55. Middling 35.HO. Good middling 36.20. Receipts ,1630. Stock 239,716. terest in spot cotton wus increased with some of Ihe larger mills buy- QUANTITY FOR YOUR MONEY In'Moral Ine. Petroleum Jelly. A medicine chest "must." For minor burns — cuts, and bruises. RUPTURED SEE THIS NEW DOBBS TRUSS STRAPLESS BELTLESS BULBLESS It holds the muscles logclher wilh a sofl concave pad. Keeps Rupture tightly closed ut all limes while working, lifting, walking or swimming. Light weight, touches bod.v in bul two places. Reason should teach you not io place a bulb or ball in the opening of rupture, which keeps muscles !>pread apart. Is Sanitary (Can Be Washed) R. W. Bradford, Factory Representative, will demonstrate the comfort and security of the Dobbs Truss at Hotel Barlow, Hope, Arkansas, Saturday, Aug. 17—one day only. See this demonstration, without obligation. Home Office for Arkansas, 310 W. 7th Street, Little Rock (With Harrls-Vaught Artificial Limb Co., Phone 4-3578) to catch. If we can break even in the west we'll be okay." o- Two Negroes Die for Murder Which Netted Them $5 Jefferson City, Mo., Aug. 16— — Two negroes were executed side by side early today in Missour penilenliary's lelhal gas chambe PRACTICALLY NEW Los Angeles, Aug. 15 — (/P) — George C. Green isn't worried much whether automobile manufacturers get back on the prewar benm. George pulled into town yesterday from Lamberlville, N. J., in the 1904 model (Oldsmobile) he boughl second-hand in 1907 for $1G5. II wus his second transcontinental trio in the one cylinder model. He says he gels 30 miles lo the gallon and the old buggy does up to 25 miles an hour. Patmos, Arkansas Fridoy, August 16, 1946 H 0 P t S T A t,~H-0 P E, ARKANSAS" Social o.id P, ertona Phone 768 Betwwn 9 >. tn. and 4 p. m. I social Calendar Saturday, August 17 The wedding of Miss Josephine {whit of New York City and Robert B. Moore, Jr., son of Hcv. and Mrs. Robert B. Moore, will be sol- Cinnixcd on Saturday afternoon, August 17 at !> o'clock at the First Methodist Church, father of (lie groom officiating. The public is cordially invited. Ho .cards. and Going Miss Mnrylin Dixie loaves today lo return lo her home in Shreve- porl, Louisiana after n "isil with Miss Alice Lilc. She will be accompanied home by Miss Lilc for the weekend. Mr. J. C. ni-oylos left Sunday for Dallas, Texas where he was called to attend the bedside of his brother-in-law, Mr. H. G. Lawrence vU'J passed uwny about noon Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Ed McCorklo have as guests Mrs. McCorklc's daughter, Mrs. Lowell Tackell 'and sons, Richard and Fred of Little Rock. dlum. Arkansas, with navy's Clyde Scott expected to add 2,000 at each game, predicts sell-outs at all four home gnmcs. Missouri Valley — sell-outs .mil- calcd for all top gnmcs in Oklahoma, including Btiylor-Okb homa Aggies at Tulsa Arkansas at Oklahoma Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Taul of Lite- Rock arc the week end guests o'l Mrs. J. M. Houston and Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Cain here. They wil leave on Monday for San Marcus and Galvcston, Texas where Ihcy will visit Ihcir daughter, Mrs. W R. Herring and Mr. Herring anc (Wldren. Mrs. J. R. Wright lias rclurnc to her home in Foulkc after i visil with her son, Dr. Goort, 1 Wright and Mrs. Wright here. Sh was accompanied home by litll Miss Judy Wright for ;i visit. .— 0 College Grid Games to Draw '""Record Crowds Chicago, Aug. 15 —(/I 1 )'— CollcR foolball is bustling towards il greatest attendance season in 'ii lory with advance ticket sale ranging from 2f> to an astronomical 8fiO per cent ahead of Jast yea 1 .. an associated press survey indicated today. From every corner of the country flow reports of record pro-season ducal distribution which lal.;r 'Will blossom inlu a golden harvest of more sell-out throngs than the game has even known. At least a half-do/.cn schools — Michigan, Notre Dame. Ohio Stale, Southern California, U.C.L.A. and university of California — will play before a half-million or more fans, while other institutions will be restricted In smaller crowds only because their playing bowls arc made of concrete instead of rub bcr. A quick peck through tho lickcl •windows across the. country iJllided these gleanings: .•Southwest — Texas Aggie Thanksgiving day game a 45,000 sellout at Austin. Other Texas U. general sales running from 700 to 800 per cent ahead of JQ45. Southern Methodist may shatter all previous records, topped by 46,000 cxpcclcd .against Oklahoma Aggies at Dallas, Oct. II. Texas ahd Oklahoma also may draw 4Ci,- 000 at Dallas. Texas-nice game sure sell-out of 30,000 at Rice Slu- (18,5001; AM 18,00; Texas Christian-Oklahoma ggics lit Oklahoma Cily (16,500); id Missouri at Oklahoma 32,- )0h Kansas expects all-time high f 100,000 at five homo games, ebruska estimates 130,000 at four omc games, 100 per cent increase ver 1945. and 35,000 sell-ouls gainst Indiana and Missouri. • 1—— o Followers of Smith Battle With Veterans Chicago, Aug. 15 —(UP)— Fol- owers of Gerald L. K. Smilh, America First leader, mixed it up vilh veterans and other groups osl' night, romping through the obbies of Iwo downtown holcls be- 'orc police succeeded in quelling i near-riot lhal resulted. Tho hotels said they were duped by Ihe American Firslers, who gathered for a meeting of "independent Republicans of the Mid- wesl," instead of the regular- Republicans cxpcclccl by Ine holcls. Boos, jeers and a couple of mild The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service The outlook for recovery from infantile paralysis varies with the extent of Ihe infection and the degree to which the spinal cord Is involved. There Is no known medicine or serum which will combat the infection, and neither penicillin nor any of the sulfa drugs is of DOROTHY DIX Stricken With Love value in treatment. Prompt medical attention and fcction. In the paralysis good nursing-care arc advisable, to prevent complications of the in- mild type of infantile . „_._ (lhat which is without paralysis) the patient is kept in bed and Is given plenty of liquids and, if necessary, sedatives. If the child victim is disinclined to cat he should not be forced to do so, because of the short period of illness and the tendency to vomit. Hot Packs Relieve Pain Hot packs (fomentations) arc of the greatest value in relieving painful extremities and back muscles. These can be applied by Dear Miss Dix: I am a married woman with children, so much In love with a married man, who is a husband and father, that I can not hold a conversation with him. When I am alone with him, I am dumb and in public I dare not say a word lo him for four others will read my secret in my face. Yet my heart aches always for Ihe sound of his voice. . I feel lhat we have loved each other since we first met as teacher and children suffer for your hallucination. You do not mention that your imaginary lover is in love with you. Probably ho doesn't even know about your passion for him, but you can ruin his life, too, by starling n scandal. Have a heart and also use B lit tic common sense in the matter Dear Miss Dix: I am a boy of 19 and my girl is 17. We have dccid and pupil 17 years ago. What shall cd to get married, but her moth I do? Shall I Pet a divorce'.' 1 er objects and 1 have lo sncal feel that Ihcrc will be no deep happiness in my life unlil we can live logclher. He is a promincnl business man and would suffer as well as I from scandal. Please loll me if divorce is my answer? Or if I should leave everything to fate? Needs Doctor HOPEFUL anyone after a struction. short period of in- Pieces of wool-blanket material arc immersed in boiling water or in hot slcam and are wrung com- plclely dry, lo do away wilh any danger of burning. They are Ihcn applied dircclly lo Ihe pa- ticnl's body. The usual practice is to cover Ihe hot application with oiled C5ttra piece of They arc held fn "place with solely pins and arc* changed at regular inlcrvals. asl fights were exchanged .svecn Smith's opponents and be his silk and with an cotton blanketing. When a skin Ihcrmomelor is lollowcrs, led by Mrs. Elizabeth IJilling, -author of "The Hcd Network;"'and one of the dcfendanls in lasl year's mass scdilion trial. All available squads in the loop area- raced first to the Stevens hotel, then lo Ihe Morrison holcl, where Smith's followers had gone when the Slovens management canceled Ihe meeting. Through il all, Smilh remained carefully in Ihe background, and il was nol until later mat he telephoned irom his suite al another Hotel to denounce "gangsters and Jewish lerrorisls" who he said hac interfered wilh Ihe meetings. Smith's rally originally had been booked for Ihe Stevens under the lame of Die "Independent Rcpu 1 - licans of the Midwest," but was called off after the holcl management learned the nature of t!:c galhcring. Holel spokesmen said they wished lo avoid any damage from a possible riot. Persons expecting lo attend the meeting were senl bacK lo the hotel lobby by a special dclai) of 30 uniformed police. At almost ihe same time, pickets of the protesting groups appeared on the sec ic. Then, in swept Mrs. Dilling, in a flamboyant green dress, accompanied by her son Kirk, 26, and former husband, Albert W. DilUng. "Vou weren't invited r.erc," sno shouted at a Jewish war veteran holding a picket sign. "You've got a synagogue lo sit in — go sil in it!" Her ex-husband exchanged a few wild, swings with one. of the 1 , pickets, and police hustled the parly off in a laxicab. Barred from the Stevens, Smith's followers moved to tho Morrison where a meeting was almost underway when the managKnient re- lumed Ihe rental money for ihe room and ordered the mc'dr.iiS °' s banded. It was then lhal younii Pilling. the help of several women placed under a hot pack, one dis covers lhal Ihe lemperaturc starts to fall shortly after the pack is applied. This altcrnalc heating and cooling brings more relief than do continuous applications of dry or moist heat. If weakness or paralysis of the muscles develops, special training-exercises arc starlcd when Ihe physician considers them advisable. The infection is not present in Ihe muscles; Ihcy are weak or paralyzed because of the injury lo Ihe spinal cord. Nol every infantile-paralysis patient needs special muscle training. Some viclims recover without it, but even after the muscle-power returns it m-ay be difficull lo move an arm or a leg due lo Ihe unequal strength' of the various muscles. Special Beds Are Needed Special beds arc imporlanl for infantile-paralysis palicnls. The springs arc removed and are replaced by boards, lo provide a firm mattress-support. Footboards againsl which the patient's feet may rest arc also helpful in keeping Ihe body in line. ~' back should be kcpl ANSWER: We often hear about people being crazily in love. Thai seems lo be whal ails you and my earnest advice lo you is nol lo go lo Ihe divorce court, but to a good psychiatrisl and sec if he can I slraighlcn out your thinking. Any woman who is stricken dumb with love, Instead of shouting it from the housetops, has 1 a bad case and is in need of a doctor. Almost any woman can hypnotize herself into Ihinking she is in love with a man, if she scls herself lo do it, and that is your case. Appar- cnlly you have gollen lo Ihe age of indiscretion where women go romantic and do fool things tha wreck their own lives and break up families. Surely you must have enough reason lefl lo see lhal if il look you 17 years lo find oul lhal you were in love wilh a man, who was in il. It is jusl your Imaginalion your teacher when you were a school girl, lliere is-nothing really working overtime -and il is a pity for you to make nol only your own good husband and your innocent children, bul Ihe man you think you are in love with and his wife oul lo mccl her. Should we run away and ge married? This seems Ihe only wa out. ANSWER: XXX Marriage ror Iwo .ecu-age kids isn'l Ihc way oul of trouble. 11 is -a sure way into it. If you marry now, you will probably be sick and tired of each olhcr inside of Ihrcc months and you wilj be asking Ihe courts lo annul your marriage or give you a divorce. Then you will know just what young idiols you were. If you don'l believe Ihis read Ihe papers and sec how many olher boys and girls, who gol married on Ihe spur of the moment, are regretting their folly. Don'l do il, son. Wait until you arc old enough to know what you wanl in a husband and wife. Give your cmolions lime lo jell.. Musician at Tabernacle During Revival For Missionary Services Sunday, August 18 and Revival which begins Monday night, an outstanding musician has been secured. Me: Hargis, who for several years has given piano concerts which have held thousands spell-bound will be at the Tabernacle for a week o; longer. Mr. Hargis will give spe cial musical numbers at both the missionary services Sunday. He will also be playing two or three number each evening during the revival. Many lovers of music have paid high admission fees to hear Mr. Hargis' unusual talent and ability. You have the privilege of hearing lim free of charge at the Tabernacle. Dear Miss Dix: I am a girl o! 18 and am an unwed mother. 1 have been quite sick since the baby was born. I have no income and I want to know if I can draw a widow's pension. ELDA ANSWER: No, you arc not a widow, for you never have been married. You have no one to depend on but yourself and my suggestion to you is that you put your baby in some institution until you can learn a trade and so be able to support him and yourself. (Released by the Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Prosecutor Summons Witnesses in 'Horror' Case Dupont, Ind.. Aug. 15 — rUP)- Thc prosecution summoned its witnesses to a secret conference today in the "arsenic and old lace" poisonings allegedly involving matronly Mrs. Lottie Lockman, 62. The conference was called apparently to sum up the stale's evidence in the weird case which has shaken this sleepy town of 300 persons out of its peaceful routine. Stale Police Deleclive Graham Tevis already had anounced that the state had completed its evidence againsl Mrs. Lockman, jlump, neighborly housekeeper uspeclcd of poisoning several elderly persons who died while in her care. Air Forces One of Best Army Branches A Letter to "Smoe" from "Kilroy" By Cpl. R. G. Hyle Dear "Smoe" Hope Army Recruiting Station I told you in my last letter that I was going to tell you about each branch of the service individually. Well, I'm going to start off with the Army Air Forces and give you an idea of what you are missing. The men of the Army Air Forces have writlen a glorious tradition across the skies of the world. In two wars and the intervening years of peace, from the days of Ihe Lafayette Escadrille and the "Hat in the Ring" circus to the immortal runs over Ploesti, Marienberg and Tokyo, they have outflown the enemy and helped to assure final victory. They have conlri- bulcd much lo man's knowledge in the air, and for -that reason they are proud men. Today, Ihe blue and gold of Air Forces wings is blazoned across Ihe airways of Ihe globe wherevci American soldiers sland guard ir manpower is the secret of great •airpower, and the meh of the Arrnf' Air Forces have always been ttve best trained in the wrold. They will reach new heights of achievement in the postwar years. "" So you see "Smoe", the Arrny Air Forces Is one great outfit and I know the young fellows of today will be getting the'best job In the World when they enlist into the Army Air Forces. Well pal, that's enough for, to' day, so keep close tabs on my letters, because they -will get rrtore, interesting every day.' Write soon. Your biiddic, ,, "Kilroy". DEMPSEY'S MOTHER DIES' '• Murray, Utah, Aug. 15. —(UP)— rtrs. .Ceclle Dernpsey, 87-year old mother of Jack Dompsey, former world heavyweight boxing chflrtv jion, died today. ceaseless vigil of peace. In air and on the ground, Aii the Ihe ... ... .... „ Force personnel carry America) ?ood will and ideals lo nations who seek our protection in the skies. The superfortress of today is th museum piece of tomorrow. Fight ers and bombers lhat struck ter ror on a dozen battle-fronts,, wil be dwarfed by the mighty sky giants of the future flying on mis sions of peace. And with new pro gress in aviation must go new ski! and training, new knowledge an' experience. For highly traine The straight. to assist spinal deformitiles. in preventing Most patients did the killing. Each seemed to have the power of life or dcalh." He said he once passed 1,000 Chinese men, Ihcir hands bound .being led lo excculion. Magce said Japanese soldiers went everywhere in Naking searching for women and that "rapings continued day after day — girls 10 to women 80." If a woman resisted, she was stabbed in the back "or her neck was slit." Magce said he was a native of Pittsburgh, was educated at Yale and was in Naking as an Episcopal missionary from 1912 lo 1942. Testimony regarding alrocilics constituted the fifth phase of Ihe 12-phasc trial. The sixth will be Japanese use of narcotics. price control after next Tuesday. Unless the board rules olhcr- wisc, conlrols on those producls will be re-established under the new price lav/. Darna lee's devoted lo colpr...to pretty pastels in iperky, piquant contrast! They •riumphantly »ri-edge the self-tie of the black bodice...parade proudly around the dirndl skirt! You'll best-love this be- buttoned all wool jersey... in junior sizes 9 to 15. . . most authorities agree that it will be years before the number of dwell- inos available begins to approach the tremendous number needed.' for the brulal murder of a while woman lhat nelled them less lhan five dollars. II wus Ihe Ihird double execu- lion in Ihe gas chamber since il replaced hangings in 1937 in the slale. The Iwo, Fred Ellis, 23, and Jesse Sanford, 37, had been convicted of bealing Mrs. Mary Sanlo, 56-year-old widow with knucks and bollles, then wrapping her in a rug and burning her in her Pacific, Mo., home December, 1943. Ellis prolesled his innocence lo the end bul Sanford when asked by Thomas E. Whilecollon, directors of corrections, if the two were togelher when Mrs. Sanlo was killed answered, "Yes." Fifleen minutes before entering the death chamber, Sanford em braced the Catholic faith. Ellis ear Her had embraced the Baplis fuilh. : .-l'he deadly pellets were re leased Denealh the double death AIMS HIGH Dunbury, Conn., Aug. IS —OT burglar with scant respecl for aulhorily slole $50 and lw.o checks oday from Mayor William J. Han- lun's real eslale and insurance of- ice, silualed directly across the street from the City Hall and Poice Headquarters, WALLEEUTOMY Litchfield, 111.. Aug. 16 — Three surgeons thought nothing amiss when a middle-aged man who carried a medicine case and looked like a doctor" wandered into the operating room at St. Francis hospilal here. But when Ihe surgeons repaired lo Ihe adjoining coal room afler Ihe operation, they found their wallels were gone. Dr. C. H. !3in- ler losl $500, and Drs. J. Roberl Rebillol and J. J. Grandone $50 each. chair al 12:19 a. m., and eighl minutes later the two were pronounced dead. I wish to thank my friends who voted and supported me in my race for Representative of Hempstead Coynty. Sincerely/ Arthur G. Anderson with scoloiosis (curvature of Ihe spine) are former viclims of in- fanlilc paralysis. Patients with paralysis arc usually worst off in the beginning, improving lalcr. II may take months for some muscles to regain strength and to be trained to work with the others. Operations can be performed to move muscle tendons lo new positions ' in which' Ihcy may take over the job of paralyzed neighbor muscles. The respirator assists the pa- licnl in breathing when Ihe chcsl muscles arc affcclcd, bul hoi packs can be used, in some cases of respiratory paralysis, to relieve spasms and pain. Question: Arc enemas of value in relieving nervous tension? Answer: Enemas arc commonly used to empty the lower bowel and nol to relieve nervous lension. U. S. Bishop Says Japs Ran Wild in Nanking By DUAME HENNESSY Dairy Interests Want Price Control Discontinued Washinglon, Aug. Representatives of 15- Ihe (UP) — milk, cheese, butter and ice cream industries told Ihe price 'conlrol board today that "they and the nation arc better off without OPA ceilings on their products. They testified at the fourth and final day of board hearings on 'Whether meat, livestock, grain, dairy products, soy beans and cot- IS GETTING UP NIGHTS GETTING YOU DOWN? Thousands say famous doctorV discovery gives blessed relief from"irritation of the bladder caused bj; * excess acidity in the urine < ^ ; ^ Why lufler needleisljr. from b«lc«fc»«, V rtin-down (eellnf from excess acldltr !• the urlne> Just try DR. KILMER'S SWAMP ROOT, the renowned kerbd medicine. SWAMP ROOT *cU »•§« ra the kidneys to promote the (low of urine ud .relieve troublesome exce» acidity. Orlfl-, nally created by * practising pnjrlleUn,, Dr. Kilmer's U a cat efully blended combination of 16 herbs, roots, vegetables, fcaK sams. Absolutely nothing harsh »r habit-; forming tn this pure, scientific praaara-,. lion. Just good Ingredients that ejulehlr, act on the kidneys to Increase the flowal. urine and ease discomforts al bladder Irritation. All druirlsti sell Swamp R**t, • t State Politics Has Slow Start But Hot Finish By SAM G. HARRIS Lillle Rock, Aug. 15 — M 1 )— The 19-16 political campaigns got off to the slowcsl slarls in the slalc's political history, but the 1948 campaigns appear to be aboul lo gel a record for an early slarl The gubernatorial race two years hence already is being discussed al Ihe capilol — and elsewhere. More possibilities have been mentioned for that race alone than ran in ail the stale races combined this year. U. S. Personnel in Shanghai Placed Under Curfew Shanghai, China, Aug. .15 —I/I 1 )— Unilcd Slates Iroops and naval personnel were ordered confined Ic tneir quarters .from u p. m. to dawn tomorrow afler Nalionalisl aulhorilies charged the Communists were planing an uprising in Shanghai cither lonighl or within a few days. Previous Communist uprising plans have been reported in Tient- sin and Changchun. No Communist troops are stationed in this cily of 4,000,000, but there is a Communist underground. TIME AND TIMES j^ong Beach, Calif., Aug. 16— — Charles L. Chappel, who says he will be the only member of the California-Nevada G.A.R. dcparl- menl al Ihe 80lh encampment in Indianapolis Aug. 25-30, plans to go by plane. "Trains arc loo slow," says 99- year-old chapel. * ,., It ,all Ihe. possibilities .mentioned qualify it will be one of the largcsl fields ever. Virtually every,person who has held a major stale office in Ihe past six years, elective or appointive, has been advanced as a gubernatorial possibility. The names arc too numerous to men- lonseed should remain free of lion. It would be almost as easy Tokyo, 15 — CP> —Japanese , . soldiers ran wild in Nanking, raping and killing in an "unbelievably terrible" orgy, an American Episcopal bishop testified today before the international military tribunal. "The killing began immediately after the Japanese captured the eily Dec. 13, 1937." said Ihe Rev. John Gillcspie Magce. "Bodies were piled everywhere. "I saw hundreds of men and boys marched oul of Ihe cily to death. They wore machincguned or bayonollcd by Japanese Iroops, From one lo 30 Japanese Iroops By R. Louise Emery OfMim 'MEA SERVICE; INC. supporters, tangled briefly wilh Victor Hirsch. chief of stuff of tho Jewish War Vclcrans ftnd co .1- mandant of an American Lctv.o'.i Posl. Both were bruised about Hie XXIII Cecily made it official the ncxl day that she had told Steve they were nol right for each olhe-;. Sieve took it hard. That afternoon he dropped in at the playground lo see Robert. "Cecily is right," Robert told Sieve, and Sieve's protests stilled against the quid authority of his words. "She's still in a stale of flux —and you've always had things too easy, Steve. You cant help her over the next five years. Val can. He's been through the mill." Steve couldn't accept defeat. "It's love Cecily needs. I love her." "Yes," Roberl said genlly, "bul she doesn't love you, Sieve. II would have been Val from Ihe beginning if Delia hadn't stymied it. You know thai, don'l you?" "Whal is il?" I breathed. His smile tried lo reassure ','Cecily .and Val wore just here for a few minutes. Cecily wanted to ask a favor of me." "Yes?" I entreated. "It seems lhat she promised Delia months ago not to ask any more questions about her mother —not lo try to find out who she was. Delia told Cecily it would lo lisl Ihosc who haven'I been mentioned. Senator Johiv L. McClollan, now visiting in the state, will be up for re-election in 1948, loo. Bul, Ihe speculalion whether he will be opposed has been absolutely nil — al the capitol. eyes. Bolh Corinna had been youv in Ihe ncxl holcls charged they had been tricked into renting the mccl- ing rooms. 19 .95 STORES AT HOPE and PRESCOTT 113 East Second Phone 781 PUBLIC NOTICE 16th Street from the High School to the Springhill Road IS NOT A PART OF THE CITY DUMP. We have the names and car license numbers of several people who have thrown out garbage, cans, rubbish along this street. From this date on all v/ill be reported to the police and health authorities. Also we reserve the right to return this garbage to the owners front lawns or driveway. PROPIRTY OWNiRS break her hcarl if earned." I leaned she ever Univcrsily Hospilal here has borne Ihe brunt of trealmnnl of the hospilalized viclims of Ihe cur- rcnl infantile paralysis epidmic during the infectious stages of the cases. The hospital, adjunct of Ihe Univcrsily of Arkansas Medical School, has four respirators (iron lungs) and at one lime lasl week all of' them were in use. A physician practicing at university reporled lhal of Ihe dozens of hospitals in the stale none has taken any case of infantile paraly- § sis in Ihe infectious stage after it , had been diagnosed definitely. This physician said isolation facilities al University have been close to Ihe salurdalion point on two or three occasions and some cases were returned to their homes for isolation when it was cjclcrmincd the effects of the disease were slight. office, protending lo file Robert's correspondence, listening shamelessly to every word through the crack in Ihe door lhal had widened —nol by accidcnl— Iwo minutes after Steve entered. When he rose lo leave, slill grim fliid unhappy, Corinna swung Ihe door back. "Sieve!" she hailed him. "Wail a minute. You're coming home wilh us lo dinner." He slarled lo refuse, bul Corinna stepped into a slant of late after noon sunshine and il sprayed hci long curling bob with cold. Corinm is earthy and gay and sometimes she is beautiful. This was one of those moments. There was compassion in the blue eyes benealh gold-lipped lashes bul il was nol lhal which called lo Sieve; il was something else, indefinable, teasing, which stirred him. He glanced sharply at Corinna, seeing in the slimness and vitality of thai young body—what? | I "Thanks," he said, and cleared his throat, "I'm not very hungry— bul I guess I'd like lo have dinner al your house, anyhow." Corinna had spent Ihe hour of wailing for me al home afler Cecily's wedding re-reading Sieve's lalesl letters. There was no question about il. When Steve offered his ring again it would not be because Corinna was second choice, Robert's sturdy daughter handled her affairs well. It's a good thing lhat she has this talent—Mrs. Ralston has no use for me. I suppose it will make complications lit limes— "Mother," Corinna said, "Daddy I wants to see you in the study." 1 suffered the disquiet thai always came wilh recent proximily to Cecily. 1 walked down the hall, nervous and apprehensive. Robert rose from his desk chair as I entered hiu work room, lib face, as always, wus kind. Except for Ihe slight, .showing of silver •about the temples he looked just as he had Ihe day I mel him; the •againsl the wall, nol strong enough lo stand alone under my load of resentment. Delia was Claying a new weapon againsl me now—Cecily's love and her grali- .ude lo Delia. If the heart being broken belonged lo Delia, then Cecily musl be careful of it. Anything belonging to Delia musl be protected, especially if one had accepted any largesse at her hands. "Bul Cecily wants some remembrance from her put on her mother's grave," Robert went on. "She lefl money with me—Im to .ask your assistance in the mailer—" I felt myself turn to chalk. Robert gave his attention lo his hands as if seeing me were However, Ihis physician said, hospitals other than university ac- cepl polio palienls afler Ihe infectious stage has been passed. Revenue Commissioner Otho A. Cook returned yestcrtlay from Seatllc, Wash., where he attended the mecling of Ihe National Conference of Slule Tax Adininislra- tors. He -addressed Ihe discussing Ihe Arkansas ancc lax law. session, inheril- painful lo him. "But I've often thought," he said. "What a strange story it would be if Cecily's mother had nol died after all—if, after signing those adoption papers she unexpectedly recovered—" My lips formed a denial bul it would nol pass the sticturc in my throat. "Undoubtedly, 1 Rohcrt said as if he had nol been aware of my at- lempl, "thai would have meant complications. If Delia and Thome had cured for the baby at their own expense during the mother's of convalescence she George Brewer, ex-El Dorado Texarkana and Little Rock newsman, says he is going to have lo change his name or use his given handle in answering Ihe telephone now. Brewer is in the public relations seclion of Ihe Unilcd Brewers Industrial Foundation. The following colloquy occurred Wednesday when the phone rang: Brewer: Brewer's Foundation. Voice: Who is speaking? Brewer: Brewer speaking. Voice: Don't be funny. Who am I talking to? Brewer: Brewer. Voice: Oh well, let me speak to somebody else. months agelessness of loving had been his then as ji was now. would bo bound by gratilude nol to jeopardize Thome's life at a critical period by demanding that the adoption be set aside. She might have made an agreement with Delia lo wait, hoping for Thome's recovery, until she saw, too late, that he would never be well. And Delia, of course, considers anything hers which has cost her money. But the only logical conclusion now is thai she insists on withholding the mother's name because she is alive. Cecily might turn to her." The thunder of jugdmcnt was upon me. I struck oul blindly to find the doorknob. "What diffcr- CMICC does il make? Delia doesn't want it told—she usually has hci way, doesn't she?" "She won't have it this time," Roberl away from his proximity to the trulh. "it isn't possible for her lo find oul. She cant stumble onto anything—" "Except perhaps the same mirror vhcrc Corinna is trying on a hut," Robert said. "Corinna!" 1 exclaimed, aghast. And then as the lull magnitude of lhat prophecy swept over me I moaned, "No!" (To Be Concluded) The University of Arkansas may open ils fall term without a now president, the trustees advise Governor Luncy. The faculty selection commute has boiled the lisl of applicants down lo about four. Reports received al Ihe capilol but nol confirmed by Ihe governor, arc the favored applicants arc asking a loo sleep stipend. Meanwhile Dr .A. M. Harding who resigned the posl lasl spring lo retire will con tinuc as acting president. Doss \'our Bee?* Gel Tired? A SPENCER will relieve back* fatigue—give you restful posture* MRS. RUTH POZIER 216 S. Hervey Phone 924-J DINE HERE FOR THE BEST IN FOODS We Specialize In: , .., • • Steaks • Chicken • Sea Foods Open From 11 a. m. to 11 p. m. CLOSED ALL DAY MONDAY ; ROSE'S SNACK SHOP Phone 621 409 East Third For Accuracy and Purity Let Us Fill Your PRESCRIPTION In all the years we've been established, every prescription we've filled has unfailingly met the physician's speclfica^ tions, and have been/promptly delivered to the patient! We Have Registered Pharmacists • Finest Quality Ingredients We've Got It WARD & SON 62 Finlcy Ward Frank Ward The Leading Druggist To the People of Hempstead County You have been kind enough to elect me your Representative in Post No. 1. I want to emphasize that by consulting freely with me in the future, you can continue to help make it possible for me to serve each of you fairly, impartially and better than would otherwise be possible. , ' To each and every person in Hempstead County, I am and will ! remain Gratefully yours, Glen Walker

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