Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 19, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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$' $&" &Va O- MOPE STAR, HOP f, ARKANSAS s^SwSwsiMBrw A<W?<M»^'»W* «* "»»fc«vn>> * iw* A. ofi ?ti i^JK 1 i«^ Danger Seen in Nehru's Bloc Proposal in India's Bloody Struggle for Independence By DEWITT MACKENZIE AP Fofftlflrt Affairs Analyst The bl&ody rioting in Calcutta- outgrowth of the Moslem League s Observation of "Direct Action Day" in protest against the nature of the plan which Britain proposes for Indian independence-r-has been so terrible with Us- death-log .of over 1 000 as to obscure a Bombay news dispatch which, utaU^Ually is iri- comparabl^tnore important. , 1 refer to a statement by Pandit Jawaharlal Nehru, fafnous Hindu presidenrot the politically dominant All-India Congress and likely head ol the provisional Indian government which the British, plan.pro: jeCts. He is promoting atv Tnter- Asian relations conference which. he declared, when finally organized should unite-; the East culturally. ecpnomicall^ and pollticay in a powerful bl«£, The pandftr made -a highly important addition to this startling declaration.-Tfe asserted that India should "deVeW'clbser relations •tfith RussiagVflrdratpfessdd.' the hopenhat th^Kussldhs would participate in the* inter-Asian relations conference-*,*, • Now the terrh-"Bloc" has become dynamite asLa j«sult : of European political developments in recent months. Its ..very mention ' immediately raises' the question of 'what is hapepning- td^he '-"one \vbrld" ideal lor wtlich a.-lOVofiolK are striving. Of course- there are blocs and blbcs. Some are better "than others. However, when Nehru proposes an Oriental bloc, we inevitably • corne " up against ajtear which .has- stalked the-world'&r generations*-^ the "" diyision- o£-the' globe intb'£w6-h6$tile blocs— the- East againsti-the West' : One bastp'"'-ti .add- that ."ParHit Nebru hasnt"* bee* ~ vattllhg^the satire. He ts"ar man* ot j riigh r ' i cfeais and< his BdtriBay st'at'dmieh't "contains no Suggestion "of "'anything other than a peaceful alignment of nations. If he had limited-Jhe objectives -of the- bloc, to cultural and economic interests- there might be no" debate. However, he ; says political unity is one of the objects of the- Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Pr«M 1917, Consolidated January 18. 1929 Published everv wspkrtov nft«rnoon by STAR PUBUSHING CO. C. t. Palmer, President A!«x. H. Washbiiriv Secretary-Treosuror at the Star bulldinq 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hopo. Ark. Alex. H. Woshburn, Editor & Publisher Pau| H. Jonas, Managing Editor George W. Hosmcr, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at HCDP, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. tAP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rntes: (Always PavoblP In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- steod, Nevada. Howard, Miller anc LaFaye'tte counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere 58:50. Funeral for Charming Pollock Set Tuesday Channing Pollock New York, Aug. 19 — — Fun- Member of Th« Associated Press: The Associated .Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited Iri this paper and also the loca •>ews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies- Inc.; Memphis Tcnn., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 Norh Mich- laon Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave:; Detroit, Mich., 2842 VV. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City. 314 Terminal Bldg.? •^ew Orleans. 722 Union St. eral services for Channing Pollock, author and playwright who died Saturday, will be held at 2 p. m. tomorrow at the "Little Church Around the Corner" here. Pollock, who was GO years old, died at his summer home in Shoreham, Long, Island. He suffered a stroke Friday and remained unconscious until his death. During his career. Pollock was a dramatic critic, publicity -agent, author, playwright, lecturer and j world traveler. o PuYi Claims Continued from Page One world. Supporting his belief that the Japanese wanted him to marry one of Iheir own race in order to have a Shintoist in the imperial household, Pu-Yi said Ihe Japanese made it compulsory lo worship Hirohilo in Manehukuo . The defense objected lo this phase of Pu-Yi's testimony on grounds thai there was nothing in the indictment relating to religious oppression. o SPEEDY SERVICE Denver, Colo., Aug. 19 —(IP)— The owner of a stolen truck was describing it to Patrolman Ralph Oberl al Ihe police switchboard Saturday. Oberl looked oul the sviiidow and saw the truck. Recovery time: four minutes. Devil's Laughter Copyright 1946 by NftA Service By ALICE M. LAVtSICK They brought Miss Charlotte into heard it often enough. Saint "Gregorys' Hospital just afler HIP fire. t had been on vacalion and had returned lale lhat night, so I knew nothing about it until the nexl morning when one of Ihe lillle probalioners told me Ihe' story. "The house was burned lo Ihe ground, Miss Hail. Even Ihe trees are gone, . she said. "But she , wasnt burned badly. She's suffer ing mostly from shock, Doctor Franklin says, and they've put her in maternity because we're so ciowded down here." For a moment I felt as if I top were suffering from shock, though after nine years in the nursing profession I had though myself immune to any such sensation. In that moment, however, 1 forgot that I was head surgical nurse at Saint Gregory's. I was a little 17 year-old girl again and I was remembering with sudden poignant clarity that first Summer at Innisfail on the hill, and Miss Charlotte as she had been in those clays. "She's not bad-looking,' the pro bationer was saying now. 'you know, I thought she'd look like a lag, but she doesn't." And how Mark had fallen in love with Miss Charlotte and how pleased his mother was a t this, old Hotiora being very much taken with the girl herself. . "They're engaged to be married, Miss Chailotte and the Professor,' Cousin Ellen said, beaming. "Ah, they'll make a fine couple, those Then she told us thai Ihe old lady was very bad, and since they weren't telling what was the mailer with her, she, Ellen, feared the worst. And they had sent for Colin to come home. . And this brought Ellen lo what she really wanted. Which was for me lo come to Innisfail and help her out during thr.- Summer . i.To Be Continued) Court Docket Municipal Court of Hope, Arkansas, August 19, 19-lfi. we make a quick calculalion of Ihe peculations involved. India (400,000,000) China (500,000;000) and European-Asiatic Russia (200,000,0) alone total some half the pop- ilation of the whole world. When he .other Oriental countries are added, the east would have Ihe alance of power in numbers. Any slalement by Nehru calls for careful attention. He is one of lutstanding personalities of bloc — and in. tHat would seem lie great dangers.-' to . Apprehension, isn't lessened when IS GETTING UP GETTING YOU DOWN? Thousand*' *ay famous doctor's discovery pyes blessed: relief from irritation of tne bladder caused by excess acidity in the urine Why tutler DOT^Utilr from backaches, run-down.' {itllnc from iXcest acidity In the urine? Ju«t try DR. KILMER'S SWAMP ROOT.' lh«.,r.nowned herbal medicine. SWAMP ROOT .ct. fast on the kidneys to'praMt* thV flow- or urine and relievo troublesome exce** acidity. Orijl- nally-. created .bit, • practidar, physician, Dr. KUmerft !»-• cncfully blended. combination of !• kerb*, roots, ve«et»blei, bal< •ams: Abtotattlf ntthtni harsh or hablt- fornin? in AtC porey scientific pr'epara- , lion;' Just no4 fiitredi«nt« thkt qufckly •ct on the We^er* t» Increase the- flow of urine- and ease eU*c>t»lorU •• bladder Irrl 'tation. All sVrufflsts sell Swamp Root. doll face and no figure say conde-1 whiskey for sale, "forfeited $50 cash cendingly lhal Miss Charlotte was k ona \ Geo. Primmus, possession of whiskey for sale, forfeited $50 cash COMMONER Oklahoma City, Okla., Aug. 19— —Emperor Hirohito's famed white Slallion, Halsushimo, is atlaining Ihe "Common- Touch" loo. Halushimo was left among a motley assortment of :"arm animals on a ranch near here when his new owner, Dick Ryan of Los Angeles, was called back io the coast while enroute to Ihe nalional show in St. Louis. "Hatsy" rubbed noses wilh other fnrm horses, just like he belonged, there. the our ime. Next to Mahatma Gandhi the i7 year old Pandit is the most lowerful political figure in India. le is a Kashmiri Brahmin— highest •lindu caste — bluest blood in his vast subcontinent — and yet he is a man of the people. Nehru's educa- ion is broad, including study at England's famous public school of Harrow and Cambridge University. He ranks among the greatest of SIX NEW POLIO CASES Little Rock, Aug. 19 —(/Pr— Six new cases of infantile paralysis were admitted lo University 'hos piial here over Ihe weekend Among 'the victims was Gordoi Eyers, 8, Jcnesboro. Other cases were lisled from Little Rock North Liltle Rock, . Bentonville Rector and Sheridan. State Docket Jack Force, assault and battery, forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Alvin Robertson, assault and battery, forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Will Carter, possession of wl:'^» . key for sale, forfeited $100 cas.i Somehow it annoyed me to near j ij O , lc i litlle snip of a girl with paper-1 Ed'g;,,- Williams, possession of Work Speeded on Paving Between Magnolia, Waldo iri Dorado. AMR. 1!1 — (Speclnli — Now nsnhall paving fork on highway Sli between Magnolia mid Waldo, and also between li)l Uunido and Magnolia will be completed bo- Tore bad winter weather, -I. t'. Dliker .director 01 highways, lias intnrmed The El Dorndn Daily Nov.-.4. '•This pro.jert to nrovide belter nsphall stretches along the highway will be completed before bad wenlher", Director Bnker said. "Now paving is part of the present project and it will be provided he- fore the cvcws move off." Bnkcr made tlie statement when asked nboul plowing up of asphalt strrtchps of the rend in tho im- pvovemenl project. HP said some -' the "-"rk i-i^»-"«!pnls new paving, while patching also is in- Voiv'ed. Baker also said better drainage is beimt .«mghl aloin/ Hi 1 ? road be- Iwcpn Magnolia :md Waldo. LARGEST ORGAN The world's largest organ is sa|;l to be that in HIP convention ha'll in Atlantic City. N. J.. which has 35.000 piuos, 100 stops, and eight keyboards. ket Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyard"., 111., Aug. 10 -lA'i- Hugs, -I.OOO; l.lO-lfiO Ibs IH.fiO- .ferings dried up appreciably. Deal- 0 ings were slnck mrouHhout and .0(1; I0n"lli() Ibs' 17.00-18.0; 1.00-lii.O under l ; 'riday; no lhe.sc early sales other classes; best bids 21.00 on butcher Ings: sellers asking llM.no and up to 23.fi!) ;besl early 'bids 17.00 on sows. Cattle -1,300 ing slow: one transfiM's for the full stretch of nrouiid OSO.OOO .ihares wi-rc among the smallest since early .luly. .Supported were CVilgatP-Palmol- ive (on a substantial jump in net). r t , August 19, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Cioodvear in response to record disbursement!, Muiiluomory Ward. lot badlooking. Why should she look like. lag?' I demanded.-"When I knew icr she was beautiful. That was 10 years ago and she was 23. Thai makes her only 33 now." I was fainlly amused by Ihe _ook of horror on Ihe probationer's 'ace. My ability lo remember back 10 years put nol only Miss Char- .otte but myself definitely in Ihe lag class. The girl rallied at once, however, and went on. "II was odd, waSn'l it, the way she never went oul? And Ihey say Ihey had an awful time gelling her down Ihe stairs." "The -stairs?' I said sharply, 'What stairs? 'The front ones,' she lold' me. bond. Wallace Johnson, wliiskey for sale, cash bond. Odis Walker, resisting plea guilty, fined $f>(). possession of forfeited $")!) arrest, , Augusta Willis, petit larceny, forfeited $25 cash bond already ser•ved 1 day in jail. Frank Trotter, carrying as a weapon, forfeited $50. Sam Johnson, carrying a a knife knife India's writers and orator. end of private property except in is a notiable | a restricle.d manner. He added lhat The Pandit is an internationalist and a socialist. As far back -as 1935 when he was president-elect .of Ihe All-India Congress, we find making a speech in Lucknow him demanding the establishment of a socialist republic in India. Said he: "The only solution for fndia is socialism in -a scientific and economic sense, involving vast revolutionary changes^ in the political and economic structures, ending vesled interests iri land'and industry." He asserted this would mean the tub. some glimpse of "this new civilization" could be found in the Soviet republics, but said he could nol agree with much of what had happened in Russia. He has declared himself against dictatorships. Nehru's present proposal for an Asiatic bloc will cause the burning of much midnight oil in the world's chancelleries, if and when the idea matures. 'The back of the house was a mass of flames, but the front stairs were still all right, and yet she refused to lake a step. Are you all right, Miss Hart? You look —' "I'm quite nil right," I said. And then as she tinned away I suddenly realized thai I hadn't inquired for the others at Innisfail. I called after her. "Clancy, was anyone else hurl or burned?' "No, Miss Hart, 1 she said. 'Every one else got out all right 1 Bul my hands were trembling and afler she lefl me I still, sat there staring blankly at the charts on the desk before me. as a weapon, pica of guilty, fined $50. . ' '-'If: Waller Lee Holmes, carrying a knife as a weapon, plea of guilty fined $50. . . Otis Roberts, speeding forfeilcd $5 cash bond. Olcn R. Slill, running a red light, forfeited $1.00 cash bond. , Lloyd E. Smith, operating a truck without a tail light, forfeited $5.00 cash bond. B. B. McAlecr, drunken driving, forfeited $25 cash bond. The balh in Ihe home of a Staring at Ihe charts and nol seeing 'them. Seeing instead, the front stairs at Innisfail, and trying to realize thai the house was no more, that nothing was left of the place, not even Ihe sugar maples. Like soldiers they'd been, those sugar maples. The tall ones march ing in formation straight up.to Ihe front door, a scattering of smallei Lloyd E. Smilh. drunken driving forfeited $25 cash bond. Odis Walker, drunken driving, plea of guilty, fined $25.00. .Sid Sanders, disturbing peace, plea of guilty, fined $10.00. IJ. P. Leaks, disturbing pcaccj. plea of guilty, fined $50.00. -a James Reynolds, drunkenness, plea of guilty, fined $10.00. The following forfeited a $10.00 cash bond on a charge of drunkenness: Dee Conway, Truman Downs, Geo. Jones. Charles Shirey, Berlin R, Evans, C. A. Oiler. Jim Logan. V: Earnest Turner, nUcmpting lo assault an officer with a deadly weaoon, dismissed. Isiah Cornelius, drunkenness, dismissed. C. E. Whitforcl. drunkenness, dismissed by C'Hirl (Commilteed to Stale Hosoilal). Kdclic Pree, embo/7.!emenl. ex- r>mina"lion waived, -field to Grand .Tin-.-. Victor Brooks, grand larceny, rx- j animation waived, held to Grand Jury. Calvin Stuart, assault and battery, plen of guilty, fined $10.00. Booker T. Jenkins, rnsistiii'.f nn officer, nlca of guilty, fined Sf.O.OO. T. E. Vaughn, overload, forfeited $25 rash bond. Bill Durcc, overload, forfeited $2."> cash bond. R. R. Rowan, overload, forfeited $25 fash bond. Willie Mercer, possession of un- la.vecl intnx. liquor, forfeited $50 ca.'ih bond. J. B. Frierson, disturbing pence, forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Andrew Jones, disturbing peace plea nuiltv, fined $10.00. Sallie Smith, drunkenness, trii'^l fined $10. John Henry Kins, drunkenness, tried, fined S10.00. Booker T. Jenkins, drunkenness, plea of guilty, fined $10. Andrew Jones, drunkenness, pie; of guilty, fined $10. Raymond Hathcont, dismisses on met ion Pros, attorney upon pay input of cost. Raymond T-Ialhcoat, disturbing peace, dismissed on motion Pros attorney, noon payment of eost. Booker T. Jenkins, dlslurbim pence dismissed. Smead IDfinipi I—I-M-" ' •'•»!dismissed on molion Pros, nltor IlL'V. i icalves MOO; trad- load of good fed steers i':!.00; few good heifers and mixed ye;irlinj;v I7.ri0-20.00; slencly; very little done .)ii cows; bulls opening steady and vealers un- cliaiujed from last Friday; medium and fjorxl sausage bulls largely 12., r i:)-i:i.. r )0; choice vealers l'J.25; medium and good 14. 1)0-11). 00; nominal ranf.e slaughter steers 11.002(5.50; slaughter heifers J. 50-25. 00; stacker and j'eeder steers 10.5017.00. Sheep '!.500; few lots best .;prin|? lambs 1C. 00 lo shippers and butchers, steady with Friday; market to bin packers not established. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chieaj;;), Aug. 19 — I/Pi — Live noullrv: steady; receipt) 15 trucks, 2 cars; FOB prices: i'osvl 27; leghorn fowl 25; roasters, fryers, and br.iilers 211-;!!!; old roosters 21: FO1J wholesale market: ducklings 2-1: heavy young clucks 1!!; lilllit farm ducks 15. .nutter, firm; receipts Usvo dnys) Johns-Manville, and J. 1. Cas.e Youny'stown Sheet, H57.12U; !)3 score U7.25; 1)0 B (i.'l.fi; AAA »:i-(i<>; 92 A H!) C 81.5; cars: 93 B (in.5- H9 C («."). Hgiis, firm; recoipls dwu days' 1(1,955: U. ii. xlrns 1 and 2 — '11-45.5: U. S. ox- ras :i and 0 — :ifl-3!).5: U. S. S. tandards 1 and '.'. — 'S5-:!(l: U. :i. tandards .'! and -1 —- 3-l-:)5; cur- etH receipts :M-H5: dirties 2llif>-:i(): heck:; 2M-:>S).f>. NEW YORK STOCKS Ni-w York, Aug. 1!) —(/!>)— Timidity of early selling in today's lock mnrket inspired some bid- ling after midday and ini- ial losses runnint 1 , lo 2 or more joints were reduced or converlei nlo modes, tgains liere and '.here it me close. Steels and motors fount! the ;,'O ng a bit difl'icull from the star .nil even lln-se steadied when Southern .Pacific . Laggards were (ieni'i-al Motors, iJnryslcr, Inlcrnauonal Harvester. American Telephone. JJ.iui;- las mid-ail, Kenia-coii, UU i'oln. Norfolk Western, Southern Railway, National Distillers , and Schonlcy. ''.'•' 'j Wall Street Caution, brokers said, still was lia.secl piii:Hy on em's of widening labor disputes, vlany potential purcha ;ern also itood aside to await decisions of ne price cleconirol ly.Kird. Pleasing dividends again Jailed to stimulate mosl issues con- ce'-ned. Bonds wore irregular wilh rails eajy. NEW YORK COTTON New York, waug. 19 —l/I'l— Colon fulures declined in lighl deal- ngs today as traders awuuod iur- Iher news on the cotton ci-jp, uu- export subsidy, and textile ceilings. New Orleans interests sold 'n early trading and prices Josl ;i little more tlisn l.fiu a uaie. bmuil mill demand, brought a partial recovery in later dealings. Some of the .selling was attributed lo reports of .showers in north Texas and Oklahoma, where rain is badly needed. 1 Private advices stated that there has been Jimited spot Inlying ol! the ne wcrlip recently by American mills as W£ll as by foreign cotin- Iri'es. |j Social and P Page Three" erfona Phone 768 Betwwn 9 •. m. ind 4 p. m, I Ea«terflna-Vallon Marriage Announced .Mr, and Mrs. B. F. Eastorling of Kouston, Texas formerly of Hope announce the marriage of their r a Vi fil L tcr ' Mnrjorio, lo Richard D. gallon, son of Mr. and Mrs R H /allon of Los Angeles, California', l-nc marriage was solemnized on iflturday July G al the First Bap- -ist church in Houston with Jr. iM-ncst muck officiating. The bride was lovely in mist NOW - Tuesday COMPLETE LINE OF OFFICE SUPPLIES JOB PRINTING Gentry Printing Co. Phone 241 Hope, Ark. Sill! RND FOlt MISERY DUE fO NASAL CONGEST1C* Supply KuFlieii Here — Sufferers Uejotce Kfiiuf ul last from ;he torture of slniw Lroitlm*. c.'iliirr 1 !, ind lay ever 'hie to ncsi* coiiKiMlion in .icon <oiUy in reports of succiT-s with i formula wliit-h hiw the oower to reduce ti:isal nonsreatiun. Mun iind women \vlin .uttered with (UunUing riimis heii'l- nclics. -kjirKP*! ntiatrila, riiuttnK enrurhn, .ifiv;l;in£ tt nd !mfuv.in« misery .iow tell uf hlesued relief aftc-r usim: it. ICLOKONOL casts flJ.lld, but coiittUtarinK I'esulls experienced by users, 'his is not expensive nnd nmmmt.H to only n few pennies par dose. KKUKONOL trruitlon, use only an directed) is Bold with strict money bnck guarantee by J. P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled blue crepo with while accessories and her flowers were a corsage of American Beauty rose buds. Following the ceremony a reception was held in the Empire room of the Rice Hotel. Following the reception the couple left for a short wedding trip to Galvcston Texas. They arc at home in lions ton. "-£=££* * _,««m»aS7!;iS; >lr.cl«d by UVING nCHtl~r'Vr'«<iue.d"l,', i ' ' ««n!iMU<..lll.«,,Ji,n.,,l ) lri, t»C... B,,,l = . I>M> ru, t) Uwii Ulln . Uu.; b, Uu Suln«, llltr UUlll III L1ICJIUIIIC ui ct • /.jit. 111" wealthy Roman usually occupied I °".es at the rear of .the^house.^ like a -whole room*witlfr*a big .sunken |-scouts or -«,.-« Lately you may have found your telephone operator's "Nunv ber, please?" delayed a few seconds. It is because the telephone system here is extra busy. Her voice will come on the line in just a few seconds, usually, if you will wait. We are doing all we can to bring service back to prewar standards, but to help tide over this period of telephone shortages we have had to stretch the present telephone system— Stretch} it to serve more families. This crowds the switchboard at times with more calls than can be handled quickly, especially in midmorning and early evening. Only so many operators can be seated at the switchboards, so when calling is quite heavy, some telephones cannot be answered as quickly. JJowever, more people who would otherwise still be waiting now haye service. Others will have telephones as soon as we can get switchboards in and working. It is not a short or easy job but we are glad to report it is getting on. SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY i over Ihe .. . ing stream below :as if they expected to find the wretched- enemy in" little Lost River. .The house had seemed lo.ppssess two dialincl and contradicting.-personalities, for there was Ihe old iJart, wilh' ils low-ceilinged rooms >and slraight narrow staircases, crouching humbly behind Ihe new, lhal swaggered across Ihe enlire front, where a huge living room opened with French doors onlo a formal garden. I Ihoughl the living room magnificent, even afler I heard Mark's views on it. An atrocity, he called it, and though I had the grcatesl respect for Professor Mark Fitzgerald — indeed, slop'd in considerable awe of Ihe genlleman— se- crelly I always admired lhat living room. Perhaps, subconsciously, I agree wilh my mother, who considered the Filzgeralds an insufferable lot, opinionated, snobbish and arrogant In spile of Cousin Ellen, lo whom Ihe Fitgerald point of view was Iho only poinl of view, whalever il happened lo be at Ihe moment. 'Sure, they're no peasants, those Filzgeralds,' Cousin Ellen would say, laking greal pride of ownership in Ihem, for, afler all, had she nol been Iheir housekeeper for so many years that Ihey were like her very own? "They've gol Ihe blood of kings in Ihem, that's what Ihey- '% r e Kot, she wou'd hoasl. "Have they, indeed? 11 my mother would say scornfully. 'Well, maybe lhal accounts for their bad disposilions. 1 And Cousin Ellen would be oul- raged. They were arrogant, to be sure, all three of them: old Honora itzgerald, who was desperately ighling a losing fighl wilh death hat Summer; Mark, who laughl cience and mathematics al the \cademy, and Colin. Colin, debonair world traveler, usl relumed from Indo-China or iialay or some oilier such place of ligh advenlure and romance. Ah, yes, Colin was delighlfully arrogant And Ihey lived Iheir lives al In- lisfail aloof from others, -as Ihe | louse ilself was aloof on ils hill u- ove Losl River. So perhaps Ihcy were snobbish, as well, and certainly they were _pinionaled. And yet— Ihere was some magic about Ihem. What was I Ihey had? I was never able lo delerrnine why Ihey made every- ne else lhat I afterward met seem drab and uninleresling. All I know is thai il was so. As for Carlolle Brent, such was my almost servile admiration for ner thai when Cousin Ellen insis- .ed on my calling her "Miss Charlotte,' I was 'all for adding a bobbing curtsey and 'Yes, m'lady 1 quite on my own. I remember lhat I Ihought Charlotte beautiful, which she was. I also Ihought her n.uile old and ex- Iremely wise, which she was not. She was very young and nol wise at all. Gay she was, and quick to lauah. bul her laughler, Ihouph sweel, held a fainl note of hysleria something i then was loo young lo recognize. "Miss Charlolle's falher losl all his money and died of hearl failure,' Cousin Ellen lold us. Which was nol an unusual silualion.lhough Ihis, naturally, was Ihe nearest il came lo us, no one we knew having any forlunes to lose. •She nearlv had a nervous break down, herself, after hf die'V Cousin Ellen went on. "Then she came to live with us. The olri lady's her godmother, you know ' ' Of course we knew. We had "SMOOTHEST CAR AFLOAT" NOW - Tuesday Sahli-Moorc Marriage Saturday The altar of the First Methodist Church, Hope, was beautifully decorated with large baskets of white aslors and gladiolus, interspersed with ferns -and flanked with flooi length candelabra with lighted hi pcrs lor the wedding of Miss Jose phlne Snhli, daughter of Mr. mid Mrs. Nicholas Bnzan of New Yorl City and Robert B. Moore, Jr son of Rev. and Mrs. R. B. Moore winch was solemnized on Saturdaj afternoon, August 17, at 5 o'clocl with the father of the groom officiating. A pro-nuptial musical pro gram was provided' by Mrs. Dol- pluis Whitten Jr. including "Romance" Shubcrt's Serenade "Calm as the Night" and "0 Thou Sublime Sweet Evening Star" and 'Trnutnerci" was played during the ceremony. Before the entrance of the bridal parly. Dolphus Whiten Jr. sang: "O Promise Me" nnd 'Because". Mendelssohn's wedding riarch announced the arrival of the nridal party. Ushers wore Foy -lammons Jr. and Harold Stephens", vliss Martha Sue Moore, sister of the groom as Maid of Honor, was the bride's only attendant. She wore a dainty floor length frock of yellow taffeta and carried a Colonial bouquet of pink' carna- Lions with streamers of blue. The bride, who entered with her father, was lovely in a dress of imported while Normandy lace not with veil -and court train, and carried a bouquet of white roses nnd stephanotis. Her only ornament being a string of pearls, a gift from the groom. She was met at the altar by the groom, who entered with his brother, Withers Moore Immediately after the ceremony an informal reception was held at the Parsonage by the bride's parents for llic bridal party and immediate friends. The house was beautifully decorated with pink and white tube roses and the dining table centered with a three-tiered wcddins cako, topped with bride and groom. The guests were greeted by Miss Sophia Williams," -and Mrs. R. L. Broach introduced them to the receiving line. Mrs. James Hanna Ward presided over the bride's book in the living room. vliss Barbara LnGronc inlvilcd the guest into the dining room, where Miss Marie Antoinette Williams had charge of the wedding cake. An ice course was served by Mrs. L. D. Springer, assisted by Misses Melon Troy Hummons, Belly Ann Benson, Dorothy O'Neal and Matilda McFaddin. Mr. and Mrs. Moore left for a wedding trip in Ihe Ozarks. Aflcr September 1st they will be at home in Coinvay, Arkansas. Out of town guests for the wedding were: Mr. C. W. McAlislcr of Ullle Rock, Miss Malllda McFaddin of Little Rock, Mrs. F. E. Stcbor -and son of Miami, Florida, Rev and Mrs. Van Harrcll and daughter of Prcscolt, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Stephens of Blcvlns. Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Campbell Celebrate 60th Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Campbell of Hope celebrated their GOth wedding anniversary on Sunday, August 18 at tiieir honie here. Wiih them for the celebration were; Mrs. Mac Crisp nnd children of Nashville, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Campbell ol Hope, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Campbell of Emmet, Mrs. Julia Roark ol Hope, Mr.' and Mrs. Harold Campbell of Hope, Mrs. Lloyd Couch ol Nathan, Mrs. Maude Fisher and children of Nashville and Mrs. Alton Webb and children of Nashville. , •.' Mr. nnd Mrs. Campbell have 10 grandchildren and H grcal grandchildren. GARDINER in TKHHICOIORI Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Boycl of Lilllc Rock were the wcckcnc guests of relatives and friend here. "! LOST 52 Lbs.! WEAR SIZE 14 AGAIN" MRS. C. D. WELLS. FT. WORTH Ai Pictured Hera > Von may lose poitncln nnJ have n more Hlcncifr. graceful fiatirc. No exercise. No uriiRd. No laxatlvca. liat incnt, potatoes. Rravy. butter. The cjcperience of Mrs. Wells may or rnav not be rliflcrent than yourn liutwhy not try the A YDS Vltnmln Cantlv Plan? Ixiok at these repitln. In clinical tests conducted by medical doctors more than 100 persons lost 14 to 15 pounds nvorade In H few nceks with the AYIIS Vitamin Cindy Itcduclnil Plan. With this Ayds Plan you don't ctlfi out any mcaln. starches, notatocs, meats or butler, vuu simply cut them do\?n. It'n simple and easier \vlicn you enjoy delicious (vitamin fortified) A\'DS before each rncal. Absolutely harmless. 30 days-supply of Aycls only $2.25. It nol delighted with ri-sulu. MON1JY BACK on the very l«« box. I'uoiM John P. Cox Drug Company Phone (UG-G17 Mr. and Mrs. Hoytl Rider and children. Joseph Lee and Beverly Jane of Houston, Texas wil larrive Tuesday for a vacation visit will Mr. Kidcr's parents, Mr. and Mrs Joe Rider here. Mr. and Mrs. Dexter Bailey and little daughter, Janice have return cd from a vacation visit with rcla lives and friends in Colorad Springs, Colorado. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Jones &,,>. sons, Joe Jack, and Jerry have re lurncd from a vacation visit wit! relatives and friends in Potcau Oklahoma. Miss Helen Downs lefl loday fo a weeks vis;: with Miss Sarah Kr gore in Fordyce. Arkansas. Miss Mary Esther Edmiasto and Miss Sue Sutton arc spcndin Monday in Tcxarkana. Mr. Charles Beuchner of Denver Colorado is Ihe guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Hunt here. Mr. Bucch- ner saw service on Okinawa with Mr. and Mrs. Hunt's son Ihe laic Winifred Hunt. DOROTHY DIX Engagement Ring (S> Dear Dorothy Dix: I am 19 cars old nnd was engaged to a oy until he returned to his home Her his dishargc from the Army. Ic then wrote and broke his engagement to me. Said he had stop- led loving me. I have not answer- id his letter or sent back his ing, although I received his letter about two months ago. Do you advise me to write and ry to find out his reason for jreaking our engagement? Or shall go out with a man who is pay- ng attention to me, even though I am still in love with mv cxfiancp? HEART-BROKEN. ANSWER: You certainly have no •eason to write to your former iance asking why he broke of the engagement, because he staled it n the plainest terms. It was be- :ausc he had ceased to love you. So it will be of no avail to make iny further inquiries on the sub- led and will only serve to put you n a very humiliating position. New Love Best Cure The best and quickest cure for a broken heart is a new love affair, •md you seem to have that remedy •U hand in your new sweetie. Go to t. Quit thinking about your old sweetheart and concentrate on the new. You will be surprised how soon you will forget him. Get your self some pretty new clothes instead of wearing the willow, and get into circulation. You are not playing the g-amc right when you refuse to send the boys ring back. That isn't even honest, because the engagement ring only belongs to the girl as long as she is engaged to the man who gave it to her. She holds it in trust, so to speak, and when the engagement is broken she should return it at once. Charles Clifford Franks left Sat- Scwing Machines Call us for guaranteed Repair work on all makes machines. 23 Years Experience We cover buttons, make button holes and do hemstitching. We buy, sell and exchange machines. C. W. YANCEY Singer Dlst. 513 S. Walnut Phone 578-W Dear Miss Dix: My husband and I have been married seven ycurs. We just can't eel along together. In that time we nave been divorced four times. In our home state, a couple can not be granted a see- to other states. Do you think we ond divorce, so we have had to go can get another divorce in Florida? AMUCH-MARRIED COUPLE ANSWER: As Florida is mak ing a bid for the off-again-on-again marriages, I presume you can, but I am not familiar with the mar- iagc laws of that state. As you seem to have the divorce complex, for pity's sake when you get this one, stay divorced. It is a mockery of all that marriage means,all that lakes it scrcd, for people to use t as you do, as an excuse for lassions and a clutch at the cloak if respectability. Evidently you have no gift for he domestic relationship. It takes msclfishiness and patience and a cnse of duty and obligation for a voman to make good as a wife. No natter how often you married,you vould never get a husband who lidn't have faults and peculiarities hat would get upon your nerves, o there is no sense in keeping on wapping them. Stay unmarried ind save yourself and some good nan trouble. ing to a boy, they punish me. What I would like to know is: Should I run away from home, or just stay and grow up to be an old maid? UNHAPPY GIRL ANSWER: Your parents arc certainly being very severe in their restrictions upon you, but perhaps they have some old-fashioned idea that the way to keep a girl safe in this modern world is to keep her locked up in her own home. In this they arc mistaken, for ignorance is not innocence, and no girl is so likely to get into trouble as the one who is not taught to lake care of herself. Also, nothing makes a ?irl so crazy for pleasure as to be Icprived of the innocent joys thai belong to her time of life. Try to get your parents to go an talk to your teachers and they will explain to your father and mother low foolish they arc acting, anc (low necessary it is for a girl to ?et an education so that she can be self-supporting. At your age you can't run away from home, for there is no place that you can go. The police will pick you up on the street and you will be classed as a delinquent. Don't try it. (Released by the Bell Syndicate, Inc.) o Two Killed 5n Auto Accident in Missouri Mountain View, Mo., Aug. 19 — (XP)— Two persons were killed and a child was injured when an automobile struck a bridge over the Jack Fork river, six miles north of here, last night. Mrs. Ruth Padgett, 39, wife of Clinton Padgett, prominent hardware dealer here, was instantly killed when a car struck her as she stood at one end of the bridge. The car, driven by Edgar Tabcrs, 27, of Carroll, struck the bridge, then carmoed off. .itting Mrs. Padgett. Tabers died shortly after being removed from the wrcck- New York Vote May Affect 79th Congress By JACK BELL Associated Press Political Reporter Washington, Aug. 19 .— New York voters write an indirect verdict on the 79th Congress tomorrow. Their primary may prove whether the recent trend that has bowled over some prominent mid western incumbents is likely to carry over into the populous cast. Three torrid congressional races, one of which involves measure of Gov. Thomas a E. Dowey's prestige in his home district, highlight battles in which parly candidates for 45 seats — tenth of the membership of the House — will be picked. In New York City's "silk stock' ing" 17th district, Incumbent Jo soph Clark Baldwin is being opposed for the Republican nomination by Stale Senator SERVING YOU THROUGH SC1JJ1-OE It's a stronger tire It's a safer tire ;,-, n-..... " J " It's the newest Protect lour Safety ami Vomtort :From one end of the country lo the other Dodge Dealers are now giving their friends and customers Double Protection. This means that while new ear production remains hehind demand and schedule, ever.)' new Dodge hiiyer grls insured safely and 'comfort in the old ear he is driving iu>w. It means that old engines, hrakea, ignition, wheels and tires are carefully checked, adjusted and repaired so thai there may he no risk--of either Bafelv or comfort while wailing for the new ear. THANK YOU Protect Vw Iiimtmcnt In aililitlim to insured safely' and comfort tlio Ihnilile Protection program gives your present ear a lii;Jier value when your time comes lo turn it in. Il Mamls to reason lhat if your old ear is in good condition we can allow you more, tliuu if you permit ils qualities to run down, ]iriii;; in your old ear loday. Let us give it a complete inspection and adjustment. Then you'll know where you stand, you'll have peace of mind, you'll hts money ahead. FOR WAITING You get ull the features that have long made :the name "U.S. Royal" famous— plus the advantage of special rayon cord construction* to make your driving extra safe, trouble- free und luxurious. Nine years ago \vhen"U.S."first marketed a rayon cord lire it was proven that although rayon-built tires are lighter, they arc also stronger und safer. > W That's because this super-strength rayon "U.S." uses, runs many degrees cooler. ..cuts down destructive inner heat . . . adds thousands of miles to tire life . . . and gives you far greater protection against blow-outs. And of course in this newest U.S. Royal you get many other safety features, too—the famous Royal block tread for smooth riding— perfect balance for easy steering and park- * ! Pre*oil Government ing. The fact is that U.S. Royals are every bit as modern as the fine cars on which they arc standard equipment—every bit as fine as Ihe quality name they've built up over the last thirty ycurs—every bit as good value for your money as U.S. Royals have always been. Sec these great new tires today at your U. S. Tire Dealer's — find out how soon you can be riding on rayon-built U. S, Royals! regvlaiioiu restrict all rayon construction lo ttiet 6;iO and larytt • NEW DODGS & PLYMOUTH CARS —DODGE JOB-KAIfD TRUCKS- B. R. HAMM MOTOR CO. 205-15 E. Second St. 220 W. 2nd Street Phone 277 HI.TJLD SJJLTIS BILBALR (LOJLPftN Dear Miss Dix: I am a girl of 16. I am not allowed to wear make m. I can nol go oul with girl he comics or magazines. I have lo 'ricnds, or to the movies, or reac sarcnls don't even believe in girls )o in Ihe house by 6 o'clock. My jcing educated and Ihcy waul me '.o quit school. If I am caught talk- Youth Revival Starts Tonight at Tabernacle The "Speed the Lighl" Mis.sion- iry services at the Tabernacle ycslcrday served as a good send off for the Youth Revival which Begins tonight. Rev. and Mrs Bracy I. Greet- of Houston, Texas will arrive today and Rev. Greei will deliver the message at tnc evening service. Though this is a Youth Revival, everyone is invitee and there will be something of in tcrcst in every service for all Beginning today at G:« Uiuic \yill be a "Vesper Service" undci the Direction of Mel Harais. This service is especially designed foi the young people, for a lime o inspiration and prayer proceeding Ihe regular evangclislic service The service will be forty-iuc nin ules in length and all I he yount, people arc urged lo attend. The Rev. Ilargis, in addition to boinf. an outstanding musician, is ai inspirational speaker, and will bi giving a ten to fifteen minute talk Those who attended the service yesterday were well pleased al Hi performance of Brother Hargis or the piano. He played several num bers which served lo introduce hi unusual lalonl lo Ihosc attending He has played concert music ant has been in the concert world fo the past seven years. He playc*. with Symphonic orchestras in Bo' ton, Cincinnati, New York. He ha toured the country H times, ha done concert work in Canada an Mexico. Only three months ago In dedicated his talcnl lo Uic Lov and has since then been in Youli Revivals in Kansas Cily, Si Loui and Houston, Texas. At each service there will b plenty good music, special am choir singing with a good .timel gospel message. You arc invito lo altcnd all. The regular service begin al 7:45 p.m. Sammy Duncan, Mrs. Padgett's ur-ycar-old nephew, standing bode his aunt, was brushed by the ar bul was not seriously injured. Frederic R. Couderl Jr., backed by Ihe re gular GOP organizalion. would have been endorsed by the •egular organix.ali.on against the governor's wishes. Whatever the outcome of the Rc- >ubliean primary, Baldwin is cer- ain of going into the November election since he is unopposed for Ihe American Labor Parly nomination. Bul his pelition to enter .he Democratic primary was in- validaled, and Democrats are slanding by wilh Myron Sulzberg- or, weallhy Socialile. In Harlem's 22nd Dislrict, Ihe Republican backed Grant organization has Reynolds, young Negro former service man, to opposed Rep. Adam C. Posvcll Jr., Negro incumbent who is trying to repeat his feat of two years ago when he won bolh major parly nominations and the election. Republicans said heavyweight Champion Joe Louis is backing Reynolds. Farther up state, former Rep Hamilton Fish who lost oul two years ago when his re-eleC' lion was opposed bolh by Cover nor Dewey and by the last Presi dent Rooscvoll, is supporting Mrs. Catherine St. George of Tuxedo 3 ark, a dislanl cousin of the laic jrcsidenl, againsl incumbent Re- jublican Augustus W. Bennett in the 29th district. Other primaries and conventions tomorrow and Wednesday in Delaware, Utah and Alabama have at- :raclcd lillle nalional allenlion, oul runoff races • in Texas Saturday for the democratic nomination for governor and five house scats arc being watched for indication sof trends. tQO WEAK TO DO ANYTHING On 'CERTAIN DAYS' Of Month? This great medicine is famous to • relieve painful distress and tired, nervous, Irritable feelings, of such days — when due to female functional monthly disturbances! The race presents what similar aspects to some- thai in Wisconsin last week where Senator Robert M. LaFolletle Jr., former Progressive, sought to buck the regular Republican organization and was defeated. Baldwin has V9ted with the Democratic administration on some major issues. While Dewey has said he is taking no part in the primary, politicians regard it as hardly likely that Coudcrt Docs Yoitr Back Gel Tired? A SPENCER will relieve back* fatigue —give you restful posture. MRS. RUTH DOZIER 216 S. Hervey Phone 942-J Go on the Streamlined... Alr-Conclitioned DEPOT TICKET OFFICE* TEL. 196 urday night for a vacalion vis wilh friends in Cleveland, Ohio Miss Mary Delia While leave Monday for a visit with Miss Juli Walls in Holly Grove. Mrs. Roy Mouscr has spent th past week visiting in the homo Mr. and Mrs. Loy D. England u Magnolia and Mr. and Mrs N L Simmons of Roscdalc, Miss. Births Mrs. William Jefferson Blythc 4t announces the arrival of a son, William Jefferson III on Monday, Augusl 19 al the Julia Cheslci Hospital. Mrs. BU-tlic will be -c membcrcd as the former Miss Vir ginia Cassidy. Personal Mention Fayettevillc, Ark.—Virginia O'Neal of Hope, a junior in the University of Arkansas College of Ed- ueation, was one of 21 sludenls who earned places on Ihe honor roll of lhal college during Ihe spring semesler, it has been an- noticed by Dean Henry Kronenbcrg, STOP! Treat that LUMBER BY D/PPING. SPRAYING OR BRUSHING WITH THE For. .Control of Fungi, Dry Rot, Damp Rot, Termites PRESERVO (in use since 1939) served Uncle Sam as loyally as any veteran. Over (100,000 buildings, and millions of feet of lumber and timber for other uses, were-treat* ed with PRESERVO in Army and Navy installations throughout the country. In Arkansas, PRESERVO was used extensively at Camp Robinson, Camp Chaffee, Adams Field Airport, Stuttgart, Monticello and other pieces. Now, PRESERVO'S back to prolong the life of wood in c.Y.iiian use! What Is PRESERVO? It Is a superior wood preservative of proven efficiency. Its action on green or seasoned wood Is a step toward tho conversion ot cellulose into plastic. FRESERVO'S chemical formula is so powerful that one application may pro* tecl|0£ lite.. Can I Use It, Myself? yes! Anyone can apply PRESERVO, by; epraying, brushing it on, or dipping. The application is lhat simple! Your dealer will instruct you in the way, Army Engineers use it for lasting re- Eults; or equipment will be furnished, when available, for treating large quantities of lumber or timbers. How Much Does It Cost? ^ The price is amazingly low, when you consider that PUESEBVO is a real preservative of green or seasoned wood. If priced twice as much, it still would be a great value! It costs less than $40 to treat, with PRESERVO, the parts of the average home vulnerable to termites and rot. Everyone 'can afford PRE- SERVO! FREE DESCRIPTIVE FOLDER ON REQUEST FREE DEMONSTRATION By Factory Representative at Our Store Wednesday, Aug. 21st HOPE LY COMPANY 3rd & Louisiana Sts. * PRESERVO-TREATED LUMBER * Phone 422 OTHER ARKANSAS DEALERS WHO SELL PRESERVO Brinkley Lumber Co. Brinklcy, Arkansas Builders Lumber & Supply Co. Malvern, Arkansas. Builders Supply Co. 1C1 Duradu, Arkansas City Lumber Co. Conway, Arkansas East Arkansas Lumber Co. Parayould. Arkansas Enterprise Lumber Co. Liltle Ruck, Arkansas Foi'dyce Building Material Co. Fordyce. Arkansas Gates Bros. Lumber Co. Forrest. City. Arkansas Home Building Supply Co. Slur City, Arkansas Hardman Lumber Co. Arkaclclphia. Ark ana as Hampton Lumber Co. llHiliplon, Arkansas Jcffcry Lumber Co. Dalesiville, Arkansas C. W. Lewis Lumber Co. Dcnlon, Arkansas Monarch Mill & Lumber Co. Lillle Hock, Arkansas Montgomery Lumber Co. Morrilton, Arkansas Osborne Lumber Co. JHiSiiellville, Arkansas Peoples Lumber Co. MoiUu'ello, Arkansas. Pagan-Rilchic Lumber Cp. TON a rk 111 ui. A rk a ns a s The J. I. Porter Co. Stuttgart, Arkansas White City Building & Material Co. Camden, Arkansas. Wynne Lumber Co, Wynne, Arkansas • Wilson Lumber Co. Hot Springs, Arkansas . . . and others are being added steadily. That's hpw good Prcservo is!

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