Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 23, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 23, 1946
Page 3
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u / TWO HOPE S T A ft, ' H 6 P E, ARKANSAS There Seems to Be Much More Involved Than an Attack on U.S. Planes by Slavs By J. M. ROBERTS, JR. A* 5 Fn-'elim Affrtlf-s Analyst - (Substituting for' MacKenzie) .Although the safety of their na- ttoftaii abroad has always been n se'rfous consideration of sovereign ifationsr, the row 'between -the United State's and'Yugoslavia seems to Toe more a symptom of larger ills than a definitive international incident, j -'' ' • '/Under other circumstances the sit&afioh might-not, have, provoked. suCh 'an official furore. There were urgency and tension in vhe -air when.'the Japanese sank the Pa- flsyrtoo, but the-'resultant representations hardly attained the same pitch. -•."• •Odd as-it'may seem, there are careful observers -who believe that the Kusso-TUrkji" situation is' as much or. more-.of-an issue in this ease .than the actual attacks on Americans. v Thev believe xhe United States- is-.now beginning to accent the lines as drawn; that there really j are"two>-worlds;, instead of otre: That we are,finally out to stop any further infringement of one upon the" othet; that this is a time of testing, of seeing how far the eastern snhere is \yilling to pursue its-own policies^at'the risk of a col- Ifsion with the -west: They see the Yugoslavia incidents as providing a 1 '-safer 1 means for such tests than would'be offered by a sign across th'e bos'porusVsa'yini? "Halt!" "As'-these "observers see it .Tito, acting as a front" line "patrdF 'for iRussia,- has backed down rather than have an issue drawn between" the Soviet and. the United . States which mieht have ' disrupted- the United-Nations council. It is taken as. a sign thSt • Russia is hot yet ready to ••attempt m6re' than can be done withbtat an "open break. ''The probing is going oh back and forth all along the line, as witness the new- Russian-Yxjgoslav agit tion over Danube shipping. America keeps on trying to loosen Moscow's-hold- on northern Korea, arid to fathom the Soviet aims regard- ing'Manchuria and the Communists in' north China. .American interests are" ma-king- a 'deep penetration into •Afghanistan. The British are "moving to balance 'Russian pressures iin the Middle-East: There is a -movement apparently designed - i.o • preserve Ifaiy as a" buffer' and' possible future ally. : ' The British, with their announcement of vii-tu?! "jnationalizition" o.( that Ruhr's industry at least for .the.4ime-being, seem to-be countering a Russian move to re-establish eastern "German war /factories to produce for the Red Army. Where, some time agff,"there appear'ed to < bfe an'attitude on the part of the western powers'to wait and iudge from events just how far JRuss'ia intended to go, it now appears that <the attitude .is one. of "n omore, regardless." As for 'the actual attacks on . American planes, it is obvious that • Tito .would never have gotten so tough*- v «cfr<»Df':fbr thg**stern"- attitude '4owardt.oJf-Qqursg,,;pl^nes w.hich ;is establisned Russian policy, demoh- stBatad.in*,the,.'Wienna area and in • the- Ear'East.--S6me--observers were talking--about it yesterday as : part of an innate keno'phobia—a word which_ originally • meant hatred of Hope Star Star of Hops' 1899; Plea 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published ewerv weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Ale*. H. Wdjhburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. •;-.•- Hope. Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor 8. Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second dass matter at the Post Office at Hope Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1397. (AP)—Weans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rnfes: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- steod, Nevada. Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. , Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also trie local s published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Term., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 Norh Mich,aan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 V\. Grand •jlvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminil Bldg.- ^ew Orleans. 722 Unior, St- tke newsmen, the grave - problem of preventing similar incidents occupied concentrated atlenlion in both diplomatic and military quarters. A strong possibility had arisen that American Fighter planes might be assigned to escort cargo and passenger-carrying aircraft whose 'iourse might bring ihem close to Yugos'nvia's borders with Italy and Austiia. Tito, who earlier had disputed American claims thai the planes involved hud been forced oft their courses by foul weather, reiterated in his note to tne newspapermen that he thought the infringement of \ugoslav frontiers wus "deliberate." He added his belief that the American planes sought "to create the impression among Yugoslavs that the Yugoslav government must taKe everytmng. ' More Prices Continued from Page One airolane a'nd biovcle tires are not affected. Higher prices trucks also were for flour and effective todav. foreigners bul which has now come to mean also a .tear of being spied upon. Be thai as il may, there is also no queslipn that a subtle pronaganda is being carried on in Europe which is spreading fear of all American airplanes. America has the atomic bomb, so the story goes, and no one can tell when she may decide to use it; the next war may start through a few innocent - looking planes. There are. according to new Yugoslav textbooks, two great countries in the world, Yugoslavia and Russia, plus a fearful group of "foreign" nations. Fear — fear and distrust —are New ceilings on vegetable oils and fats at tank car level were expected. The new increases came as OPA prepared to give housewives the news early next week that lamb prices will be six or seven cents a pound higher when ceilings are restored Sept. 9 and all beef cuts al leasl one cent a pound above the June 30 prices. The increase in building mater ials was three per cent over existing ceilings. The OPA also authorized a six per cent increase for toilet tissue and paper towels and a 22 per cent jump in manufacturers' ceilings on eye glass lense. This increase will be passed on lo Ihe consumer. The increases were required by the Wherry amendment lo eliminate the previous requirement that dealers absorb all or part of man ufacturers' price increases. An increase also was granted on metallic lead products, including, solder, lype melal, pipe fillings, tunings, wire and similar prod- ucls. Resellers were allowed to compute their own maximum prices by adding their March 31, 1946, percentage . mark-ups to their current costs. Although flour prices will go up seven cenls a hundred pounds lo- day, OPA does nol anticipate Ihu Damage Suit Names Theater Executive Memphis. Tenn. ,Atig, 23 — (UP) — A $3,000,000 damage suit was on file in federal court today ngainst M. A. Lightman, his then- .re associates and eight major film listribuling companies, charging conspiracy to monopolize and re- «truln trade in the distribution of ilnu. The complaint, initiated by owners of six independent motion pic- .ure theatres, charged violation of the Sherman Anti-Trust Act. Lightman, a former president of Motion Picture Theater, Owners of America, is highly rated as a motion pictiie executive. He has been president of Motion Picture •Theatre Owners of Arkansas. Mississippi arid Tennessee. The complaint contended that "loss and damage" can be prevented only by "restoration of free competition" 'so that independent theatres may "compete on a basis of equality" for feature motion pictures. , The complaint was filed under provisions of the Clayton Act. The independent owners asked that distributors be reinstated from licensing motion pictures distributed by them to at least seven film houses owned or operated by Lightman and his associates unlee at the same time they offer to license such pictures to the independents. Defendants in the complaint included Paramount Pictures, Inc.; Warner Bros. Pictures Distributing Corp.; Universal Film Exchanges, Inc.; United Artists Corp.; Twentieth Century-Fox Film Corp.) RKO Radio Pictures, Inc.; Lowe's Incl.; and Columbia Pictures Corp. The suit charges that operation and control of six out of 19 of this city's neighborhood theatres by Lightman and L. and L. theatres results in a monopoly and control over the first neighborhood run 01 pictures. The independent :"ilm house owners charged that the control seems from the ability of Lightman and L. and L. theatres to operate all their ihrenlres as a unit and pool charged Slav Delegate Denies Filing Complaint Now York, An;;. 2:1 I/Pi — The Vloscosv radio reported iuday Juit Yugoslavia had .ilecl a complaint ngiiiiist the United States wild the united Nations security council, but the Yugoslav delegate ui aie J. N. said the note merely asked .he economic and social council ,o discuss the question ot shipping on the Danube. Dr. Anclnja Stampnr. Yugoslav delegate wno also is deputy chairman of the economic and social council, said as far as lie could "lecall" the note did »ot mention the United States specifically. lie said he had filed the letter with '1'iygve Lie. U. .N. secretary- f.eiierat, about two weeks ago and asked that 1he question be placed on the agenda ot the economic and social council wliicli is duo to convene here again Sept. Jl. "This is not a question i'or the security council." tie said. "The letter was sent to Mr. .Lie so that the matter could be discussed at length in connection v.-ilh -,he proD- lem of the reconstruction of devastated areas.' ' The' United Nations confirmed that such a letter had been received Aug. l.i calling upon ttie economic and social council to study the question of Danube shipping. A spokesman for Lie said that Market riiilv rtipt in 1hp pastern Euro- rise wil1 De Passed on to consum- daily diet in tne eastern i.uio . , , f . . pean sphere. That such a diet always will lead to incidents such as those which now have occurred is axiomatic. The spectacle of Yugoslavs cheering in the streels as their planes shoot down their allies, who have done so much for them, certainly emphasizes the stale of the world. Bui- it is more important that the incidents have become transmission lines .for far higher vollages generaled elsewhere. Tito to Reject Continued from "Page One their buying power. The complaint further Rice Growers Ate Urged to Fight Inflation . "'SJultgart;" Aug. 23 '— (/P)— Ar- %n,sas ,rice"- growers .have . been wyged'U^to.' take steps to combat possible postwar deflationary period. • ••-' ..... R. E. Short, president of the Arsa " -—..-growers at a Study day at the rice branch experiment station here yesterday, sjiid "diversification of, crops, iarm mechanization, better saleman- iship and retention of quality in rice production.- might be the answer. * He pointed out that the price of Hce" is ''predicted 'to fall from $1.80 a busrjei now to 85 cents a .bushel by 1950. ' quarters in Gorizia, Italy. They were reported in excellent physical condition and said they nad been well treated while in custody). Marshal Tito disclosed his "cease fire" orders to his air f9rce in response to a note sent him by two American newspaper correspondents—a representative of the Associated Press and one of the New York Times. . "In the even of further American planes flying over Yugoslav territory without clerance, is the same procedure to be adopted as on Aug. 9 and 19?" The correspondents asked. "No," said Tito's written reply. "I have given the striclest orders to the Yugoslav fourth army commanders not to fire on foreign planes, civil or military, and the procedure is not to be repeated." *In response to another question, the Yugoslavs that the forces of the United States government are so overwhelming that the Yugoslav government must take everything." He said this "was especially shown in tue cases of whole squadrons flying over." Earlier in the week, in a speech to Yugoslav workers, Tito also complained of "ufVi^lo crnmrl i-nnc" flvintr nvpr ers in the form of higher bread prices. In fact, price officials hope a recent penny-a-ioat' increase on bread prices can be rescinded as soon as Agriculture Department revokes a limitation order covering millers. OPA stepped up its price notion on durable goods since only one day remains for il to meet a congressional deadline to wipe out costs formerly absorbed by distri- bulors under the old OPA law. The Wherry amendment directed that costs be passed on to consumers. Building materials — also scheduled for price action today — are the only major consumers durable goods items Temairting on which adjustments rrius'l bY made under the amendment. Revisions things as mechanical refrigerators, vacuum cleaners, and irons . New and higher truck prices, announced today, -will cover higher, wage and materials cosls, OPA thai Lightman "owns and operates various olher theatres puts ; do Iho rilv of Memphis/ in the state of Tennessee, and in other states, and by pooling the buying power of these theatres ... He further increased the circuit buying power under his control." Lightman, who resides here, declined comment. The complainlanls charged lhat they have been damaged to a Iplal of $970,200. Bul under Ihe Claylon Acl persons damaged by parlies violalins Ihe Sherman Act can sue for Ireljle damages. he had received no communication from Yugoslavia concerning a corn- plaint wilh the security council. Dr. Stampar said ho know of :»o new instructions enroule ."rom 'iis government requesting that the mailer bo moved from thp economic and social council to -lhc security council. The Moscow radio, in a broadcast heard in London, declared that Yugoslavia hud alloyed specifically that the Unite-' States refused to relinquish six Yugoslav passenger snipa ana otnoi- vessels now anchored in Ihe upper Danube. Quoting a Tass message from Belgrade, the radio said Dr. Stampar had asked that "the incorrect detention of passenger ship:; and olher vessels" bo put on vhe agenda "for "the next security council mooting on Any, 31." Meanwhile, security council delegates watched closely developments on tho'U. N. ultimatum to he Yugoslavs over shooting at U. S. planes. They Dodge, Ford, saic include CMC Chevrolet, and White Strap Happy! vrf»tr/«'i .-.-n •-•*•'—"—v: -.-.- -:I,;VT .-—.". •_—•--;*_- ---.-•-. Makes easy goirig*"steps for all your wprking (ipUrs. A clever casual in soft russet—leather; qn~ a cradle-soft Iptafforrri. - Beau- ft. ... ^ ,ln~" i.-, 1-. -v tifully simple, wonderfully comfortable and 'only 1.98 Ask to See STYLE NO. 2127 As Sketched REPHAN'S The Friendly Store whole squadrons Yugoslavia. His response to the flying over correspondents' inquiry said the appearance over Ljubljana of a flying fortress only a few days after the first U. S. craft was shot dosyn was "a pure demonstration" of his thesis. The correspondents' questions were presented to Tito during the conference with Patterson, who declined to make- any report on the meeting. Members of Patterson, party said it was obvious thai Tito would make no writlen answer 19 Ihe lengthy IT. S. ultimatum without considerable further study. He was said lo nave interrupted the reading of the ultimatum several times to comment on various points. Embassy officials who accompanied Patterson to the conference expressed satisfaction at the talk and commented that the "door has been left open for further conferences." . They said that during the conference Tito, atlired in a blue-gold diess uniform, complimented Capt. William Crombie, pilot of the plane downed Aug. 9, by saying: "Is it obvious lhat the pilot was very skillful." Tito witnessed the clowning of that ship. Trucks. The highest boost was $633 for a 2 1-2 ton CMC truck. 'New price ceilings also became effective today on tank car sales of vegetable oils and fats —' the maior ingredient in shortening and salad oils. Retail costs, as a result of the action, will be announced later. They will become effective on Sept. 3. Prices housewives will pay for lamb probably will be six or seven cents a pound above June 30 retail levels. The beef rise is expected to be at least a penny a pound. Indications that lamb and beef prices v/ill go up came when OPA officials pointed oul thai subsidi&s on the Iwo market basket items will not be renewed. OPA chief Paul Porter has an nqunced that new , meat ceiling will become effective Sepl. 9. Meanwhile, the Bureau of Labor Stalistics reported that meal prices showed liltle change in the week ending Aug. 20. Round steak and chuck roasts went down in seven . cities, with the largest de- olines in Savannah and 'Washington. The Bureau said that prices Josephine Brown, Civic Leader, Dies Today Hoi Springs, Aug. 23 — (/P)— Miss: Josephine Brown, civic leader and philanthropist, died at her home here today. She was the daughter of the: late W. C. Brown and had lived in Hot Springs ior about 40 years. She \vas a charter member of the Y. W. C. A. here. She is survived by .a sisler and a brother. .lave produced approximately 40,000,000 barrels ot oil annually prior lo Ihe war. ,_ of 18 foods in 12 cities were somewhat higher at the end of week. •ihe Pilot Failed Continued from Page One "I continued southeast and I saw two olher fighters. From their markings, I recognized them as Yugoslav fighters. Then J knew I was over Yugoslav territory. "Everything happened then." Then he related how a fighter rocked his wings, how he bailed vo understand the signal and how the fighters starled diving at him. He continued: "I circled a town which I laler found oul was Ljubljana — which I ihought might bo Udine and nt 14,000 feet I let down. "That was when I saw the :'irst burst of machinegun fire, although others in the plane said there had been an earlier one. I saw six tracers burst. Some of the bullets hit just above the left rudder. "There was no damage to the ship. But thai was when Ihe Turkish caplain was hit. A bullet wenl through his back, came out just over his heart, and shattered his wrist. They say he is still living— I don't see how. for he lost a lot of medium and good 14.f>0- nominal range slaughter ll.. r )0-26.riO; slaughter heif- By OVID A. MARTIN Associated Press Farm Reptrter Washington, Aug. 23 — (/{')—Wary .est some crops may yield surpluses next year, Secretary of Agriculture Anderson is ca.slin.g about I'or n method of induct Ing farmers to stick to government pro- POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Aug. 2;i. — W) — Live poiuuy. iirmer; reeeipls 211 trucks, no curs; market unchanged. Butter, firm; receipts 30(i,9G:!; 93 score an 71; others unt-nnnged. Eggs, steady; receipts C.081; U. S. cxtias No. 1 mid 2— 42-41!.f>; others unchanged.. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Aug. 23 -- (A>>— Hogs, 6,000; few scattered sales upward to 22,00; shipping orders extremely limited; big patK- ers now starling lo buy at 22.00 on best hogs or 1.50-2.00 under Thursday's average; pigs mid light stuff generally fiO lower; 180-150 Ibs 19.00-50; 100-120 Ibs 17.. r i0.in.fiO; sows weak to f>0 lower at 111.0019.50. Cattle, 1,500; calves, 1.000; spotM 1.00-1.50 or more above Thursday's on steers and yearlings with cows unevenly strong to 50 higher; majority of steers medium fleshed short fed from 10.50-20,00, with few consignments goo cl steers 21.0025.00: latter price was for loppy good to low choice kind: good heifers and mixed yearlings scarce nt 18.00-21.00: good cows around 14.0050: common and medium boef cows 10.50-13.00; canners and cutters 8.50-10.00; good beef bulls around 14.50; sausage bulls 14.25 down; vculers 1.50 higher; choice 20.50; 19.25; steers ers i).50-25.00: slocker fliicl feeder steers 10.50-17.00. Sheep, I 200; strictly good and choice lambs mostly 20.00-21.00; latter price to butchers; market shurpl yhigher with extremes over yesterday's but not enough stuck to really test market. o- NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Aug. 23 — W) — The stock market made a feeble slab at recovery today but was successful only in a selective degree. Quotations were best following a fairly active start and advances ranged from fractions to 2 or more point.;. These were reduced or cancelled in the majority of cases after midday as dealings reverted to sluggishness. While plus marks were well distributed at the close, numerous losers persisted. Trims- fcis Uipered to around 750,000 for the full proceedings against 'the. largest turnover in a month the duy before of 1,530,000 shares. International paper advance in the wake of a boost in newsprint prices. American telephone retrived modest amount of Thursday's sharp drop. Ahead were Goodrich, U. S. Rubber, Douglas Aircraft, Du Ponf, Allied Chemical. Johns-Manville. Public Service of N. Y. $7 and $ii preferri'ds, Southern Pacific and SUmdary Oil (NJi.'The majority of steels, motors, rails arid mail orders held to a slim course. Backward were Youngstown Sheet, Electric Power & Lighl, Great Northern, J; I. Case, Air Reduction and Texas Co. Telephone bonds rallied but loans division, on Ihe whole, Fritfoy, Augusr 25, mere next ing on the b more goods at enter the futures harkeT**iiiore aggressively-. Private advices reported a slackening in demand for spot cotton, pending the textile inent. price adjust Late afternoon prices were 1.00 to l.ar> a bale higher. Oct. 35.8C, Dee. 3f>.HO, and Mch. 35.Gti. WIncreased mill buying encountered limited offerings in the final fiour of trading today and prices closed near the best levels for. the day. Futures closed bale higher. Oct high Hfi.97 — :i5.95 un 3C 1.35' to $1,85 low 35,73 — last Dec high 30.10 — low 35.73 — last 35.fl3-D8 up S5 to 37 Mch high 35.90 — low 35.50 — last 35.75-80 up 2 Oto 34 May high 35.55 — low 35.18 — last 35.42 up 32 Jly high 34.9.i — low 34.03 — last 34.85-92 up 27 to 34 Oct high 32.8(i — low 32.43 — las 32.02B up 32 Middling spot 30.CON up 3fi N-nominal, B-bid. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS 2.0!) n bale hero today, closing OcT&h 35.80 - low 35.77 - close 'high 3.19!) — low 35.70 — Close '35.93-95 up 4t ,-.„ Mch -.'high 35.80 — low 35.55 — cli^v May'high 3ff;4 t-.low 35.2(1 - close 35.42-45 up 35 Jly high 3-I.Hp — low :M.5fi — clii.se Spot cotton closed steady $1.75 a bole higher fiere today. Sales 148. Low middlln g30.fi5, middling .15.90, aoo'd middling 110,30, receipts 820, stocks 233,387. August 23, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAS Pdge Thre* Cfc An in- Chicago, Aug. 23 Heavy marketing of hogs and a statement by Secretary of Agriculture Anderson emphasizing an improved outlook for world food crops caused an exoiinsion of selling in grain futures todav. CoVn contracts .. dropped more duction go;ils. Under listing farm laws. the agriculture department is required lo "support" prices of most agriculture commodities. ' Specifically, prices or rclurns lo growers must be maintained ;it nol less than 90 per cent or parity, except in the c;isc of cotton, which must be maintained not loss than 2 cents at limes while Ihe August oats delivery, in which trading census at the close today, was clown around 3 cents. Deferred oats were weak, but confined losses to amiind .T cent. The drop in futures contrasled wilh the cash market, wherq pi ices generally firmed. Wheat was up about a cent. No. 2 yellow corn sold al 1298, or 3 cenls above yes- tin-day. This grade of old crop corn has advanced 10 cents since th price de-control board ruled against reiinposing maximums. Corn finished 7-8-1 3-4 cent lower, January 1.33-1.33 1-8, while oals were of fn-8-2 3-4, August 7G 1-2-77 3-4. Dec barley inishi-d at $1.31 1-8. up 3-lt. Other barley contracts wore not traded. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Aug. 23 — UP) — Cotton futures .advanced $1.05 lo WavellWill Plea for Government New Delhi, Aug. 23 — lerim government intended U: place India on the road to Independence, after nearly two nni\ a half centuries of British rule, is expected lo be announced l§j morrow. Viceroy Lord Wavell will broadcast at 8:30 p. m. (3 n. m., Central Standard Time). A slate of officers of the new government has been submitted bv Congress parly president. Jaw- aharial Nehru, to the viceroy for his approval and the approval of the London government. Meanwhile the cily of Calcutta, scene of bitler butchery iis ;> result of Moslem-Hindu differences over India's future, crawled bacjj: lo normal bul slowly. Six muinct siolated slabbings. one fatal, oc the was narrow. -o- blood." Crombie said he sent tho co- Hopes Fade Continued from Page One ment — in demanding Ihe release of the occupanls of the two planes still alive — added: 'If within 48 hours from the receipt of this note by the Yugoslav government, ihese demands are complied with, the United States government will determine its course in the light of the evidence then secured and the efforts of the Yugoslav government to right the American security officer who specified that the conversation be so conducted as not to prejudice future handling of the 'United Slates diplomatic case against Yugoslavia. "We were supposed to take off at 6:30 a. m., but we were held up until 9:30. There was a good hole in the clouds above the Held then.' ' He said he was supposed to ily in a ten-mile corridor from Vienna to a lake, thence to Graz, to lUagenfuri, to Travisio and Udine. "I flew contact as far as the lake and then I stalled to clirnb to get above the clouds," he said. "At 15,:500 feet I was over some of the weather. Jt closed in ,jnd I went on instruments, although there were occasional breaks .in the clouds. I would have gone back, but it was getting worse behind." wrong done." Probably ' involving protracted pilot back to put the parachutes on the passengers, but when the Yugoslavs dived again he decided to get down as fast as he could. "I picked a little' cornfield about 15 miles north west of Ljubljana and crashlanded with the wheels up. Everybody lay on Ihe floor and nobody was rmrt, although the plane Was badly wrecked. The left motor would oot stop running and I slood by with a fire extinguisher while the co-pilot tried to give first aid to the Turk. Everybody else scatlered in the field .afraid they would be strafed. ''After about two hours some Yugoslav officers and soldiers came and asked us why we didn't land. We told them we had not understood." Crombie said that five days before the party was liberated they were allowed to talk lo an American representative who came from Belgrade. They were assigned a Yugoslav captain as liaison man. "He treated us so well that before we left we bought him a sil- lhan 92.5 per cent. Parity is the figure designed In give the farmer the same buying power he enjoyed in some past favorable period. Looking to the prospect thai world food demands on Ihis country may dwindle considerably after this year, Anderson is known to feel that these support levels may, in the case of some commodities, be too favorable. That is, they might provide an incentive which would lead farmers to produce more than is needed. Some thought is bcin;; given lo suggestions that the price- .support program be linked to :i system of production controls. Under these suggestions, the price .support programs would be carried out only if a farmer produced within goals set by the department. Such a plan might require a return lo pre-war AAA acreage allot- menls and price support subsidies. Each producer Ihcn would be given a planlihg .allotment for the crops he normally grew. And he would be assured the support price — or subsidy— only on thai portion of his crop grown on his nlloted acreage. A case in point is this year's ?otalo crop. Because a surplus was produced lasl year, the department Tiade « slight reduction in this year's support prices, hoping farmers would follow its recommendation and produce fewer potatoes. is the largest of record, and the However, this year's potato crop department has found it necessary to buy many million bushels in order to carry out its price support promise. Anderson wculd like to prevent a repetilion of Ihe potato surplus and the development of other surpluses next year. The only way to do this, some of his aides say, is to develop ystem of limilinR pri'-p sunnorts to the quantity of spccfficproducls needed. These aides add that there is some question whether the secretary has sufficient, legal authority. II may be ncccH.sary, they said, for him to ask Congress for thai ;.iu- thority. Meanwhile, Anderson has been discussing tin; problem wiln the major farm urgani/.aticms. NEW YORK COTTON Now Ork, Aug. 23 —Iff 1 )—Cotton futures moved higher today in moderately active dealings. Replacement outside buying, influenced partly by the betler turn.in the European situation and in securities, met only limi'teci hedge 'selling and profit laking. Predictions by Washingtopn price officials of a 3 1-2 to 11-2 percent curred this commercial morning. Offices and establishments still were ,clp^ed or operating with skeleton.; p'lit) Its. _ _^ v! ii ; Have Your ; : |{ j ;' , Discharge Copied j for Furlough etc. 24 HOUR SERVICE Shipley Studio 220 So. Walnut Hope, Ark. negotiations, this would mean: 1. Compilation of detailed expla nations from Ihe occupants of the planes, the Yugoslav government, and any possible witnesses. 2. Full satisfaction on any formal demand for redress for the casualties among occupants and property damage to the two planes involved in the attacks. 3. Iron-clad assurances from Yugoslavia that there will be no repetition of the attacks. Prior to Tito's pledge given to trian city of Klagenfurt and sot his course slightly north of west. He had his radio operator ask the Udine airporl for a oearing. He was "deferred." because the airport was working another plane. So he flew west for 15 minutes until he thought he was north of Udine. He was then al 16,000 feet and he was passing an oxygen bottle back and forth with his co-pilol, Ll. Bill McNew of Atlanta, Oa. "The clouds broke a litlie and 1 began to see the ground," Crorn- bie wenl on. I sootted a small river running to the southeast 1 thought from the map that we were then northwest of Udine, so I changed the course to the southeast." It was then, the pilot said, "that a fighter plane dived on us." "I thought it was a British ship," he related, "1 said 'Hello' on the interphone, but* there was no an swer. He said he_ recognized thn Aus-|ver cigarette case," he rjcided. The group, first limiled lo Iheir jillet in an officers' hotel, was al owed to circulate as far as Ihe .errace after two or three days, Crombie said. An UNRRA truck brought Crom!e and his associales from Ljubl- jana last night to an outpost of the U. S. 88th Division on the Morgan line, separating American and British occupation troops from those of Yugoslavia in the disputed Trieste area. The group was quoted at Triesle as saying Ihe were queslioned continuously "on all subjects' 'during Iheir internment but had received "excellent" treatment. One officer who spoke to the men'said they appeared in excel- lenl physical condilion and quoled one of Ihe group as saying Ihe Yugoslavs "leaned over backward to treat us well. We were told to ask for anything in the world ex cepl our freedom." SCAT Airlines Hopes to Extend Plane Service Patmos, Arkansas air transport, now operal- parts of Oklahoma, Louisiana, Tt-xus, Mississippi, Kansas and Tunncssce in addition tu Arkansas. 'Our Arkansas route is the slart- ing phase of a program which we hope to develop un a progressive basis,' Ellis declared. He said ten place planes would be used in event the scat .applications are acted upon favorably. Tennio, Wash., got its name from and old logging locomotive, "No. 1090. which operated in that district for many years. OZARK !KE New Comic Strip begins in Hope Star Monday August 26 SERVICE » More good men have been added to our staff of expert Ford mechanics. » Genuine Ford parts are more plentiful. We have one of the best parts departments in the country. » Once more we are proud of our fastFprd service. • Huge plant. Wonderful equiprnent. Experienced ' management. Every job unconditionally guaranteed right. • Keep your Ford fit. Get your money back when you sell or trade. Your Ford Dealer For Over 28 Years OPE AUTO (0 220 W. 2nd Street Phone 277 - 278 VV> Social and P eroono Phone 708 Betwmn 9 a. m, and 4 p. m. I Seymour-Atkins Marriage Announced Mrs. Jessie Seymour of this city announces the marriage of hcr daughter, Miss Opal Seymour to .Stove Atkins, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Alkins of Ibis cily. The marriage was solemnized al 7 o'clock Wednesday evening al the First Methodist church in Tcxar- kana with the Reverend Fred Arn- otVft officiating.,,The single ring ceremony was used. Mr, :and Mrs. Jack Atkins of this cily were the only attendants. The bride was becomingly i attired in a lighl grey wool suit with black accessories and her flowo'rs wcrc a corsage' of yellow 'chrysanthemums. The couple arc al home al 319 North Elm street. Coming and Going Mr. anTJ Mrs. C. H. Moxley have as guests, Dr. and Mrs. B, P. Briggs and sons, Dale and Porter and Mr. and Mrs. W. Tiller Adamson and daughter, Annette and Dr. J. B. Jordan all of Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Griffith and son, Ward and daughter, Ruth Ann of Hugo, Oklahoma arc the guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Moxley here. W*s Robbie Joyce Formby l^'/horee at Dinner Miss Robbie Joyce Formby, bride elect of Mr, Holland Brown ot'.Bcnlon, was honorcc at a delightful dinner given by Miss Roxfc Jane Sutton and Miss Marylin Er- wiri on Wednesday evening al Hotel Barlow. The dining table was centered with a miniature bride and bridesmaids carrying dainty bouquets surrounded by clematis and white satin ribbon. Small while candles i£l tl 'yslal holders complclcd Ihe decorations. Dr. "and Mrs, O. J. Wade of Conway will arrive Saturday to visil their daughter, Mrs. Jess Davis and Mr. Davis here. Dr. Wade w'*l preach at the First Baptist church here on Sunday morning and Sunday night. Mr. Arch Wylic leaves Sunday to join Mrs. Wylic and children .in Cleveland, Ohio for a vacatior visll wilh relatives and friends Miss Phyllis Dcnly of Arkadcl phia arrived Thursday for a visi with Miss Sandra Robins here. Miss Allccn Campbell left lodaj for her home in Dallas after a two day visit with hcr cousin, Mrs Lloyd Coop and Mr. Coop and Mis Rosemary Coop. I The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Heartburn is one of the trou- jlesomc disturbances which dove- op during pregnancy. Although it nlcrferes with sleep and comfort, :t is not associated with any disease of the stomach, and it disappears whom the child is born. Dr. Harold M. Wiley writes in the American Journal of Obstret- rics and Gynccology that he found prostigminc bromide tablets relieved the distress in a small number of cases in which he used them. The fact that prostigmine bromide stimulates peristalsis (musculai contraction) of the stomach and intestines, which arc weakened in pregnancy, suggested the use of the tablets. As pregnancy progresses the stomach is forced out of its nat ural position by the enlarging uterus, which also interferes with the stomach's emptying. The slorrt ach muscles have a tendency to become weaker and the openings to relax. Acid Causes Heartburn Heartburn (pyrosis! is caused DOROTHY DIX Untalented Children Dear Miss Dix: I am a girl 165 years old. Have been taking music wcrc marl . ictl by my g oing stubborn very sight of a mother not only essons for six years. Every year [ try to make my mother let me quit, but she refuses. I have no musical talent whatever and I hate and loathe the piano, but my . forces me to go on with my lessons, taut is very much hurl al my attitude. Says I do not appreciate anything she does for me, and that. I am stubborn and lazy because I dont' want to practice. How can I gel her to understand how I feel aboul il? UNHAPPY SIXTEEN acid slomach conlenl's up into the throat. Answer: I think your mother must be the stubborn one in your family, for she must be tone-deaf as well as stone-blind if after six years she doesn't perceive that she can't make a musician out of you when Nature didn't even allcmpl the job. Emancipated By Radio One of the grcatesl blessings of radio is thai il emancipated so many miserable little girl victims from the piano stool to which Ihey were daily scourged by Iheir mo thers who were '-' ! ~- J '"" your mother, to on it. By thai I mean lo say I wouldn't try to say thai my rclig ion is better than his. How can I convince him that he is wrong? If you can tell me of any way, I'll be thankful to you as long as I live. HOPEFUL determined, like make musicians a lovely remembrance gift. catalog •n°y order any o f ih eio Klispltal Notes Friends of Miss Arthur Dale Hefner will be pleased to learn thai she is doing nicely following a tonsil operation «l Julia Chcslcr hospilal on Thursday. She has been ._,. , . j ... IHJOfJUOl »_M1 JLIIUlAUflY. O1IU llfld LJUU1, The honorcc was presented with ,. cmnvcd , 0 lhc honnjc of hcr grand . mother on East Second street. by the coming .... Acid is normally present in the stomach, and hcarlburn does not _ —. . indicate an excess of it. It may such cruelly is justified now w hen mean, however, that the opening! those who crave music can get it between the slomach and the gul-, by turning a bullon and hear the let (esophagus) has become re- masterpieces played by artisls. of them, even if they had no more music in them than a tin pan. No Answer: Well, I am afraid thai i° some gratitude I will have to do without, for no one knows any way lo mix oil and water, or to turn a dyed-in-the-wool Democrat into an enthusiastic Republican, or lo induce people who arc ardenl in their failh lo change the religio/. in which they have been born and bred. Mixed marriages arc the most hazardous of all marriage, and your boy friend shows a lot of good, hard, horse sense when he refuses to go into one. For while sometimes a man and woman, who have different creeds, do live hap, only happens when neither one ily and harmoniously together, f them is devoted to his or her hurch. If Ihcy arc ardenl bclicv- rs, they can't resist proselyting. Hence my earnest advice to you s to give up all thought of marry- ig this young man upon whom you ave set your eye and marry some- iody of your own religion. If you Personal' Mention Public Relations Department, Aug 20—Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Stewart and -son, Eddie \if Hope. Arkansas wcrc visitors in Natural Bl-idgc, Va. this week. o McNarney Confers With High Officials on Plane Safety Frankfurt, Germany, Aug. 22 — (/P)— Gen. Joseph T. McNarney called in his highest officers today to discuss the future safety of American planes in Europe. His chief ot staff, Maj. Gen. Harold R. Bull, returned hurriedly | from Paris. Asked it lhc War Department had authorized McNarney to take any extraordinary measures. Bull said "no inslruc- tions have been received :"rom Washington up lo lhc present time." laxcd, and that the acid stomach content has come up through il. Normally, the muscular contractions pass downward over til; slomach from above. In heartburn, the muscular contractions are reversed. Heartburn in pregnancy is made worse by the sufferer's lyi''* down, for this position' favors the reverse flow of lhc acid fluid. (Many pregnant women complain of heartburn only al night). Tablets Bring Relief Prostigminc bromide tablets administered under a physician's direction are reported to have brought relict from heartburn in almost every case. Many of the patients thus treated wcrc for the first time able to sleep throughout the night. Certain foods seem to cause KEROSENE RANGES LINOLEUM TILE FOOT LONG HOT DOGS DELICIOUS CHEESEBURGERS _ Bill. cjnd.jSAolly back to • Serve You. "CURB SERVICE" — 720 West Third — DE LUXE CAFE "BILL and MOLLY" heartburn in pregnancy. The most noltihlo of these arc cole slaw, relishes, catsup, and salad drcss- .ing Eating small meals at frequen' intervals helps to conlrol dislrcss especially Ihal which occurs a njghl. The slomach has a tendcnc.v to empty more slowly than usua during pregnancy, and keeping r moderately full to empty prevents heartburn. Question: What causes gaslrilis and inflammation of the bowels? Answer: The usual cause is in- fcctiorfc although an irritant in the food may also be responsible. o It is a great pity Ihal most mothers dont' try to find out what sort of talents and abilities their children really possess and try to develop Ihcm in the direction they wcrc mcanl lo go, instead of trying to make them over according to Iheir own pel paper patterns. Dear Miss Dix: I am in love with man who is of a diffcrcnl rclig- _.i from mine and I have Iricc n every way to gel him intcrcsled n mine. I believe he really loves me, (hough he won't say so. The trouble is that he is of one religion and I am another and he docsn'' believe in mixed marriages. Hi is just as slricl in his failh as am in mine. I love him deeply and I woulc die for him, bul I would never giv up my religion for him. My fait! comes before this boy, but I woul never let il come bclwccn us if w Faculty for Hope Schools Announced The faculty for the Hope Public Schools with their assignments as announced by James H. Jones, Su- ocrintendent of Schools, is as follows : High School— Dolphus Whitten, Jr., Principal; Miss Ozelle Lover- etl. Secretary; Joe Amour, Science ft Social Science; Mrs. Joe Amour, 'English: Thomas Cannoh, Band Director; Miss Byrd Crabtrec, Mathematics: Mrs. David Davis. Sludv Hall: Mrs. Irma Dean, Commercial Subjects ff Bookkee-ner; Joe Dildy, Coach & Physical Education; Miss Kathleen Gardner, Music; . Mrs. Hamilton Hanegan, Home Economics; R. E. Jackson, Agriculture; Mrs. R. E. Jackson, Social Science; Miss Ruth McLain, Physical Education: Mrs. B. B. McPhcrson, English; Lawrence Maritn, Mathematic: Mrs. Lawrence Martin, Englsh & Latin: Mrs. Frank Mason. Librarian; Miss Sarah Payton, Social Science & English: Mrs. P. L. Perkins, English & Social Science; Richard Reid, Science; J. D. Thomas, English & Snanish: Nolan Tollett, Science & Physical Edu- ation; Mrs. Clara Ridling, Typ- Sunday School Usson The International Sunday® School Lesson for Aug. 25 Scripture: Exodus 20:14; Proverbs 4:14-23; Matthew 5:8; Phil- ipplans 4:8 By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D, A venereal survey Was recently conducted in Oklahoma City, Okla., by the U. S. Public Health Service in cooperation with the city and state, as part of an intensive campaign to wipe out syphilis and gonorrhea. A local church offered its facilities for use as a blood-testing center, and many thousands of people were examined there during the 45-day drive. It is obvious that such a sur- do, you will save yourself of fights about where and .a lot how and where you shall be married: nboul christening the children and going to each o'thcr's church and over a thousand points of doctrini You can go along together and worship God according to the dic- ,atcs of your consciences and the way you were brought up, and live in peace together, instead ol fighting a holy war throughout your marriage. Deal- Should Miss Dix: I am a widow I be addressed as Mrs John Doc or Mrs. Nancy Doc? MRS, JOHN DOE Answer: Mrs. John Doc. If youi sons' wife were a widow, she woulc bo addressed as Mrs. John Doc Jr A divorcee would be address ed as Mrs. John Smith Doc <i whatever her maiden name was (Released by The Bell Syndicate Inc.) Oglesby —Mrs. Crit Stuart, Prin- inal & Lunch Room Supervisor; Miss Dulcie DPP Holt, 4th Grade: Mrs. Mable Atkins. 5th Grade.: s. F. J. Bm-rnu'jhs, 5t.h Grade: Miss Mamie Bell Holt, 5th Grade: Mrs. M. B. Hatch, Rlh Grade; tfrs. H. F. Ozmer. 6lh Grade; Mrs. Mack Stuart. 6th Grade. Brookwood —*'Mrs. Florence Hy- Rtt. Principal & 3rd Gradp: Miss Lulie Allen, 1st Grade: Mrs. J. D. CliPFshir. 2 nd Grade: Mrs. Mitchell Williams, 2nd Grade; Mrs. James Andrews. 3rd Grade; Mrs. Jess Davis, 4th Grade. Paislov Principal — Mrs. . Georee Green, 2nd Oracle Miss Bessie Green. 1st Grade: Miss Virginia Holt, Mil Grade: Mrs. Earl Thorn- aeon, 2nd Grade; Mrs. E. R. Brown, 3rd Grade; Mrs. I. L. Pil Fifty Attend Vines Family Reunion Devil's Laughter Copyright 1946 by NEA Service By ALICE M. LAVESICK Radio Phonograph Combination ELECTRIC MIXERS Monuments See or Call R. V. Herndon, Jr. Phone 5 or 56 Representative for ALLEN MONUMENT CO. Shreveport Little Rook • Texarkana Typewriters AUTOMATIC WATER HEATERS , V I'"* TILE BOARD SINKS "SHOWER CABINETS AUTOMOBILE Seat Covers FLAT HEEL PUMP The Vincp .family reunion was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Vines al Palmos on Sunday Augusl IB. Those prcsenl were: Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Hodnclt, Mr. and Mrs, Carlis May and liltlc daughters of Ambrlgc, Pa., Mr. .and Mrs. Carson Vines and son, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Davis and children of Provencal, La., Mr. and Mrs. Horace Vines, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Vinos and daughters of Patmos, Olho Vines and dauKhlers, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ames, Jr., and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Grant and children, Mr. and"'Mrs. Grady May and litlle daughter, all of Hope, Mr. and Mrs. Carol May and sons, of Stamp.*., Lum Mav, Mr. and Mrs. M, L. Brackman and litlle daughter of Bodcaw, mr. and Mrs. E. R. Teplcr of Buckncr, Mrs. Walter Vines and Donald and LaVcrne Vines. Fifty were present in all. o FAMILY AFFAIR Lancier, Wyo., Aug. 23 — (/P)— A grandmother, hcr son and hcr granddaughter wcrc married in a triple wedding here yesterday. Mrs. Sarah Ellen Gordon was married to Martin I. Thompson, as her son. William Hale Thompson married Mrs. Agnes Peterson, and me granddaughter, Myra Jane Henderson, married Andrew Hcndrickson. THE STORY: I, Cecelia Hart, was only 17 when I came to Innisfail thai eventful summer to help out Cousin Ellen, who was the Fitzgeralds' housekeeper. Lovely Charlotlc Brcnl caplurcd mv heart Honora Fitzgerald, who ruled Ihe immediately but autocratic old household from a sick bed, fright-' cncd me. Miss CharlaUc showed me around Ihe place, told me about Professor Mark Fitzgerald, to whom she was engaged. Cousin ^-°'^ m .?>'- laking ltao Me^.hWMca could go home again. I was very near to Icars when I wo.nl inl" lhc house lo find Ihal Ellen ad disappeared again, no doubt to help oul in Ihe sickroom in some way. I huddled on a chair in Ihe kitchen, wishing I dared po look for a book somewhere so I could read myself inlo forgotf.ulno.ss. I also began lo feel very sleepy, ,bul, of course, I wouldn't be able sleep -a wink in this strange kinton, 3rd Grade; Mrs. Thoo P Witt. 4th Grade. The following new teachers have bcfn accepted: Jack Beaty has been emnlovcc as bookkeeper for B. R. Hamm Motor Company. Forney Holt, will enroll in Medi cal School Ihis fall. Miss Mary Droke will teach • n the University of Arkansas. Miss Marjorie Causey will ieac in the University ot Houston. The fololwing new teachers hav been elected: Lawrence W. Martin, Mathematics. J. D. Thomas, English and Spanish. Richard Reid. Science. Mrs. .1. D. Chesshir. V.nd Grndc. Mrs. H. F. Omul. Olli Cux.uc. ' America Near Yet So Far to Estonians By FRANK EIDGE, JR. Miami, r la., Aug. 32 —UP) — America, the long dreamed of promised land was near, yet "so far" for 18 sturdy, sun-tanned Estonians here today. Members of the hardy band, which included a stocky, blond, five-year-old girl, were being temporarily denied entrance to the United Stales afler a GO-day, 3,600 mile sea Irip aboard a 38-foot sailing sloop. The fate of the 11 men, six worn- n, and liny Eha Kogu, was being vcighcd by American immigration uthorities. "No one regrets il more than I," A i a m i Immigralion Director •Yancis J. H. Dcvcr said *oday. 'But we cannot allow them en- riincc lo this country without credentials, or without special permission." None of the weary, but happy sailors possessed an immigration permit. A guard stood lax watch over the tight, wcalher-bcalen lit Lie "Inardo," as Captain Felix Tandre, the only English-speaking member of Ihe parly, made il shipshape against the possibility of further traveling. "But we won't go back," Tan drc, a ruddy, former Baltic sailor declared. "We don't know where we wil go. But I know it will nol be bad lo Estonia," he said in the halt- represents wholesome change in'the national atlitude toward diseases which hitherto it'has hardly been polite to mention, though their destructive social consequences have long been "well-known to all who faced the facts. The factors of • impurity and shame associated with the diseases made an attitude of secrecy and ie. however, that ignorance, as well silence not unnatural. The fact as sin and social evil, has played a large part in the spread of venereal disease. . The facts brought out in connection with the war have probably had much to do with the aroused public altitude. These, facts, have been appalling, though we must not lose sight of the fact that the great majority of those in the armed forces have maintained Iheir Jnlegrily of body and soul, often under conditions of great strain. Campaigns such as that conduct- - cd in Oklahoma. City are greatly to be commended. But it Is obvious thai Ihey are nol enough in.-themselves. They must be employed in conjunction with emphasis upon decent moral standards and proper living. *". '•••• '- : - ' It seems necessary ;to =spcak of/ purity on the plane of physical facts and relationships, for where impurity of conduct is rife there cannot be purity of mind and,, heart. But one ' must never, forget that ing English which he learned as a sailor aboard British ships. 'Before the war we lived under rule." He paused briefly liny Eha back from the Russian to haul ship's rail where she had wandered with a makeshift toy. "Then we lived under the Germans. "I will tell you here in America what I have been afraid to say before. There is no choice between those two. "If we must go we will go nn. purity and pure liviag.are not matters only of outward conduct, or matters related only to sex. Much of the sexual immorality of our day arises from-false; standards of character and life. It is • he outward expression 'of something wrong within. The verses in our Scripture from /'rovcrbs 4^ are striking in their ancient wisdom. "Keep thy heart wilh all diligence; for out of, it ate the issues of life." Purity is primarily a. mailer of- inlcgrilly of soul. "As a man Ihink- eth in his heart, so is he." Dishonesty, envy, malice, and all unloving thoughts and .acts are in their very essence as impure as the blackest of so-called immoral offenses. II is only the pure ,in heart in this sense of being unsullied in soul who sec God. ' I think it was Thomas Hughes author . of "The Manliness of. Christ," who said that "no virtue is safe that is not passionate." By is neither safe nor enough to be that he meant, . I "oelieve, that'll just negatively good. It is passion that leads'men astray, but it is only when they seek the. good wilh equally passionate feelings that they find spiritual and moral strength... and security. "Set your affections .on. things above." . , ,. - •< Ask lo Sec STYLE NO. 1289 As Sketched SEE WHY WE'RE CALLED off from my duties. V Thoroughly ciir.stcnod and fe«ling a little homesick with the coming o'f twilight, I was washing the dishes atlcr dinner when Ellen Icfl to answer Mrs. Fitzgerald's bell. "It's Herself." she- told me when she returned. "She had a bad turn. Ah, she's going this time, sure," How often she was to say this to me during the summer, I was to grow used to it, but now I was properly impressed. "Do wipe your hands, now, and get down on your knees, Celia," she said. "We'll say the rosary for her." Obediently I sank to my knees and there by Ihe kilchen slovc Ellen and I said Ihe rosary for Ihe sick woman, Ellen wiping hcr eyes continually, I watching hoi covertly and thinking in mild surprise, "Why, she really feels bad. 1 ' Ellen sighed as we rose ."Ah she was the fine, proud woman,' she said. "In her day she could hold her own wilh the bcsl of them. Smart she was, and she had everything —looks, money and all'. Ah, it's a sad day." And she continued to sigh and murmur as we finished the dishes. Hanging out the dish towels FLUSH KIDNEY URINE Benefit wonderfully from famous doctor's discovery that relieve! backache, run-down feeling dui to excesi acidity in the urine People rvcrywNerj are finding amar.lnf relief from painful symptoms of bladdsr Irritation caused by excCM acidity in th« urjne. DK. KILMER'S SWAMP ROOT tcis fast on the kidneys to ease discomfort by promoting the flow of urine. This pur* herbal medicine \% especially welcome where bladder irritation due to excen acidity is responsible for "getting up at night." A carefully blended combination of IS herbs, roots, vegetables, balsam) Dr. Kilmer's contains notlting harsh, is «b» tolutely non-habit forml*g. Just good in- gredlents that many say have a marvilout ttltct. All druggists sell Swamp Root. conversations and sounds of hurried feet going up and down stairs and the many olher sounds that accompany, the very sick and the dying. It seemed hours lalcr when Cousin Ellen came bustling back. "Ah, she's bad," she told me. "She's very bad. Doctor Hamilton's . thr-i-o, and Father Bur'-", tome,'we'll say another rosary for hcr now." I ?ot to my knees again, feclina decidedly rebellious. It was al' very well to say one rosary. I was loo much the child of Thomas and Mary Elizabeth Hart not lo know lhat one should prav for lhc sick and the dying. But I resented bitterly having to say two rosaries in one night for -a woman I didn't even like, who was not oven related lo mo. At 17, nrayers were more or less aulomalic wilh me. It would be a few vears before I would appreciate Ihn beaulv and significance of the oft-repeat rd petition, before it would reach down into my heart .and give me comfort. Also, I was tired —very tired. I was conscious suddenly thai Ellen was shaking me. I had fallen asleep before we had hardly begun lo pray. "Go along lo bed, Celia. you're protty tirod," she said kindly. I undressed in a stupor o Compulsory School Law in Arkansas "Every parent, guardian, or other person residing within the state of Arkansas and having cus- children between the ages of 7 and. 15, inclusive, shall send such child Even . if we must way to Australia. travel all Our ship the is small. But it's taken us this far. They can'l take the sea away from us. Thank God," he added quietly. As he spoke his fingers wandered lo his chest and a suspended St. Christopher's medal— Patron Saint of Travelers. He was also the trip navigator . o- Arkansas general assembly is composed ot 34 senators and 100 representatives. HABOR-FORMING .'.. Los Angeles, Aug. 22 Ralph A. Densmorc, 51, : was a.ci- vilian yeslerday for just 24 hours —the first time in 28 years. His terminal leave ended yesterday and today he re-enlisted as a master sergeant. ... ' after the kitchen work was done, I sleepiness, but as I got inlo bod I looked down al lhc little dim now in the fading river, light. grazing in the nexl gone, everything The Iwo red cows that I had seen that afternoon meadow wcrc was still except for the frogs in the river, who were making the most mournful sounds. Here on Ihe hilltop we wcrc so by ourselves, it was so hor.ribly lonely. If I were only al home, far from Ellen and hcr sighs and the house where death was hovering. At home in the litlle house where my father smoked his pipe and read bits out of the paper lo my mother, as she mended unbelievably huge holes in the socks of my three small brothers. But I was not there. I was here at the Fitzgcralds' and it would be a long time before I ody or charge of any child or private, iy r children to a public, r parochial schools." Under the stale low, parents or iuardians are held responsible if hey keep their children oul of chool without a legal excuse. The larents or guardians are subject o arrest and a fine not to cxccpd 10 and costs for each offense. o ALL IN THE DAY'S WORK Tcnsleen. Wyo.. Aug. 23 — (/P)— Mrs. Cal Picketl lakes no nonsense rqm rattlesnakes. On her way to the mailbox, she saw a big rattler coiled in the jath. Mrs .Pickctt grabbed the icarcsl thing handy — a fivc-gal- on milk can — killed the snake UK! calmly got her mail. COMPLETE LINE OF OFFICE SUPPLIES JOB PRINTING Gentry Printing Co. Phone 241 Hops, Ark. GALL BLADDER SUFFERERSSK DUE TO LACK OF HEALTHY IILC '.' ' Sufferers Rejoice u Remirkabl* Rccipei Urin&i First Real Reralti. Raided Ren- New relict (M gallbladder sufferers Inckinr healthy bile'is icon today in announcement of a wonderful ^reparation which acts with. remarkable effect on liver and'bile. • " Sufferers with agonizing colic attack*. KtornncK nnr gallbladder misery due to lack of healthy bile now tell of remarkable) results after using this medicine which-haa the amazing powej to stimulate .slmrelsh liver and incrc,ise flow, of hcalthr bile. GALLUSIN is <j very expensive'medicin*. but considering results, the (3.00 it eoirts i« only a few pennies per dose. GALLUSIN U sold with .full money back guarantiee/, by J. P. COX DRUG STORE . . Mail Orders Filled 0 . Moin Phone 1080 MONTGOMERY WARD Shining accent to your fall costume is this trim little patent Flattie. It looks young and gay, feels light and airy on your foot, and it will be a "must" when you see the price! 3 .98 REPHAN'S The Friendly Store 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 specifications, and have been promptly delivered to the patient! We Have Registered Pharmacists • Finest Quality Ingredients We've Got It WARD & SON Phone $2 Hnley Word Frank Ward The Leading Druggi$t I was .aware of a fleeting Ruill Ihoncht:. Mrs. Vi t/gcralH wnnlri probably die in the night and would bo forever remorseful i having fallen asleep while praying for .her. But she did not die. The ncx day found her very much bctler Ellen beamed al me when I cam down lo breakfast and when carried up Miss Charlotte's tra.v she said, "Colia, dear, did yo hear the Uoorl news? Aunt Honor is going to sit up. Isn't that woi derful?" I said it was, and sol the Ira down while I stared at her and Ihought. "Why, she looks lovely even when she's .iusl waking up." And then I forgot hcr looks in my amazement .at what she was saying. She was asking me if I would like to go canoeing with her on the little river some dav! "Don't, you think il would bo fun," she said, "if you and I had n picnic some day soon and took Mark's canon and paddled up river a way'.' We'll get Ellen to give you a day off and start early in lhc morning and paddle when we feel like il and drift when we got lazy, eal our lunch when we wisli —would you like it, Cecelia?" I managed to gasp lhat I thought it would be simply marvelous and she laughed gaily at my enthusiasm and at my calling her Miss Charlotte. "It makes me feel ancient," she said. ' I suddenly remembered now breakfasts and Icfl hastily, thrilled that I had to carry on with lhc lo think that Miss Charlotlc had .actually invited me to go will her and wondering if Ellen would let me so. As it turned out we did. indeed, have our picnic, Miss Charlotte and I and one other. (To Bo Continued) A NAVAL AFFAIR Miami, Fla., Aug. 23 -i/T'i j — Police desk sergeant didn't be- 'licve it when a woman reported 'an automobile had collided with a submarine hero. Policeman D. D. Carver invest!- i^'alcd. He reported a car I had jumped a retaining wall and crashed into a World War I submarine moored in the Miami river. _. .. YOUNG SPARKLER! THANKS My deep gratitude toward my active friends who labored for my election as County Judge. My sincere thanks to all those who voted for me. My kind regards for those- who voted against me. My best wishes for my successful, opponent. Frank Rider Ask to Sec STYLE NO. 1025 As Sketched The glitter of the bold nailheads on this casual little T-strap will give your feet the smooth young look and it's buoyed upon a platform, too. Smart tan alligator grain or sparkling simulated patent—sturdy leather soles. Only 3 98 REPHAN'S The Friendly Store Coming in Person SATURDAY NIGHT August 24th 8:30 p. m. HOPE CITY HALL COUNTRY COUSINS Stars of Radio and Screen FEATURING: » Sunshine Pals t The Old Candy Boy • Sunshine, Mildred & Bashful Buster • Fiddling Bill Peters. • Tex Woods and his Dog House Fiddle. • Gene Gable and his Steel Guitar. and Many Others. H Hours of Clean Fun and Music ,'t i

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