Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 10, 1943 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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• • H6M STAR, H6PC, ARKANSAS iber 10, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS . „ , , , , _ ,._ ___ =OT ^ ji~'IW^"''' H - - X* " * '* ' _ _____ _ n ... _ f .- .. ... .... . ..... • — «- ii.. • » ...... -- ' — ^.^rr •' • --------- — ^-— — - - ---------- iglffor Beachheads on Europe Wiff Cost AHiesPeg . ^1^^ , _____ _ , _ - - - • i ' ...... ' ' ' " ' . . lt r\ JP crsona Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 n. in. and 4 p. m. Anafys'is of the News by Mackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or CabU. :•. ? . , j -, II • By DeWlft Associated Press War Analyst Few statements could have gone zrdeeper into the hearts of Ahieri- cans and Britlons than Premier Churchill's grim and studied warning m yesterday's speech that, "unless some: happier event occurs on which we have no right to count," the European war in 1944 will pro duce the "greatest sacrifice of life by the armies." British and American Precaution Urged in Handling U.S. Checks New Orleans. Nov. 9 UP— The United States Secret Service today urged that all navy personnel ask :heir dependents 10 follow this precautionary procedure in handling government checks. 1—Be at horrte or have a mem- set of your family at home when yottr navy check is due to arrive. If you remove it from the mail box immediately it cannot be stolen by a check thief. 2—Be sure you have a deep. strong, mail box, with your name clearly printed oh it. Keep it locked. 3--if possible, arrange With your mail carrier to signal when he delivers your check. 4-*-Notify your postmaster immediately if you.move, 5—Cash your check at the same place each month. This will make identification easier. 6—Do not fold or mutilate your allowance or allotment checks. The Secret Service reported a steady increase in the number of checks stolen or lost after mail de- True, the prime minister eased- livery at designated addresses that a bit by saying the^ Red forces have inflicted wounds' : oh the Nazi war machine "that may weir prove; mortal." He also remared "a great many people speak as if the end : of " and they the war in Europe were- near added: "I hope indeed that . > r t & ^ •; $,v"-*^ r "*" >f n ft ' — l i Oi, , ,„ BEAUTICIANS Et-ECT Little Rock, Nov. 9 — OT— The may prove right." However, he-assumed '-that;the campaign of 1944' m Europe will be the most severe: and to the Western Allies the mosti costly m lives of any, we. have yet fought" . Mr Churchill didn't specify the basis for this forecast, but it strikes me that the danger is two-fold. It lies (1) in the desperation of Hitler and his gang, and (2) in the nature of the amphibious operations the Western Allies must carry out the most difficult and dangerous of their kind ever undertaken We need only turn to Hitler's Munich beer-hall speech of Monday ; » to get the first part of our answer, a The Nazi leaders are cornered, and ^ -'<' they will fight with every means available fair and fou, so long as German soldiers and civilians are willing to suffer and die for them and there remains a chance of Arkansas Hairdressers and Cosmetologists Association re-elected Mrs. Lucille Edwards Nnhlen, North Little Rock, president at its annual convention here yesterday. Miss. Ethel Burkett and Paul Clan- DeGaulle in Full Control of French By JOSEPH E. DYNAN Algiers. Nov. 10— (/P) — Gen. Chare's de Gaulle was left in virtually undisputed control of the French Committee of National Liberation today following the resignation of Gen. Henri Giraud as co- president and other sweeping changes"* which drew Communist censure of hasty action In the committee's reconstruction; Giraud's withdrawal, which, however, left him in command of the French armed forces, came at an unannounced meeting yesterday at which the committee adopted two j decrees dropping five members, additig seven' others and ordaining a separation of civilian and military powers. An official announcement said both decrees were signed by aU,members present, including Giraud. The reshuffle, coincident with reopening of the consultative assembly, gave the committee a completely de' Gaullist tinge and left the Communists unrepresented. One Communist assemblyman, Andre' Mercier, assailed the de .Gaullists for too much speed until changes ;could . be discussed "in broad daylight." The committee's information sec- At 80, Doughton Still Turns in a Full'Weir of Hard Work Treasure By FRANK I. WELl.ER Washington, Nov. 6 Nov. f came on Sundny So Chair- ton; both of. Pine Bluff, were elect- | retariat said a seat had been of- ed first and second vice presidents ' fered to the Communist^ Fernand respectively. mnn Robert L. Doughton (D-NC) of the House Ways and Menus Committee didn't work on his 80th birthday anniversary. Now. in the Appalachian tongue, "Be'nst hit were a-Monday stidda Sunday" a span of his'own bluenose mules couldn't drag "Farmer Bob" awny from his job of finding tax revenues to help pay for the war. Bob Is a Baptist. He goes to church twice on Sunday. That's no idle crack about the mules, either. Doughton is G-feet-2 ahd 200 pounds of bone and muscle. He has the most powerful shoulders and arms In the House. Maybe that's why Ihey call him "Muley." Maybe il's because he first got into the chips trading mules and went on to win a fortune by hardheaded banking, stockrais- ing and farming. Maybe it's because a tax principle, once in mind, takes up permanent residence. The gray old mountain giant heads one of the most important committees of Congress. It alone can initiate revenue. He is a stubborn week-day worker. His personal minimum is 16 hours. He doesn't look an hour older than he did when I first saw him 20 years ago. He seems utterly unconcerned that he has been fourscore years upon earth. Grenier, but that the party had in- I This nation was only seven He'll work all night but he won't go to n formal function that lasts as lute as 10 p. m. It's all right for folks who can loaf In bed up to 7 o'clock, he says, "but I got to get my work done." He gave me strict orders to be in his office at 8 a. m. sharp . . . or no interview. When you get there you find a bald-big-boned patriarch in a pep- per-ahd-salt suit bent over his desk and a dozen tax problems. His eyeglasses perch, unused, high on his crqggy forehead. He is gruff, A" 1 ~ escaping total destruction. There's Senator Reed (R-Kans) cnargea : ,.'" small doubt that so far as .Hitler Vinson had "gone beyond the clear .. i''f fc>*»it»**. ««v. - ....Jr.' :_i. A «4. «* l~»««rn.*»oc." in t*aiar*tliter tn*a Congress May (Continued 5 rom Page One) the brotherhoods involved in the wage dispute, said the heads of all 15 of the non-operating brotherhoods are ready to fix a date for a strike upon completion of a vote among the unions' membership. He pledged hosvever a walkout would be put off until Congress had had time to act. The strike ballot is due to be completed Nov. 25 and Harrison indicated belie! the workers would authorize a walkout. Senator Reed (R-Kans) charged is concerned he meant it when he declaimed in his harsh and gutter, ,i V " al tones: fl "The last battle will bring the de\ nV< i i cislon Therefore we must continue , x — * f ' to wage war with ruthless determi-- U^'H. '. tfti'--. nation" •y^J ,. The best measure of Hitler's desperate determination, however, came when he went to the extreme of threatning to us the headman's ax on Germans who try to y»- surrender; Referring to ; the col-. **. lapse of the home-front in the last war he declared:; "What happened in 1918- will not happen a second time. When many £, thousands will die in battle, I will XrL.»—not hesitate to put a few hundred >i4 criminals to death at home." So that's the kind of desperation ,«" a. io'd. the Allies are up against. However that represents a state of mind, and we will have to account for such striking power as may remain in what has been Hitler's strongest weapon — his army. The Fuehrer's 1 v speech gives us the key to what **• probably is the greatest military "' *•- danger we face in-Western Europe. vt "Our enemies will discover," he said, "that-it is'one thing to land .„ against Italians irt Sicily and a very !/ different thing against the Germans on the channel to France or Norway." That's a true bill — if. The ir if" "t has to do with how much damage the German army has suffered- in " Russia. If Hitler's war-machine still has formidable power, then our greatest sacrifices are going to be on the beach-heads,, whenever amphibious invasions arie undertaken. , Once the beach-heads are esta.b- -" *"lished and we have our armies ashore, our losses'will lessen greatly The reader also knows from such bloody operations as Dieppe and Salerno what these landings can mean. We need only add to that knowledge the reminder that the intent of Congress" in rejecting the eight-cent increase on the ground it would conflict with the wage stabilization act. "The stabilization act specifically exempted the railway labor act from its provisions and the Congress never intended to give the executive branch authority to suspend the machinery of the railway act for settling wage disputes," Reed said. Transcripts of testimony taken during the last two days before the Johnson Interstate Commerce subcommittee were sent to Vinson with a request that he appear in person, or submit a statement of his views. Committee members said they expected Vinson's reply by Monday. | sisted it had a right to name its i own choice instead of having the offer extended to an individual by the committee. The committee named Gen. Georges Catroux and Andre Philip, former interior commissioner, as "state ministers" in'a move apparently preliminary to relieving Ca- troux of his post as governor-general of Algeria. Catroux will re main in charge of Mussulman at- fairs. The committee dropped national defense commissioner Gen. Paul re Gentilhomme, Finance Commissioner Maurice Couve de Murville; Education and Public Health Commissioner Dr. Jules Abadie, and Gen. Alphonse Georges, long-time friend of Gen. Giraud, as commissioner without portfolio. Emmanuel D'Astier de la Viger- ie, leader of a resistance movement within France, was named interior commissioner to ' succeed Philip, who henceforth will be in .charge of liaison with the assembly with the title of "state minister." Henri Queuille, who as a radical leader held ministerial posts on 28 prewar French governments and who escaped to London earlier this year, will be lhe Ihird state minister. years older than he became Sunday when his father, a captain, rode with the great Confederate general for whom he named his son Robert Lee Doughton. "Big Bob," as they call him from the Tennessee line to the Piedmont, grew up in the tremendous sim-. plicity and natural dignity of the hill people. He ignores , the rush and worry that boils about him. There are two things he will not tolerate. Idleness is both" of them. He kicks off the covers by starlight, eats a breakfast of cereal, bacon and eggs, fruit and coffee, dashes through the dawn with yard-long strides for 30 minutes chuckling, kindly, deeply sincere. He ad libs from the classics. You like him. He likes you. "I," he twinkles, "have made it a practice to think that any reporter who says anything good about me is a great writer." "Buttermilk Bob," the boys call him sometimes. That's the strongest stuff he'll touch. He says "lik- ker is p'izen." . He has heen a robust knight o£ the Roosevelt roundtable, drumming up the dough for the New Deal, defense and war, but sometimes he says he can't fatho Henry Morgenthail, Jr. The treasury secretary asked for $10.5000,000,000 of new taxes, $6.500,000,000 to come from added levies on personal incomes. Doughton's committee voted for about 2 billions of additional revenue, but just $12,000,000 of it from individual income laxes. Says Doughton: "The taxpayer is up against about all he can take. You can get his blood, hair and hide . . But when you get down to the bones he's done. You can shear a sheep many times, but skin him only once. If you strangle business and profits with taxes, you don't get any more taxes.' Doughton has been in Congress since 1911. ' ,_ "Iwas nominated for Congress 17 consecutive elections ago." he says 'Poor Boy' Reynolds, a Pre-Wqf Isolationist, to Quit Senate '/.Social Calendar choosing as her subject, "The Relation of Vitamins and Body Regulations." Wednesday, November 10th j '" the room count. Miss Holt's ' Mfinbers of the John Cain chap- l '"" m received the dollar. By GLEN BAYLESS United Press Staff Corraspondent | pnl'm Beach, Fla. winter mnhsi united Kress a _ (U p,_ („ short, that he is now one of W" S . hl ^ l - 0 " 1 n! > "L,l. 10 »hn wns "high nnd mlghtlcs." '. , Robert Rice Reynolds, who wns elected to the Semite on n "poverty and anit-caviar" platform in 1032 "high he 400." that he is proprietor ofj 1,100 acre Mnrylnnd_fnrm nnd thi Reynolds' changed way of 1lf| occurred on Ocl. 0, 1941 at the of "i7 when he tr'/.d matrimony M 1 the fifth time by marrying 18-yc| McLean, daughter owns the fabulous Hope diamoiV and is arbitor of Washington sncl< ety Mrs. McLean's Sunday high',. suppers draw the great, near-great^ and would be great. tp ' Political observers here con- and then became on oC lhi' ^ nighties who cat fish eggf." by Tying the Ill-year-old heiress to Hope diamond, has decided lo quit the Senate without a fight. Three days after he and four other senators voted against United Stales participation in n postwar international organization, he isolationist before Pearl Harbor ;<>™™™ nn «;. plin|tn , wonrtc rV[: denies that he is one now: contends i American national Icr of the DaiiKliters of the American Hovolulion will be hostesses al it silver tea at the home of Mrs. Charles A. Haynes, 3:30 to 0 o'clock. This Is an effort of Die chapter to secure funds for the blood bank fund. A/.ulca (tiirden club, home of Mrs. Cii.-orge Newborn, Jr., with Mrs. Cecil W y a I I, co-hosless. 0;.'i() o'clock. A rni'oling of Paisley P.-T.A. will he held at the school with James Kmbroe and llendrix Spraggins speiikiiiH on "Victory Through Com- numily Interests," 3 o'clock. Mrs. Graydon Anthony will be Nationwide Shortage of Whiskey Acute By The Associated Press AmtTicji';! drinkinjj citi/.cns wf) c face lo fuct: loduy with ;iti acutu liquor shorltiKe Which iippourcd to be fust, enveloping Hie entire country us the cleniiincl for whiskey in some plfico.s roach<'ti four Units thill ol las! year while supplic were down as much aa 00 per cent. More than half the tuition's .stales reported liriuor was scarce and the situation progressively gtitting worse. Hnliomm.'.. eilhc.T by stale control or volunlarily. now is in if feet in some ,'iU ;,tales. Rations ranj'e fron\ one bottle a day per customer to one a month. Officials looked lo a bleak new as far as easing ol present Bridging the Volturno: U, S. Engineers Go to Work husiossi lo Ihe Jell B. Graves class | kana, Texas, the Kirst. Methodist Church, 7:30 ! The only that hs is an ist which means America for mericans." His explanation for quitting the Senate — that he will be too. busy wilh affairs of slate to campaign. He is chairman of lhe Military Affairs committee. His promise lo supporlcrs-nol pital wondered ot be planning A-' to devote more time lo his.organi- zation of "American Nationalists. Much of the October issue of "The national record" is devoted to repxints of Reynolds speech'R. The lead article Was .headed: communist mcnonce grows," nnd charged that "the honfl arid and gets to his desk The first congressman to go to work . . .at 6 a. m. This dates back to his young days when he thought he was on vacation any time he wasn't in the fields from sunrise to sunset. He could walk 15 miles a day and never tire. He still says he never gets Ured now. Bright baubles go a lot farther in winning over the South Pacific natives than mere words or to retire from public life bul to continue to champion "those principles which I have always fell were lo Ihc besl interests of my state and country." For a long !ir«e Reynolds has | V C.3 ll(MUlll»-i«- *»w*v*.jv» ...... » ... - . our forces hnve found. I been engaged in the publishing busi- money, Here Yeoman U. S. Aarnham of New York looks over a shipment of junk jewelry received on a Pacific isle from Los Angeles. atl vo, because the Tar Heels fell that a Democrat from my district would be defeated anyhow an,, they had nothing to lose. "Why I have stayed here has been accidental, circumstantial or providential. "In 1944 I shall have been here 34 years more than any other man from my stale. That's one way to get rid of a guy back home. And if he had these 80 years to live over? He'd never leave the old home region. In Market Report coming invasions are on a vast many times the strength of pre'." vious expeditions. The dangers will r '/§ be immeasurably greater. *J>jj Premier Churchill's warning § ' must be taken to heart. He probably expects us at the same time to note that' the Red Armies have Hitler's eastern forces in a precar- V/.ious position. Should a general deb- ,\ acle hit the, retreating Nazi line it t 1 would, to say the least, reduce the \risks of the western invasions. Bricker of Ohio to Seek Governorship Chicago, —Nov. 10 —(IP) — Gov.— John W. Bricker of Ohio stated today al a press conference he would be a Republican candidate for president in the Ohio primaries in May. The governor declined to make a stalement regarding any other 194"! campaign plans, but remarked, "I will definitely enter the Ohio primaries as a Republican presidential candidate. I think they're the second week in May — about May 14." Bricker said present-day postwar planning "is not feasible because we can't anticipate post-war conditions." He added: "Our government must, in cooperation with other governments, meet post-war problems as they arise, or anticipate them before they come up and eliminate them. I think it would be dangerous to Color blinditess is found pre dominatly among males. Attention Farm Producers! We will buy all the fresh milk you can bring in to Qlie'f Dairy the war is over, because we are fighting a world war in cooperation with other nations, and one of the quickest ways to destroy that cooperation would be for the United States to take an adamant stand on their post-war position now. We must await developments." «•'•'•> ARKANSAN DECORATED Washington, Nov. 10 (IP) The navy announced today decoration of eight officers for outstanding service aboard submarines on war palrols. They included Lt. Comdr. Raymond H. Bass, 33, Thornton, Ark., wife, Mrs. Marjorie Mae Bass. Los Angeles, Navy Cross. Navy Reports Loss of Three Destroyers Washington, Nov. 10. W)— Loss of three destroyers, two in the South Pacific, and the third in a battle with a submarine in the Atlantic was announced by the navy today. A torpedo explosion sent the destroyer Henley down in the South Pacific last October. Off Vella La Vella, the Chavalier sank after she was severely damaged in a battle with the enemy and collided with another destroyer in her formation, breaking in two. Next of kin of all casualties aboard the Henley and Chevalier have been notii'ed. The Borie was lost in the Atlantic as a result of damage she suffered in rarnming and sinking an enemy submarine. She sank one submarine with depth bombs, then rammed and sank a second German UU-boat. The force of the second ramming was too much for the old Borie, which was built in 1920. Holes opened in her hull below the water line. With water pouring in she managed to rejoin her task force but damage was so great that it was necessary for her personnel to abandon her. The Borie then was sunk by bombs from her own group's planes. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Nov. 10 (/P, _ Hogs, 13,000; uneven; weights 180-270 Ibs 5-10 lower at 13.70; heavier weights 15-40 lower; under 200 Ibs mostly 25-50 lower; few deals off less; sows steady to 280-300 60; 170-190 Ibs 13.00-50; 140-160 Ibs 10 lower odd lots 280-300 Ibs 13:40- 11.75-12.85; 120-140 Itas 10.75- 11.85; 100-120 Ibs 9.75-10.85; most good sows 12.75 few 12.85; stags 13.00 down. Cattle, 5500; calves, 1700; steers opening fully steady on good and choice at 14.25-16.00; little done on others; other classes of cattle and calves opening steady with Tuesday; common and medium beef cows largely 8.50-10.50; medium and good sausage and beef bulls 9.00-11.25; good and choice vealers 15.25; 4.00; medium nominal and good 12.75- range slaughter 82 1-4; no 4, 81 1-4; barley, malting 1.30-1.46 nom. feed 1-10-1.17- Field seed per 100 Ib timothy 4.70600 nom. red top 14.00-15.00 nonri.; clover seed 31.50 nom.; sweet clover 10.50 nom. ... NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. 10 — (A 1 )— Cotton futures declined here today under hedge selling and holiday long liquidation. The market closed steady, 35 cents a bale lower to R cents higher: Dec high 19.81 — low 19.64 — close 19.68 off 6 Mch high 19.58 — low 19.40 — close ' 19.44 off 4 May high 19.36 — low 19.19 — close 19.22-23 off 7 Jly high 19.17 — low 19.03 — close 19.06 unchanged steers 10.00-16.50; slaughter heifers 5.00-16.00; stacker and feeder steers 8.00-13.25. Sheep, 2500; lambs opened steady; around two decks good to mostly choice wooled lambs to shippers and small killers 14.00; part deck choice fall clipped 13.75. POULTRY AND PRODUCE . Chicago, Nov. 10 — (/P) — Live poultry easier: 4 cars, 41 trucks; leghorn hens 21; other prices unchanged. Oct high 18,.76 - low 19.63 - close 18.66B up 1. B-bid. Spot cotton closed POWER PARLEY CALLED Little Rock, Nov. 10 (/P) Two officials of the Federal Power Commission (FPC) will discuss "questions of mutual interest" with the Arkansas Utilities Commission and its technical staff here tomorrow, Chairman A. B, Hill of the state regulatory body announced. The FPC officials are Commission Chairman Leland .Olds and C. W. Smith, head of the FPC's accounting division. Clothes rationing in England has switched some 500.000 workers from the clothes industry into the war plant jobs. Notice I have opened a Plumbing Shop at 122 South Walnut Street and am equipped to handle anything in the plumbing line. No job is too small of too large. • Fixture*, Pipe and Fittings t 24-H9«r Service Homer Walters ]?2 S. Walnut St. Phone "772 ACCIDENT VICTIM DIES Camden, 53, farmer living near here, died early today in a Little Rock hospital of injuries suffered late yesterday while operating a combine harvesting soybeans. He is survived by hi» wife, a son, and three daughters, all of nokc. near Lo Thus far in this war, Army Ordnance has provided the battle equipment — machine guns, can non, bombs — for more than 100, 000 American built planes. WARNING! HW1MJH. goumlwormii C8 g 8 e re^l troubled And you may not know •wjiat in wrong. W»wiB8 ei«n» 919 : "j>l< v apnttite, nei;vou0n«M, uneaiy »ton> c - itcblns partn. Get Jayne'o Venaifuge right »w»y! JAYNE'S J? America'; JewHwrw*. nrletary worm medicine; used by mljUiow, Acta icently yet expels rountlworon & T«V* "«« eel - steady, 25 cents a bale lower. Sales 1,198. middling 15.54; middling 10.44; good middling 19.89. Re- ceipls 2,045; stock 201,019. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 10 — (IP)— market leaders rose fractions to Air WACs Are Sought By Recruiters Newest of Army terms is the "Air of his we WAG," those women enlisting in the | Morrison WAC recruiting program being he darric initiated throughout North and East menu from a S Texas this month. A team from jar of caviar. Majors Field. Greenville, is making the Texarkami Post Office its headquarters during the campaign vhich concludes December 7. Girls, 20 to 50 years of age. may nlist for exclusive service with the u-my Air Forces until this date. applicants must possess experience n- training in any of 18 occupa- ional fields, sufficient to qualify nem for assignment to duties with- n that field, Lt. Albert J. Nagles, recruiting officer of this section, said. No technical-school training vill be provided or promised. These; fields arc: (1) Supervisory-Administrative; clerical or general office; (2) General clerk- stenographer; (31 general clerk- typist; <5) financial or statistical clerk—operator of any accounting or computing machine; <(i> financial or statistical clerk—non-machine operator; 7O supply clerk- stockroom, , distribution or main- tenancy 18) personnel clerk; <9) maintenance—gasoline motors or lighl machinery; (10) maintenance —radio or electrical equipment; (11) operation—radio or electrical equipment; (12) operation — telephone or teletype equipment; (13) instrument repair; (14) drivers— light automotive equipment; (15) drafting (including free hand drawing; (16) manual arts—bookbinding, cabinet maker, model maker, etc.; (17) beautician or barber; (18) medical or hospital technician or aide. All women who sign during this period and who qualify, will be sent to Fort Oglethorpe, Ga.. for basic training. From there they are trained for the Air Corps and sent to flying field where they soon hear the hum of airplanes, where pilots are training aviation cadets and studenls of arl are flying for Uncle Sam. ness. Before Pearl Harbor he was editor of "The Vindicator." an isolationist sheet. Early this year he became editor of "The national Record," mouthpiece of "American Nationalists" whose five objectives are listed as win the war; outlaw the Communist party, abolish all isms except Americanism: stop all immigration now; register all labor unions. . In 1932 Reynolds barnstormed the hinterlands of North Carolina wowing the voters with invective about the "high and mighty ways" of his wealthy opponent. Cameron brain of the Red fiflh column in America is lhe Communist parly." : ••'' *, Razorbacks Bear Down in Practice ; San Antonio, Tex.. Nov. 10 <A>)— The Arkansas Razorbnck Ram-Shackled car he darricd a red carpet, a deluxe menu from a Swank hotel, and a Dressed in old clothes, he would describe his own poverty nnd then roll out the red carpet and emulate Morrison stepping from his long, shiny lim ousine. Holding up the jar of cav- icr, he would shout a climax: "Fish eggs, that's what he oals. And fish eggs from Red Russia al thai. Now, fellow citizens, let me ask you. do you wanl a senalot who ain't too high and mighty to eat good onle North Carolina her eggs-or do you?" It Corked. He wns elected relurncd again in 1938 for a seconc term which expires in January 1945 He was an ardnent new dealc until he differed with presidcn Roosevelt on foreign policy. Bul today, former Gov. Charles Hoey is stumping the North Carolina back country for Reynold's senate seal, reminding the farmers that "Poor Boy Bob" is in the millions, lhal he steps out with began bearing down in prncfrce sessions today preparalory lo ils game here next Saturday with ' outhern Metodisl uuJverslly. The Porkers unlimbered yestcr- ay following two days of rest, and Coach John Tomlin said <§.s barges would slop up the pace during the next few days. During the afternoons, lhe Pork•s will be occupied with school vork, aided by teachers from St. Vlary's and San Antonio univcfl>i y. They also plan to do a llulc sightseeing. The Arkansas squad remained in Texas following ils game with III tie n Houston last Saturday. "Fragrant Lagoon" is the m«*.i ing of the name Hong Kong, o Hiang Kiang, China. Hllek-Foiitalne Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Fontaine of Okay. Arkansas, announce the marriage of their daughter, Catherine, lo First Sgl. John A. Hilek of Pills- burgh. Pa., on Monday, November 8 al 8 o'clock al Ihc home of Mr. Williamson, pastor of The Church of Christ in Hope. The attractive young bride wore a beige suit with brown accessories. A corsage of Sweetheart roses completed her costume. The bride is a graduate of Sara- j shortages is concerned and their toga High School. Saratoga. Ark., j s , ; ,. m ed little likolihood there would and has been employed at the \ be enough whisky lo quench boli- Soulhwestern Proving Ground for j day thirsts. Scotch importcis were said to be getting only 10 per cent of their . normal supply while nationally ad- [ vcrtised brands of rye and bourbon were reported hard to find. Rum, the pasl year. The groom is stationed al. Texar- attendanl was Miss Joyce Wells. Hope, Arkansas. Thursday, November 11th The monthly dinner meeting fur members of the Business and Pro- fc.siioiuil Women's club will bo held 1 :i.l the Barlow. 7 p. in. Mrs. Hoy j Johnson-Ponder Betrothal Announced In Denver SiOphensoii gram. present Die pro- The Hi«h School IVT.A. will meet at the high school, H:!iO o'clock, interesting program has been rainjed. An n r- brandy and gin appeared the most in package store windows. Grumbling on the part of custom- Mr and Mrs. Willard V. Johnson j «-'"'s was prevalent in many of Denver. Colo., have announced I lions, most complaint*; being the onRflBcmi-nt of their daughter, \*»rcs had ample .supplies but were Mona Ruth, to Lieut. Earl A. -'"' ' ~ '••'•''>«' *t Beware Coughs, from common colds That Hang On Creonralsion relieves promptly because it-goes right to the seat prttie trouble to help loosen ana esfel i germ laden phlegm, and aid nature j to soothe and heal raw, tender, Inflamed bronchial mucous ,mem- i branes. Tell your druggist to sell you i a bottle of Creomulsion with the un- I derstanding you must like the -waylt | quickly allays the cough or you $ e to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Couehs, Chest Colds, Bronchitil Mrs, Dora Gunter King Is Honored By Miss Andres As special compliment to Mrs. , Dora Gunter King, who is clcpart- |! In" soon for Chicago lo join Mr. Kinu in residence, Miss Annie Sue Andres entertained with a dinner at the Barlow Tuesday evening. An autistic centerpiece was used to an itdvanlago on lhe large circular table. Covers were laid for Mrs. King. Miss Jean Lasctcr, Mrs. Hugh Jones, Mrs. Lois Powell Jackson, ^tlf Miss l-'ranees Eason, Mrs. Jess § """"''Davis, Miss Jacqueline Hay, Mrs. Kverctl Stulsman, Mrs. Clois Morion, Mrs. Irvin Robins, Mrs. J. A. Gunlcr. Miss Margaret Ann Gunler, and the hostess. Large Attendance at Oglesby P.-T.A. Meetng Oglcsby P.-T.A. held the monthly 'tm-ettiK at the school Tuesday with •15 mothers present. In observance of Armistice sea- ion, the meeting was opened with • the sinking of "America" followed Ponder, United Slates Army Ail- Corps, son of A.' T. Ponder of Hope. The bride-elect is an aclive member of Pi Beta Phi sorority, and is now attending Denver University. Lieut. Ponder received his commission from Yale University July 22. 1943. and has been stationed at Tampa, Kla. He is now being Irans- fered to Abilene, Texas, Army Air Base. Prior lo entering the army, Lieut. Ponder attended the University of Arkansas. doling it out only lo established patrons and friends. In Nebraska, where liquor was plentiful a few months ago but now is on the hard-to-find list became, retailors say. residents of neighboring slates drained the stale dry. one storekeeper said bluntly: "To people we don't know, we have no whiskey." .The same situation was said to be true in New York Cilv with Italy's biitllof<imcd Volturnb' river is narrow, as rivers go, but bridging it under fire was a difficult task for American Army engineers. Here sections of the pontoon bridge are brought down a new roadway chewed out of the river bank by bulldozers, left. Nol long after, Ihe bridge is halfway across the river while an American soldier stands guard over Ihc operations. Charges Fake Fingerprint in Marigny Trial By E.V.W. JONES Nassau, Bahamas, Nov. 10 — (IP) — Attorney Godfrey Higgs charged again today that a faked fingerprint is being used in an effort lo , send Alfred de Marigny to the gal- ows for the slaying of Sir Harry ")nkcs, and appealed to a Bahamas uprcme Court jury not lo convict ic accused son-in-law'because of rcjudicc. In an eloquent closing argument, ic youthful attorney asked thai e Marigny be acquillcd of a hargc of murder in conneclion vilh the bludgeoning and burning f the aged multi-millionaire last uly. De Marigny was tense, and ner- 'ous in the barred prisoner's cage intil his chief counsel had made lis final plea. Attorney General Uric Hallinan was scheduled to begin his summation of the prosecution evidence at 2 p.m. Chief Justice Sir Oscar Bedford July will make his charge to the 'ury tomorrow morning, and the ury then will begin its deliberation. De Marigny's 19-year-old wife Three Ladies Are Hostesses To Baptist Spciety A meeting of the Eu/.elean class of lhe First Baptist Church was held at the home of Mrs. Ray Allen last evening with Miss Geraldinc Collier and Mrs. A. D. Bowdcn, co- hostesses. Tube roses, rosebuds, and chrysanthemums were noted about the entertaining rooms. Miss Jean Laseter presented the program which opened with a devotional by Mrs. Jim Case. During the social hour the hostesses served a delightful desert course with coffee. Coming and Going Technical Sergeant. Arhlur Banhas arrived from Camp Cooke, Calif., lo spend ten days with his under-the-counter widc- Pal Casey was a business visitor lo Little Hock yesterday. l,iy" the 'soldiers' salute. Mrs. S. E. | parents, Mr. and Mrs. II. B. Barr. ,.Me.Phcrson, president, presided. During the business session. Mrs. Arch Moon;, a guest, Have an interesting account ot a district meel- • ing held in Texarkatia. The president's, messuije was. read by- Mrs. Mack Stuart. In the study course a helpful program wns given with Mrs. Clyde 'Hendrickson, the guest speaker, Mr. and Mrs. I' 1 . K. Osborn left yesterday for Armour.). Calif., to make their new home. Relieve misery direct -without "dosing." RUB ON-* Lt. Max Bonham and. Lt. Bob England of Camp Chaffcc, Ark., were week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bader. Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Walkins have returned from Paris, Texas, where they visited their .son, Jack, during the week-end. First Lt. Rayford A. Camp and Mrs. Camp of Ellington Field; Perfect Team-Mates for Trawlers in the North Atlantic have an average catch of 200,000 NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 10 — (/P)— Cotton futures closed around the low- st levels for the day as contin- ed hedge selling and liquidation met indifferent support. Selling was ttributed to pre-holiday profit tak- ng and reports of further Russian uccesses. Futures closed (old contracts) 10 o 20 cents a bale lower: Dec high 19.68 — low 19.S3 — close 1&.60 off 2 Mch high 19.43 — low 19.27 — close 19.32-33 off 4 May high 19.18 — low 19.03 — close 19.07 off 3 Jly high 18.99 — low 18.85 — close 18.88-93 off 3 Middling spot 20.26N, off 2. N-nominal. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, —Nov. 10 —(If) —Good and bad news olfset one another in the grain pits today and prices flucluated within a narrow range. Support entered the wheat pit on reports of unfacorable weather in wheat crop conditions and a little mill buying. Other grains followed wheat. A report from New York, saying some east coast distillling plants had already returned to the use of molasses in manufacturing industrial alcohol, offset the bullish news. This action was expected to release wheat for feed purpose. At the close wheat was 1-4 lower lo 1-8 higher, December $1.57 1-8, May $1.56 1-4—1-8, rye was unchanged lo 3-8 lower, December $1.11 3-4—5-8, oats were 1-8 lower to 1-8 higher and barley was unchanged to 1-4 higher. Corn none. Oats no, 3 white . pnntin- nave an average caicn 01 ^uu.uuu ual±of y^Te^ay's^rebou^Trom Pounds of cod to the man each the Monday slump. The rally was sturdier than its predecessor but volume dropped off sharply to around 900,000 shares for the five hours. Profit selling near the close took a little away from the top gains. t&-tlf# for fit! Wear a Health- knit Kut-Ups shirt and see for yourself how this shirt, with the patented "Kut-Ups" feature ends undershirt discomfort. It's c-ngi- ncercd to fit every action ^~of your body —it can't creep, crawl, or bunch up in your lap. When you tuck it in, it stays tucked, for keeps. Treat yourself to this new snug warmth with"Free- clom of Action" today! Wednesday - Thursday A STORY YOU WILL TAKE TO YOUR spread. Store managers commented if they put liquor on their shelves, stranger:; or out-ol'-towncrs would buy il up in short time. Some New York City dealers were voluntarily rationing liquor at one bottle per customer as was the case in the northern part of the state where there is a general shortage. In the oily the demand was said to be four times that of 1942. Another customer complaint bad lo do with prices. In Texas whiskey was .selling at $lt and Si) a pint in dry counties. In Oregon, where a new coupon rationing program was instituted last month allotting one tjuart of whiskey per person a nonth, bootleg liouors were said to ic soiling at ."?!() a quart. Dealers were reported to be gel- ing from $(3 lo $10 a fifth in Mis- ;oin i. despite Of A ceiling pi-ices. Officials said popular brands of .vhiskcy were practically non-existent in Indiana. Cuban whiskey was ntroduccd there two weeks ago, iflling at S5.:") ( J and .$(; a quart. In Kentucky, home of some of tin: country's larfjes! distilleries; jollied in bond whiskies were nearly extinct, rye almost impossible to obtain. Distillers, however, said they lave enough stocks on hand to last iinil the end of !he war provided discretion is used in releasing it. Practically all western, southwestern and .southern states rc- l'.'d a dearth of .scotch, bourbon and rye. Alabama, however, was hopclul ol declaring a "Christmas ration bonus." A slight easing of the .shortage was predicted in Maryland and Baltimore hotel operators said the number of drink's they sell was limited only by the customers' pocketbook and capacity. The New England .states said shortages were beginning to be fell. Veimonl limits customers to a bottle a week while Maine has instituted semi-rationing with one bottle illowed per day. Pennsylvania has had a liquor shortage for months and will soon adopt, rationing. Black market operations were reported in Washington, U. C.. where wholesalers have v..i rooeiMiig only 00 percent u.'_ lliei.' normal supply. The Illinois Liquor Stores Association said retailers there were gulling -40 pej'oi.-nt of what they need whereas Ihe demand is !i*l() percent of supplies. There is a little brick cottage stuck away in a by-street of Terrc Haute where a boy, Paul, was born to a German immigrant family by the name of Dreiser. Paul wrote "On the Banks of the Wabash." A - f Terre Haute, Incl. Wear Itosa&s In Germany there were men like Meii'JUt::i.-'m who composed music and writers like Heine, but their works and even their names are shunned today because they were Jews. Urges Formers to Make Application The Hempstcad County Tripple- A Office today urged all farmers who are eligible lo make application for the Dairy Feed Payment at once. Several farmers made ^ .•ipph'catiohVlastVwec)?"'and checks,-]'- 1 have already been mailed out to them. The payment is 50 cents per 100 pounds of whole milk and 6 cents per pound for butlerfal produced and sold. There arc probably 300 producers iii the counly who are eligible and we urge that Ihcy make application for the Dairy Feed Payment at once. < given, and, doubtless, news of what is being done to reach, the U. S. Service Men who are stationed in Alaska. Sister Vaughn will be in Hope for only one service, and is scheduled lo speak at various churches over Ihe state during this month. Nancy, Sir Harry's eldest daugh* tcr, sat with folded hands in a speC* « talor's chair. She was the final wit* ness in behalf of her husband* "Do Marigny is a foreigner of French descent," the while-wigged, black robed Higgs declared, "but* you arc not trying him on prejudice. If de Mnrigny died from prejudice it would be a greater crime than the slaying of Sir Harry Oakes." "Some of his actions may have shocked the people of this island, or shocked you," the altornev conceded in building up to his request that any prejudice be forgotten. Higgs made his strongest attack against the fingerprint in evidence — an impression of de Marigny's right little finger which Capt< James O. Barker of the Miami po- I lice testified was lifted from a « /-^ • .. - • -- •.-.-.,• f] Krkansas Cager's to Play in Garden Arkansas Valley Bill to Senate Washington, Nov. 10 —(/P)— The Senate had before it today a new modified version of the long-proposed Arkansas Valley Authorily bill. The measure, introduced yesterday by Senator McClellan (D-Ark), called for post-war construclion of dams, reservoirs, floodways and levee improvements which McClellan estimated would cost $261,965,000. The projects, already authorized by Congress with a few in the general plan already completed, are located in Kansas. Missouri, Oklahoma, Colorado, New Mexico and Arkansas. "Thisb ill if enacted will constitute a legislative directive that the comprehensive program in these valleys be consummated with all dispatch possible as a part of our postwar construction and em told the Senate. "This bill if enacted will con- over-all policy and advances an entire program" without favoring any particular project. Such legislation had been sponsored in previous sessions by former Rep. Clyde Ellis of Bentonville, Ark. McClellan estimated the cost of the levee and floodways in the Arkansas river basin under his bill at i $10,114,000 and costs of dams an reservoirs at $122,049,000. Costs of levees and floodways in the While river basin were set at $14.237,900 and those of dams and reservoirs at $115,564,000. f\i You Suffer Distress fronT\ ^FEMALE WEAKNESS •> program, McClellan NO ASPIRIN , can do more for you,, «r why pay wore? Uerat !$• 3$ tab.leta20ft World'alargestse • . WO f«r oSy 35jS. Get StTjosePb Aspwm, With Its Cranky, Nervous Feelings If at such times yaw suffer from cramps, backache, nervous,i tired feelings, are a bit blue—due to functional monthly ells- Start, at once—try Lydla'KPlng- bam's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. It's turnout not only to nelp relieve monthly pain but also accompanying tired, nervous feelings ol tnis nature. This is because of its soothing effect on owe OF WOMAN'S MOST 1MTOHTANT ORGANS. Tafcen regularly—Pinkham's Compound nelps build up resistance against such symptoms Follow label directions! Ml? Qli§/*« choice! Join the thousands of men who have found new comfort, gentle restfulncss in ch« automatic support Healthknid MacDees a (lord.The scientific cap?,' tilever principle combats f»»igUvl-:| and conserves strength. Note th**| new comfortable, long-lasting, ad-If justahle waist band with elistict] insert in back. If you work insidf t || you'll prefer Af ids—for outside tM ! l Knee-Length or "Anks." Healthknii TRADE MAHK RCO- U. I- PAT. QFf ICE Athletic Shirts --.,,„,„., Heavy Weight Short Sleeve Shirts Briefs and Mid-Wqy Shorts » » * Over-the^knee qnd Ankle Lengths » TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family" 800DY MUDQWAU PKfSTON FOSTER OTA JOHNSON Cartoon NOW SHOWING I Lupe Vele* in 'Mexican Spitfire's Blessed Event' Philip Dorn in 'Chetniks' Missionary to Be Tabetnacle Speaker Wednesday night al 7:45 Sister Vaughn, Missionary from Alaska will speak at the Gospel Tabernacle. Interesting news regarding work there will be missionary Now York, Nov. 10 (/Pi— City college of New York will oppose Arkansas' Uaxorbacks in a Madison Square Garden basketball ex- hibilion Dec. 2!.!, the garden announces. The City college - Arkansas engagement is on a twin bill which also features New York University and Pittsburgh. ..'N&W POSTMASTER.. Washington, Nov. James A. Bruce has 9 (iP) — IDCCII confirmed by the Senate as postmaster at Garficld, Ark. Winners of Essay Contest Are Announced During the recent observance of Fire Prevention Week three wards lolaling $15, were offered schoo students' for short essays on fire prevention. First prize went to Alice Lorraine Heard, 10th grade student, second prize to Barbar LaGrone, 9th grade student and liiird prize to Doyle Rogers of th< llth grade. The essays follow: Fire Prevention Don't be a slacker! Maybe you can't shoulder a gun, but every loyal American can have a part in this big issue, Fire Prevention. Fire, uncontrolled, is a dreaded enemy which runs on a rampage throughout our nation each year. In its path lies prosperity; behind it lies a trail of charred ruins. Our best method of attack is prevention. Many fires are started by such carelessness as: failing lo extinguish the campfire before leaving, neglecting lo disconnect electrical appliances, and merely tossing away a burning match. You can be a soldier on the home front. Prevent fires! By ALICE LORRAINE HEARD, 10th Grade Fire Prevention At this time when our Country is at war, anyone, who due to his carelessness starts a disastrous fire, is practically guilly of sabotage. Much valuable timber which is essential to the war effort is destroyed by careless campers. There are even more fires in the home, mainly because the members of the family don't know the rules of preventing them. The purpose of Fire Prevention Week is lo teach us these rules. If each American cilizen woulc make il his personal responsibility to guard against fires, he woulc be contributing a great deal lowarc helping to win this war. By BARBARA LAGRONE 9th Grade Fire Prevention Deaths Last Night by The Associated Press Col. Van SantVoord Merle-Smith New York—Col Van SantVoord Merle-Smith, 54, veteran of two World Wars and former assistant Secretary of Slate. Today in Congress By The Associated Press' Senate : in recess until Friday. Military affairs committee hears WPR Chairman Donald Nelson on war contract termination. Judiciary committee continues study of bill to punich officials foi •nisuse of federal automobiles. Elections committee resumes tudy of soldier vote measure. House: considers legislation to .ecp President Manuel Quezon in office until Philippines are libcra ed. I bedscreen which stood in lhe room. He poinled out lhat Barker now says he is unable to lell the spot from which the print came. - \ "I suggest thai lifl never came from that screen," Higgs said. He discusse.d de Marigny's questioning on lhe secon'd floor of the Oakes eslalc by Capl. E W. Melchen of lhe Miami police ' ' "The defense alleges," Higgs de- > clared, "lhal lhe accused was aken upslairs for lhe purpose of citing his fingerprint on some ob- ect." Higgs said the prosecution testimony "is a combination of state ments of an irrelevant nature and eliberate lying by police officers t vhose duty is to protect the pub- c." "It would be an unhappy day in -, Nassau," he commented, "if a man were convicted of murder on the evidence given in this-case" He allacked an account of Sir Harry's dealh which Nancy said, vas given to her and her mother, -iady Eunice Oakes, by Melchen and Barker soon after Oakes' funeral. "I suggest they made the statement to Lady Oakes and Nancy to poison their minds against him so hat the accused would not have' their support," Higgs said ' f i Higgs declared witnesses' stories * of de Marigny's actions ot the night' of the slaying show "it was abso- • ? lutely impossible for lhe accused* 1 ,o have murdered Sir Harry." These are crucial days when waste should be avoided as mucl as possible, yet there is one form of waste that seems as rampan as ever — destruction by fire. O course there are times who !lames arc unavoidable but near! always the source of a fire ca traced back to .carelessness — Faulty wiring in buildings, negl gence on the part of a person en trusted with burning refuse, drop ped cigarettes, matches left with in reach of youngsters, and abai doned camp fires are merely few causes of needless blaze Caution is the watchword that wi rid our nation of waste by fire By DOYLE ROGERS llth Grade Soldiers in Pacific There for Duration Washington, Nov. {&)— Soldiers sent to the Southwest and South Pacific probably face a tour on duty of indefinite duration in those areas, the War Department has advised representative Edith Nourse Rogers (R-Mass). However, sailors are likely to be given home leaves aftei 18 months of "hazarous duty aloat or in outlying stations," Navy Secretary Knox told the Massachusetts con- > gresswoman, who in turn placed the information in the congressional record. MINOR SKIN IRRITATIONS WHITE PETROLEUM JELLY By FAITH BALDWIN COPYRIGHT, 1B43, . NEA SERVICE, INC. Houston. Texas, have been guests nf.LI. C:,imp's molhcr, Mrs. A. J. Camp, a'nd olher relatives. Mrs. Camp and Mrs. Homer Ward of Prescolt accompanied them on '.heir return to Houston. LI. Karl Ponder has arrived from Tampa, Fla., lo spend five days with relatives and friends before reporting lo Abilene. Texas. Mrs. Georgia Miller of Texarkanu was the week-end guest of Miss Mary Stone. .1. F. McClanahan. USNR. and Minion Davis. USN1!, left Friday for Camp I'oar.y. Vu. Mrs. McClanahan and Mrs. Davis accompanied them lo Little Rock. Tim STOItVt When Jim Thomil- NIIII licTiiMirs Honor llnll'N .-iNNisl- niit, lie joins flu* Hall lioiiMt'Iiultl. JViiiicy Hall, upolli'il. anil lioi'fil, is UiitU'riMl hy iiiw attention* lint ciiniMit forget IJrow WariitT. Hlr.s. Hall would like JVancy t<> i'lironr- I\KK wi'tilluy Frank KdKiir. Ililnnr, liowcvor, xi't'niN more intrrCKtod In Ihr oilier dnuK'litrr, P.mil.v, a Visiting;' NurKv intent un licr job, * * * VISITING NURSE CHAPTER IX nPHE following day Emily arrived at headquarters a little early and sat down to make out her reports. The supervisor, Miss Ansing, was there ahead of her nnd presently Emily went in to talk to her soberly about the polio ease in the mill district. The other nurses came in, wrote their reports, repacked their bags, received their first calls, held, informal conferences. The Cranberry V. N. A. setup was considered a model one for a city of its size. Various chari- Births Mr. and Mrr-. Sidne\ Churchwell are the parents of a little son born Monday. November ii, al the Julia Che.sler hospital. He has been named Curtis DCMM Cliurehwell. | governed by a central board, with table and philanthropic organizations had united, together with the Department of Health and Welfare, to produce a smoothly running organization. This was Could Victoria Reign 63 Years various committees, and Miss Ansing had her hands full, not only in allotting the work for her 'with Stomach UlcGr Pains? nurses, but in keeping the board 1 happy and satisfied. No easy job these days operating with a streamlined staff in. an over-populated town. ; •"">' When Emily returned to the general room to pick up her bag, Frances Vanes wanted to know what was in the box she carried. •'Birthday cake for Mrs. Simkins," said Emily, "candles .and all, very fancy decorations. Ellen baked it. I'll stop and get the ice cream, and cookies later." » "Why 'cookies, isn't the cake enough?" Frances d e m a n d'e d, yawning. Kni-ilaiul's bc-lo^ed Queen could ! hardly have ri'i:;iuxl so wisely for Ci3 years and remained MJ hale and hearty had she suffered stomach ulcer pains. Uon't ignore your sui'! ferinus. Try Udjia for relief of ulcer j and stonuK'h pains, indigestion, i;as ! pains, [or heartburn, burninu scnsu- lion, bloat and oilier conditions caused by ;'Xci'.-.b acid. Got a 25e box of Ucl^a Tablets lYuin your druygist. Kirsl dost' must convince or return box to us and yet DOUBLK YOUU MONEY BACK. Al John P. Cox Dj-ug Co., and drug stores c 'oryuhere. "You don't expect lhe Simkins' will eat lhe cake?" asked Emily. "It's just i'or show, the cookies and ice cream for eating." HTHE telephone rang, the calls were coming in. Mrs. Simkins was a chronic, and Emily called on her every week. This was lhe day, and it would bo her first call. With her bag, and the box, shu went out presently to the street car line and rode through the hot and duslry streets'. She left the car at the Simkins' corner and went directly to the drug .store to buy a quart of ice cream and from there to the nearby bakery. Emily climbed the three flights lo lhe Simkins' Hat, in a big, shabby, made-over house, it's steps rickety, its paint and paper peeling. She set down her bag, knocked and the door flew open. Mrs. Simkins' youngest grandchild, incredibly diiiy, stood there, beaming. He was 8, tow-headed, and wore a pair of his father's trousers cut of! at the knees and belled about his waist. "Hello, Mike." "Hello, Miss Hall." He looked at her solemnly. He said, "Everyone went out. Except me and Grannie." Grannie was in bed. The room was clean enough. Grannie was comparatively clean, too. Her high-necked nightgown was merely grimy, her scant ycllowish- white -fctir was braided and tied wilh ancient ribbons. A sponge balh, an alcohol rub —"Mike, do you think you could find me a clean pillow case?" and the usual gossip. Mrs. Simkins liked that betler than anything else. Her feud with her daughter-in-law. The fact thai she feared the oldest of her girl daughters was up to no good. Bul Sam, the older boy, he'd gotlen himself. :i ioh. . . . Rdiof took carp of the rest of them, after a 'ashion. "Do you know what day it is?" asked Emily. "Friday." "It's your birthday," said Emily. It was now time to produce the cake, the ice cream packed in dry 'ce, the cookies. Mrs. Simkins' faded, sunken eyes were bright with excitement and pleasure. "Put it there," s h e commanded, 'on the dresser, whevo I can see it." When Emily left She was smiling. * * * made her first calls. Rang the office for more. The Costigan family doctor wanted her to go and give a bath and an enema. The Adams child must be taken to the orthopedic clinic. She saw the Bristol boy, recently discharged from the hospital, massaged, his slifl: leg and put him through his exercises. She saw the almost brand new Benson baby, which had been delivered at home, and presided over a bath and a feeding, as the very young mother was slill nervous and incompetent. All in lhe day's work. At lunch time Emily was walking down Market street toward (he litlle tea shop where she usually ate. Someone caught up with her as she crossed against traffic. "Frank!" I've been pursuing you," he "But she exclaimed, astonished, "you couldn't possibly know—" "I didn't. My luck was in, that's all. I've been closeted with Higgins, the family lawyer, in his office, came down here, saw you. How about some lunch? We'll go to the Lobster Pot." Emily hesitated. "It's highly irregular," she said. "Girl, you have to eat. Come on, you're blocking traffic," he countered as she stood there indecisively. "Ail right," she said reluctantly, as she fell into step beside him. "I've just an hour, though," she added in a tone of warning. (To The Bali in Patent and Silk Falle. Don't let nagging feet impede your war efforts. Slip into your new Gold Cross Shoes . . . arid go through thgt busy day-long schedule on feet that feel years younger. Come in ... Try on a pair. 6.95 HOPE'S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORE Chas,A.HaynesCo, ON MAIN **-. - »» «-;-•!

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