Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 19, 1948 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 19, 1948
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Friday, November 19, 1948 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social ana P ersonai Phone 1268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. I Pafle Three Saturday, November 20 The Women's Council of the First Christum church will have a Rummage Sale at the New Theatre building on South Elm Street, Saturday, November 20. All the women who have rummage are asked to Jpavo it with Mrs. j. V. Moore Sr SOU East 2nd Street. Thursday, November 25 There will be a Union Thanksgiving Service at the First Baptist church at 8:?,!) Thursday mornin" Rf»{. J. E. Cooper will bring the Unt-Jsage lor this service. Monday, November 22 Y.W.A. of the .First Baptist church will meet Monday ni^hl in the home of Mrs. S. A. Whitlow, for the Mission Study. Mrs. Aaron Tol- letl will review the Mission Study Book "Torch Bearers In Honor" at 7 o clock. The Women's Auxiliary of the uarrctt Memorial Baptist church W'J^l meet Monday afternoon at {{'!•-, church at 2 o'clock. Mrs. Wade Warren will be in charge of the meeting. Mrs. Anderson, Mrs. Cain Hostesses at Country Club The monthly Country Club Po 1 Luck luncheon and Card Game was held Thursday, November 18, irom 10 a.m. lo 3 p.m. with Mrs! Roy Anderson and Mrs. R. E. Cain hostesses. Yellow chrysanthemums decorated, the entertaining room whore thPL-e tables were arranged for The players. High score prize was awarded to Mrs. Donald Moore. Each member received a white elephant prize. During the noon hour, a delicious pot luck luncheon was served It was announced that the next meeting will be held December 2 with Mrs. Finley Ward and Mrs Earl Clifton, joint hostesses. Mrs. C. F. Haworth, Hostess at Bridge, Thursday Mrs. C. F. Haworth entertained *i four tables of bridge at her home on North ilervey, Thursday afternoon at 2:30. The house was beautifully decorated with fall leaves and chrysanthemums and the Thanksgiving mo- tit was elfectively carried out in Turkey tallies and Turkey candleholders. Prizes went lo Mrs. Dewey Camp high score. Mrs. M. M. McCloughaii second high, Mrs. A. J. Neighbors. Bingo prize, and Mrs. Waller Sims, Ihe traveling prize. Jfhc hostess served a delightful salad plate with coffee. Azalea Garden Club Meets Thursday The Azalea Garden Club me! Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the home of Mrs. Kelly Bii-ant on South Main Street, with Mrs. Oliver Adams, and Mrs. A. I,. Parks, co-hostesses. The meeting was opened by the president, Mrs. Franklin McLarty Jr. who conducted the business session. Two new members. Mrs. Ltftyd Gering and Mrs. Edward Lester, were welcomed into the club. Mrs. R. L. Broach presented a very interesting program on "Iris From Spring Until Frost". Mrs. Emrnet Thompson ir.-ive an article on "Garden Guides". During ihe social b-air. the hostesses served mince meet tarts with c off 02 lo .-U mcr.iberj. Coming and Going £>r. B. T. I-Iorton. of Mayo Clinic. Rochester, Minnesota, was Thursday guest of Max Cox. Hospital Notes Josephine Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Middlebrooks, Patmos, announce the arrival of a daughter on November 1">, 194H. Mr .and Mrs. Hubert May. Patmos. announce the arrival ol a son on November lo. HMD. Admitted: .Mrs. A. J. Middlebroks, Patmos 'v'.r.s. II. K. MciYluiTough, Hope. Discharged: B. F. Johnson, Hope. Mrs. E. G. McAdanis and little daughter, Hope. Sunday School Lesson By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. r T u' ! h } 1 ? Dr - G corgc A. Gordon, of the Old South Church in Boston, whom the late Dr. Caclman, himself a notable preacher, considered the greatest of all American preachers, once remarked that it is the quality of all great prophecy that it bursts into song. fhe truth of that is at least evidenced in the prophecy and poetry or the Old Testament. Tha prophecy and poetry alike camo out of the religiously heroic era ot Israel. They arc intermingled. I he poetry of the Psalms frequently expresses the noblest prophecy, and in the great prophecies are passages of such lyrical beauty that they are i-i the realm of poetry. One thinks of such outstanding passages as Isaiah 35 and Isaiah G2, Amos 3, and Jeremiah 51. Also, great portions of the prophecies are cast in forms of symbolism, more characteristic of pos'ry than of prose. What, however, specifically .-har- aclerizcd Hebrew poetry as distinguished from Hebrew prose? It is a question to which an intelligent answer can be given at a time when, in our modern literary world pcolry is less conceived in terms of the rhyming of similar word endings. Rhythm is not identified with the rising and falling of accents, in Hebrew poetry is associated with forms of parallel statements. These arc of three sorts. Sometimes the parallel statements express the same idea in different or repetitive ' ways. Sometimes the parallel expresses contrast. And sometimes the second statement is an expanding, or carrying on, of the thought expressed in the first statement of • the poetic verse. Specific examples will make the nature of these three forms of parallelism plain. The poetic parallelism of the same though! is expressed in such a verse as in Pslam 5:1. "Give ear to my words, O Lord; consider my meditation," The poetic parallelism of contrast is expressed in Proverbs 15:13, "A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance; but by sorrow of the heart the spirit is broken." And the poetic development of the initial thought is illustrated in the famous "Shepherd Psalm,' 'the 23rd, in which the forms of both parallel statement and developing thought seem to be combined. That P.salm, which has gained such a hold wherever the Bible is known, stands as the perfect example of Hebrew poetry. To understand the forms is to catch the rhythhm and beauty of expression of the poetry of "the Bible; but it must not be forgotten that Hebrew poetry is more notable and importantly instructive for what it says than for the way it says it. It is a part of the expression of God's truth for man's life. "Strength and beauty are in His sanctuary." Blev ins Misses Sue Beth Buchannon and Jessie Ann Burke spent the past week-end with Miss Ann Buchannon of Magnolia. Mrs. Stella Stewart was the week end guest of Mrs. George Hunt of Preseott. Eld. W. H, Stinglcy attended the Baptist State association in Little Rock Wednesday and Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Al Thompson and Allcnc spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Tom McMastcrs of Okolona. Mr. and Mrs. Holmcn House and daughter of Hope visited relatives in Blcvins Sunday. Sunday guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Don Howell were Mr. and Mrs. Jess Howell and family of Delight. Miss Ramona Jean Sewell of Arkadelphia spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and .Mrs. Cecil Scwcll. Mr. and Mrs. Floy Jackson and children of Mur/reesboro were Sunday guests in the homo of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Brooks and family. Mr. and Mrs. Foster Slatton and daughter of Little Rock and Miss Joy Mae Slatton of Delight were Sunday visitors in Mr. and Mrs. Add Nivens' home. Mrs. Slatton is the former Miss Naomi Nivens. Th Junior Class of Bleyins High School will present their class play "The Little Shepherd of Kingdom Come" tonight, Friday, November 19. There is a special invitation to all. Eld. Abncr Redding will preach at Victory Baptist Church of Blevins Wednesday night, November 24. This will be his tenth anniversary of ministry. Week-end guests in the home of Mrs. Bertha Thomas were Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pinkerton -ind son and Mr. and Mrs. Belton Smith and daughter of Little Rock. Mrs. Bob Mayton of Patmos is visiting her daughter, Mrs. W. W. Gorham and familv. Gilbert Honea of Tyler, Texas is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cy Honca. Mrs. George Harris is spending a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Howell of Delight. Bedroom Farce Mr. Bingle was complaining to Mr. Grump about his domestic difficulties. "I can't live with my wife any longer," cried Mr, Bingle. "She wants to keep a goat in our bedroom." "Well," said Mr. Grump, trying to be helpful, "I wouldn't let that upset me. Just open the windows." "What!" exclaimed Mr. Bingle, "and let my pigeons fly out?" —Seventeen. Communists Losing Out n By RICHARD D. McMILLAN London. Nov. 39 —CUP) — The Communist party is fighting ;i losing battle for power in Socialist Britain. Its membership is down nearly 20 per cent from a peak of fiO.OOO at the end of the war. Its influence in trade unions is on the wane under the pressure of a determined anti-Communist campaign. It has only two members in parliament. And its every attempt to infiltrate or merge with the labor party — the Socialist party which governs Britain — has been rebuffed. The Communist party's only success in the last few years has been with its newspaper, The Daily Worker. It has been expanded, has increased its circulation to 120,000 and boasts among its regular contributors, Dr. Hewlett Johnson, the "R<->d Dean" of Canterbury. The source of The Daily Worker's funds is a mystery. The party contends that $1,000.000 has been subscribed voluntarily by sympathizers. It hints that" trade unions bought blocks of shares. The Daily Worker's emphasis on :rade union news to a greater ex- :ent even then labor's own Daily i-Ierald and an excellent sports sec- .ion are credited with extending ts readership beyond Communist party ranks. The decline in Communist influence in Britain dates mainly Tom the Communists' bloodless coup in Czechoslovakia. This shook many mild party sympathizers into a realization of Moscow's aims for world domination. They began to :loubt British leaders' reassurances that the British brand of communism is strictly a home product 'rce of domination from Moscow. Thus the party's membership has dwindled to 41,000 from 50,000 four years ago. The British Communists tried to capitalize on the French miners' strike, but were promptly slapped down. Artlhur Horner, able Communist secretary of the British National Mine Workers' union, went to Paris and made speeches of endorsing the strike on behalf of British miners. On his return to London, the union's executive reprimanded Hornor for his speeches by a vote of 17 to 8. And even the eight votes cast in his favor generally were recognized more as a testimonial to his long work in the union rather than as support of his stand. Communists among leaders of British trade unions also were rebuffed at the recent meeting of the. powerful British trades union Congress, representing 8,000,000 trade unionists. Over left-wing opposition, the Congress endorsed the labor government's policy of freezing wages as well as prices and decided to break away from the Comrnunist- dominated world federation of trade unions. Out ot 190 unions affiliated with the TUC. only three have Commi 1 VARTQFffOPE BROADCASTING SYSTEM DOROTHY DIX Time for Intervention Julia Chester Discharged: A. D. Uussell, Ka'U'.'town, Okla. Mrs. W. M. Struud, Hope. Branch Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Oiler of Hone announce the arrival of a. se#' November lu, 1948. A'dmiUed: Mrs. P. D. Oiler, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. J. O. Butler. Waterloo. Daughter Defends Roosevelt's Yalta Pact 1 Los Angeles. Nov. 17 t.T'i—Anna Roosevelt Boctliger loday answer- e;.., former Ambassador William C. BulUU's recent charges thai F.D.R. was very ill when he made war- lime cummilments at Yalta. The late president's daughter, speaking on the ABC program. "Eleanor Roosevelt and Anna Boettiger," said in part: "Now it happens. 1 was at Yalta with my lather and Mr. Bullitl was not. xxx Admittedly, my father was tiled; but his mind remained as decisive as, ever, and definilely the thought of appeasement never entered it. *'Whal was. foremost was the steadfast -"nid long range goal of a .secure lasting peace." By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Rheumatoid arthritis, sometimes called nlrophic arthritis, 01 chronic infectious arthritis, is still one of the great unsolved problems of medicine. The cause of IIV.3 disease is not known. It is most common in young adult life and is two or three limes as frequent i;i women as in men. The disease may .start suddenly in several joints. More often, il begins gradually with aching aiu 1 .silliness in one of the joints, such as the second joints of the fingers, ankles, wrists, or knees. blight, .swelling, pain, and tenrierncjs soon come ou with or without a low fever. Progress of Disease Motion of the affected joints gen- rally produce some pain. As time goes on the stiftness and pain increase and activity is interfered with more and more. Loss of weight and appetite are common. In tne advanced stages, the pain, blili'nss and swelling of the joints is extremely severe. Detomiilies begin to show and the fingers may become crooked and distorted or the wrists bend outward. Proper care, however, can do much to prevent these deformities from seriously interfering with normal activities. Eventually the swelling goes down and the pain decreases, but the joinls may be destroyed so that Ihej cannot be bent or moved at all. This is the final stage of the clista.se. \vhen it progresses this j lar, the patient is likely to be completely bedridden. Fortunately, I many do not have the progressive i variety. I Although much can be done by j proper care to ease the discomfort | and to prevent deformities, there is no .sure or quick cure. It is high time that the small group of research workers on this disease be given greater assistance so thai the Knowledge to master it will be acquired more rapidly. Waltz into Darkness By William Irish Copyright by William Irish—Distributed by NEA Service, Inc. THE STORY Time, 1880 Place, New Orleans Well-to-do Louis Durand carries on a correspondence courtship with a Miss Julia Russell, whom he has never seen. When she finally comes from St. Louis to marry him, he is amazed to find her young and ravishingly beautiful —entirely different from what he had been led to expect. Certain behavior of hers puzzles him from the first but not until a letter arrives from her supposed sister—Miss Russell's sister—docs he realize the woman he married is an impostor. Before he can face her with it, she disappears with 350,000, withdrawn from his bank account. The police advise him to go to St. Louis to see what he can find out. He does so, calls on Julia Russell's sister. Comparing notes, they realize that soinethng must have happened to Julia Russell on the trip to New Orleans. They call in Walter Downs, private investigator. Downs suggests that he and Durand take the same boat back to New Orleans that Miss Russell traveled on. XIX The cantain of the somebody's clothes in it, perhaps. With a birdcage in it?" She ignited into recollection, like tinder when the spark strikes it square. "Tha's right, tha's how it was! How you know that? Cab'n with a birdcage in it, and I didn't have to tech the bunk nohow—" He nodded darkly, "No one had lain in it the night before." She drew up short. "I di'n say that. The lady fix up her berth herscff befo 1 I get there." "How do you know that?" "She in there when I come in. The pretties' little lady I ever done see; blon' like an angel and li'l like a chile." 'ay p.m., Nov. 19 Adventure Parade—-M ' Superman—M Captain Midnight—M Tom Mix—M Bobcat Peo Rally News, Five Star Final Today in Sports Henry J. Taylor—M Fullon Lewis, Jr.—M Great Scenes from Grca- Plays—M Bobcat Preview Football game: Hope vs. Arkadelphia Gabriel Heatter—M Bill Henry, News—M All the News--M Miguclilo Valdes Orch.—M Dean Hudson's Orch.—M Mutual News—M Sign Off Fricl 5:00 5:15 5:30 5:45 6:00 6:15 6:23 G:30 6:45 7:00 7:30 7:4.") 8:00 8:55 10:00 10:15 10:30 10:55 11:00 Saturday a.rn., Nov. 20 5:57 Sign On 6:00 Hillbilly Hoedown 6:30 News, First Edition 6:40 Arkansas Plowboys 6:55 Market Reports 7:00 Melody Boys 7:30 The Devotional Hour 7:45 Musical Clock 7:55 News, Coffee Cup Edition 8:00 Sunrise Serenade 8:30 Sunrise Serenade 8:45 To Ee Announced 9:30 Albert. L. Warner—M 9:45 Blue Ban-on Presents—M 10:00 Movie Matinee—M 10:30 Riders of the Purple Sage 11:00 Lionel Hampton Show—M 11:30 Campus Salute—M ' Saturday 'p.m., Nov. 20 12:00 News, Home Edition 12:10 Market Time 12:15 Farm Agent 12:30 Melody Mustanqs 12:45 Football game: 'Michigan vs Ohio State—-M 1:45 Football game: Ark vs Tulsa U—M 4:30 Proudly We Hail—M 5:00 Take a Number—M 5:30 True or False—M 6:00 News, 5-Star Final G:15 Week in Sports 6:30 Robert Hurleigh—M 6:45 Mel Allen. Sportscast—M 7:00 Twenty Questions—M 7:30 Leave it to the Girls—M 7:55 Silver Strings 8:00 Gabriel Heatter—M 8:15 Lanny Ross—M 8:30 Meet the Boss 9:00 Chicago Theatre of Air—M 10:00 Accent on Youth 10:15 Club Rendezvous 10:30 Eddy Duchin's Orch.—M 10:55 Mutual Reports the News 11:00 Sign Off Dear Miss Dix: My son is an intelligent man of refined tastes and habits. He i.s successful in business and provides his wife wiih a lovely home and all the comforts of tile. She is a good woman and loves my sou very much, but she has no regard for the niceties of life. She keeps a filthy home av.ci is very untidy about her person. She doesn't even bother to comb her hair and put on a clean dress to greet her husband when he comes home from work. The meals that she puts before him are not (it lo eat and the table linen is always soiled. My son is becoming disgusicd with his wife and is ceasing lo care for her. He stays away from home as much as he can. and ! fear he is falling in love with a tnend of his wife's who is trim and tidy and a good housekeeper. What can I do to try to preserve my son's happiness and his home? A MOTHER Answer: Your son's wife needs a jolt that will jar her wisJom teeth loose; and it seems t.) me that you are the one who will have to administer it, which is a .pity, as mothers-in-law aie not t;o pojmlar that they can aftotd to be" bearers of bad news. Truth Must Be Told However, it is not so much being >ersona grata with your son's vife as saving him and his home hat concerns you; and while it iiy offend your daughter-in-liw be told a few plain truths, the ime will come when she will thank on and realize that you have 3ccn her best friend. Tell her that if she wants to lolcl her husband and keep out ol he divorce courts, she has lo be ip and doing and on her job every ninute. Certainly no married wo- nan can call it a day and knock off work when she gets married. As a matter of fact, her labor just begins because it is a million times nore difficult to keep a husband ntercsted and satisfied and in an admiring attitude than il was a sweetheart. The lazy, slouchy wife who is :oo indolent to keep herself clean, or give her husband good food, or turn out a workmanlike job of her housekeeping is bound to ;ose her husband. Maybe if you tell your daughter-in-law that she is about to lose out to a belter woman, she will wake up and get busy on her job. Dear Dorothy Dix: What would you suggest for breaking off an undesirable engagement? My General Meyers Wife Is Now a Model daughter, who is 20, is engaged to a man of 40. 1 think he is too old for her, but she is very stubborn and I can't talk her out of anything. WORRIED Answer: If the man is of good character and able to support a wife, there is no reason why the engagement should be broken off. lor while the difference in age really is too great, it is not an Insuperable objection. A great deal depends upon the temperament of the two parlies. Often a girl of 20 is as settled in her character and disposition ns most women of 30. while many men ot 40 are stiil mere boys at heart. The best \yay to break, off an engagement is to present n counter-attraction. Send your daughter off on a visit where she will meet boys of her own age, and perhaps she will forget her 40-year-old suitor. Ridicule is another good weapon. Girls can forgive a man most anything else, but they can't bear for him to look ridiculous. The one argument that your daughter will not be able to combat is to have her sweetheart called "grandpa." However, when a girl has a stubborn disposition, it is fatal to use opposition. It only makes her the man's champion. New York. Nov. 19 .-(UPl—ThQ i beautiful blonde wife of convictled I Mai. Gen. Bennett E. Meyers is modeling fur coats in a swanky pTth street shop, it was learned ,today. A spokesman for Maximilian, one of New York's highest priced, highest style furriers, said Mrs. j Meyers had been working there |for several months under her form- ier stage name, Ila Rhodes. I "She's a very sweet person." thf! spokesman said. "Sne's just trying to get away from it all and make a living for herself and her three kids." Dear Dorothy Dix: I have been married five years and I don't know my husband any better today than the day we were married. We can't understand each other, can't agree on anything, can't please each other. have nothing in common. We arc always quarreling? What would you advise us to do? MR. AND MRS. Answer: Try to get acquainted. When we say we can't understand people, nine times out of ten we cranky 'every month'? Ara you troubled by distress of female functional periodic disturbances? Doea this make you feel BO tired, high-strung, nervous— Rt uuoh tlmcf ? Then DO try Lyd'.ft E. Plnk- linm'a Vegetable Compound to roltevo such ayraptorsil Plnkhnm's Compound 13 mnde toipectaUv lor women. It also hng whnt Doctors call ft stomachic tculc effect! Any drugstore. mean that we can't force them to our way and conform to our taste. If you and your husband will try to get each other's point of view, you will understand each other easily enough; and if you will try to agree with each other, it will stop your quarrels. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Sf.JOSEPH OF MSLLIONS /„«"«""' St. Joseph Aspirin is l^T^' aspirin at its best. So I ^ a ? 0 for fast, pure. World's largest seller nt lOc. Get St.Joseph TRY Miss SaySors Unusual Candies — at — NEWS STAND NEW CITY OF ORLEANS was named Dairy Foreman to Take li Fasy osi $600,000 Inherited Chicago. Nov. 17 (UP'.-- A f>o- year-old dairy loreinuu saiu luday iie would "take il i-asy" for Unrest of his life on Ihe $600,UOU he inherited from an aunt lie never ju *.. iM'ik Guiinar He-a bur: 1 , said he probably v. ill give up his home here and his i-79-a-'.veek .:uu su lie- can enjoy ihe muney. Thai's the eaten in the inlu-rit- Linee. Seaburg said a dispatch from Copenhagen iol-j him that iu- would ii'.h'-rit XOOU.iiOO Danish kroner, or about S'.'OO.dUU. from a wealthy aiinil Airs 11.-by Han yen. who died liu-re reCL-ntlv. at lii-.- a--v ol ;;i. , r iut Ihe Dani :'. naii.,na! IK,!,!; i : ; QUESTION: I am 29 years old and v, eiuh a little over 10U pounds, i The veins in my legs arc beginning | to break and swell in places. ! ANSWER: Tins .sounds like the j ilevelupmenl of varicose veins. I Since there :.s considerable ciiilVr- , ence bet'Aeen people in this res- Ipiel. 11 would be advisable for you I lo ci.iiMilt your physician as to •. > • 11 :1 1 \ '. • t \ M 111 \ \< • i 1 1 . ^ t in \-iillr ( • • 1 ..- 1 1 money to ih.s country. ! Si-aburg saiti he probably would itij lu Cupenhayeii about Dec. 1 lo I check uilh the bank about the lulu -rilance. which In- v, as tukl would Fletcher. He was deliberate of speech; the type of man who thinks well before speaking. "Yes," he said at long last, after hearing Down's exhaustive description. "Yes, I do recall a little lady such as you describe. The breeze caught up her skirt just as we were both coming along the deck from opposite directions. And she quickly held it down with her hands. But for a moment—" He didn't finish it; his eyes, however, were reminiscently kind. "Then as I passed, I tipped my hat. She dropped her eyes and would, not see me—" He gave a little chuckle. "And now this one." Downs said. He offered in assistance a small pllolograph of Julia, supplied them by Bertha, much similar to the one once owned by Durand. The captain studied it at length, but with no great relish. "No." he said at last, handing it back. "No, I've never seen this old mai—this woman." Durand thumbed the pushbutton in the little cabin cubbyhole ton in the little cabin cubbyhole he .shared with Downs , and a shambling steward appeared. In the dining saloon, Durand saw, Downs had held back one of his plates even after he had finished with it. At the end of the meal, when all others but the two of them had left the single, long table, Downs called the waiter over and said to him simply: "Watch this. Watch me do this a minute." Then he took out a pocket handkerchief, spread it flat on the table top. Into it he put a small scrap of lettuce that had decorated his plate as a garnish, folded the corners of the hankecichicf over toward the center, like a magician making something disappear. "Did you ever see anyone do that, at the end of a meal'.'" The waiter nodded. "I seen a lady do that, one trip. I wondered what she — It wasn't meat or nothin', just a little old—" Downs held up his finger in admonition. "Now listen carefully. Think well. How many times can you remember seeing her do that'.' After how many meals?" "Just once. On'y once. Alter on'y one meal. That was the on'v time I ever seen her, just at that one meal." "I can't get the two of them together," Downs said to Durand under his breath afterward. "One ends before the other begins. But it happened sometime during the first night. At suppertinie the waiter saw the real one filch a scrap of lettuce for her bird. At K in the mornin i; the stewardess found a blonde 'like an angc!' had already made up her own bunk, in that cabin where the birdcage Durand told him. care of the ladies' "Not you,' "Who takes cabins'.'" A stewardess appeared in dilatory turn, lie gave her a coin. "1 want to ask you something See if you can remember. Did you ever come lu one of your ladies' cabins, of a morning, and find the Top Radio Programs New York, Nov. 19 — (JP) —Lis tening tonight: NBC—6:30 Bowling Green State U. Choir: 7 Lavalle band: y Eddie Cantor; 8:30 Red Skelton .) Lift of Riley. CBS—7 Jack Carson 7:30 Mr and Mrs. Jane Ace: li Kddie Albor in "The Male Animal;" 9:30 Spike Jones revue. ABC—6:30 Lone Ranger; 7:3( This is FBI; 8 Break the Bank; 9 boxing, Mclio Bettina vs Enrique Felpi. MBS--7 Gene Tiernoy in "En chanted Cottage" 7:30 Leave it ti Girls; 9 Meet the Press, Dean o Canterbury. The lineup for Saturday's foot ballbroadcaslim;: NBC and MBS !2:-15 p.m. Mich igan vs Ohio State at Columvbus CBS—1:30 third week of Red Barber's three-hour fool ball roundup, with a minimum of '.'.'•> games to be reported. It will include pickups from Harvard-Yale. North-! western -Illinois. Michigan-Ohio i Stale, Oklahoma-Kansas and Stanford-California. ABC—l:4fi—Baylor vs Si,nib Methodist at -Dallas. Tey. NBC between the halves o;xl at end of Mich.-Ohio Stale--Smnmayy of North Carolina v:; Duke at Chapel Hill, N. C. Florida Youth E!ected Head of Future Formers Kansas City, Nov. 1') iV['>--Duvl" Conner, Starke, Fla.. was elected! president of the Future Farmer.'; 1 of America, ho re ycstenia.y in the closing day sessions of the organization. Conner, 19. a snphomure at Ihe university of Florida, and former, stale president n f the Florida ! I' . F. A., will succeed Krviu iUar-j Ion. Salem, Ind., in me national oft ice. ; Other oflici-rs elected include: ! Paul Lmdhohm OrU.mviHc. iUiim.. ' first vice president: Dal..- Hess., j iFaUston. M<!., .-..'cnnd vice press- '• idem: William Michael ,lr Bill-I lings. Mont., third \ict- president: 1 [Alton Bra-ill, l.uijb.n-;;. Tex . fourth vice- president. and Max Cobble. Midwav, Teun. stuuo'il jsecretary. The li';w office: -, were i:,Mailed i al the final ennventi.m se^iim !a--t ' nigiit. MAN-TAILORED PAJAMAS 6.95 The first stop, at 8 the following morning, Durand found Downs already making his preparations for departure. "You're netting off here?" he Congress Group to Go on a River Voyage aliened Already?" surprise. "So soon'.' Downs nodded. "If she is anywhere." he said, "she is back there somewhere, alonn the stretch we have covered this past ni«ht. If she ever floats ashore —or has already, unrecognized or ma>be even unseen—it will be back there somewhere. unk -iMiriislui-bed. been in ity" She nodded readily. "Sho', lots _. of times. We ain't full up every! "Good luck to you." Duranu tnD -" isaid. as they walked "to the landing "i\<>. I'll have to ask it anutner plank tu«ether. '.vay .then. Old vou ever curne to I "And To von," Downs ans\vi-i'C-:l. June t,l your ladles' cabin.'; which , "You will see me ayain i,o;ne day had had someone in U first, and j sooner or later. 1 can't say when' then find the bunk unluuch.-d'. 1 " jbul yuu will surely see m'e aj'.ain She wasn't sure: she sei'-'lched i some duv." lund -slru\e. but .-.he w.isn't f.,uv. | lie tried lu help IUT. "With! (.To lie CuntinueeJ Memphis. f;,,v. i!i - .1' -A riv.-r i vo\a.L-e tu New O.. K an- v. ill starl- jhero Saturday I'.n i, .-n,;.,.-; s nl lie.- : House and Senate ,-\npi I.IM laliuu:; ': ami Public Wm!::; ei.mmitU es | 'Ihe legislators are nue to galiu-r j here today. They ;,;•(• ei. iu;:t.,.- I.,: attend the annMal u.eeiniL: u!' ihe ' Mississippi Vail>-y l-'ii,,,'.! ' C'^nli-ol ; A sfar.in stripes .. . crisp trim Tommies* pajamas that star In value, tailoring and long wearing comfort! Harry Berger styles them in finest Comer charnbrqy, with ali the special Tommies* features; felled seams that never ravel or pop, buttons that stay on 133 % longer^ an overhanging shoulder yoke and u-shaped crotch tor scientifically designed sleeping freedom. Pink, blue and aqua. TINY TOMMIES if you're under five feet Iwo inchel, Sim 32 lo 36,' REGULAR TOMMIES il you'ta faelwsen fiv4 fesl fw» (nchei and. fi«e (eel six inches. 32 lo -40. TAll TOMMIES If you're over five f<itl tin inches. 34 to 40. CHAS. A. •JiEG. U. S. CAT. Off. (U. S. PA1'. APHIED IOS §^jf § So* tquflf fMJXiJ *J COMPANY S2SH2S2S2S2S2ScSJSb - 2SZSZb7SK:KSa"H2jcJclJJSceS!£K2SaSSS^^

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free