Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 10, 1946 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 10, 1946
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

»^^ Page Two. H 0 P E ST A fc, HO fefc' A ft K A N S AS Tuesday, September 10, 1046,, >,., YORK STOCKS. New York, Sept. 10 Stocks made several unsuccessful rally attempts today and finally lost-2 to-5 W» nts wUK the ^ Ver ' new lows for more than. a. Hope Star Star of Hop* 1M»» PM«t Consolidated January II, 1»1» Volume was heavy during most of the session with- total sales Haroiind the three-million. snare market: In-volume and m swings of pwo«s the- • trading was some- \\hdi similar to the market of last Wednesday, itti« laffeest#,day ,?ince Mat 21, 1940. That market ended \vell above the lows, however, while today's btfcughMosses: •.•••• PHces declihed Irregularly at an active opening.: Before the end pi Hie j first hour a vigorous rally broaght small-advices , wtq .the averages. Then carhe another decline which loft. the.list down.2 to 4 points. Thereafter the list levelled off slightly above the lo\vs. In ihe rnidal° of the ,las.t hour a r.-'-ly .at-, tempt'failed utterly and the list made -ew lows :"or- the session. Tickers ran behind. Causes of the selling wer° remote, .experts said they were largely psychological with the market- selling feeding.- on the recent declines -which- caused many-who had profits to-.tr>' and save some of .them. Tradins just before-the'close was very active and .prices "were break- Ing"in all sections.of the list. Top- making, issues made new lows for the-year or longer. Steels had tough sledding, and the-leaders dropped.'2- to 4:points. Automobile issues-• registered - :iew lows. Rails had losses: running to nearly 4 points"in«Santa Fe. Allied Chemical, Du Pont, American To- t>ac,oo'B., Qbca-Coiavj-Jriternational Business MacJiiQBS;" Rubberoid, and Easmaii /KijdaTt dropped 4 u> 7 tjoints. &'i?-, '"-, \r:'-. . "She industiial-average and ; the average for, 65:.stocksi-iBade >•: new lows since August..vl945 wjiile, the railroad aveiaga got',down" : to • a new low since, F.ebiuary 10,-: 1945. fhe tape - was v 2 ...minutes-:' late Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star buMdirK) 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope. Ark. Al«x. H. WasHBurn, Editor & Publisher Paul H.'Janes, Managing Editor George W. Hosmsr, Mech. Supt. JewM. OovU, Advertising Mandgef Emma 6. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at, tHe Post Office at Hooe. Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (APH-Means Associated Press. (NEA;—Means Np«!paper Tnterprls* Association. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per- week -20.C, 1 per month SSc. Mail rotes—in Hemp- steod, Nevodo. Howard,. Miller and LaFay'ette counties,- $4.50 :per year; elsewhere $8.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press-is exclusively entitled to the use for re'publlcation of' all news -dli UK nes credited to it or • not otherwise credited in this-paper and also the local •ews published herein. National ' Advertising Representative — Arkanvat Doilies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn. .lenck Building, Chicago, 400 Noi'h Mich- aan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison *vve.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 Vt. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 3H Terminal Bldg. «4ew..0rleans. 722 Union St at-fnoon. - POULTRY. AND PRODUCE Chicago, Sept; 10 — </P),—Live poultry;- -firm;, receipts. 27'..trucks, nofcarsvFOB -prices: fowl"30 ^-2-; roa-=ters~. broilers; arid fryers 33-36: leghorn fowl 26;. : 1 -2; old roosters 22r for wholesale market: ducklings 27; heavy• young ducks 22; light farm ducks "18. Butter, firm;, receipts 297,597; prices unchanged.::Eggs,, firrn; re- cefots 7,189; TJ.'S. ,extras-.'-1 and 2 i. i7-5i: JJ;."Siextri.s;3:and: 4— 39-31.5; U.. S. .standards 1 : and 2 —38.5; U. S.,standards 3 andj-t— 37-88; current receipts 37-38;- dirties 31-33;-checks 31-32.5.-.; < —o •; — ST. LOUIS'.til VESTOCK :, National' stockyards, 111.. Sept. 104-{y?rMTJSBA).r-Hogs,-.300; about pricerang e on the board of trad today,, generally in sympathy will securities and cotton. After unevenly lower ' openings prices declined, with few e.xcep tions. Stop loss buying momentar ily checked a drop in; com, bu there was considerable selling, ii all pits. Wheat was easier today; receipt 72 cars. Corn wassteady : book 200,000 bushels: receipts 4 Oats were steady; receipts 7 cars. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Sept. 12 —(/P)—Cotton futures broke more, than : $5.00 a bale on a late wave of commission house liquidation today influenced by the weakness- in securities. The decline was accentuated by the touching off of-stop-loss orders with considerable confusion in the final trading.- Futures closed $3.30 to . $5.40 bale lower. Oct high 36.54 — low 35.77 — last 35.85'off 71 Dec high 36.59 — low 35.80 — last 35.80-87 off 68-75 Mch high 33.37 — low 35;45 —last 35.45-60 off'6e-81 May-high.36.12.T-low 35.15 —.last 35.15-30 off-73-88 YergerSchopI Bus Schedule Is Announced The first run of the Yerger Elementary and High School buses is ;chedul'ed for Friday morning, >ept. 13. The buses will leave tarting point at 7:15. The routes \nd drivers • are: Bus No. I —Driver. Columbus Coleman'will leave St.- Mark Chur- ih and travel W.P.A. highway to 6th Street, turn east and travel >n 16th Street to Spring .Hill road, hen Soulh on Spring Hill road lo vtt Hebron retrace to 16th and rtain Street, south to . Two Mile iranch' Church, east lo Haynes Ihapel School, south to Shover .prings and make Harmony loop. •md retrace lo Haynes Chapel School north to Russell's store on -lighway No. 4, then to Yerger High--School. Bus No. 2 —Driver. Joseph Cole man. will leave St. Marks Church and travel W.P.A. highway lo state Highway 29, north to the airport and. -Proving Ground road.' travel northeast lo Proving Ground Highway, turn left on DeAnn road to the, store north of Shoalt's farm retrace to Proving, Ground road and south to Hickory street lo Rosenwald School, turn right o Hickory street at Schooley's store to Hopewell School, and travel eas to-Hickson's farm on the. old 6' highway,, retrace lo Ihe Experi ment • Station, travel south to 07 Highway, turn left on 67 Highway and travel east to Providence and retrace' to YCrger High School on 07 .-.Highway. All bus student: please be on lime. _: _o Football Team Guests of Hope KiwanisClub Hope's. Kiwanis Club, had, a guests at its regular Tuesday noo luncheon-coaches and members o the 1946 football squad. The boys were introduced to , the club and Coach Dildy gave a short talk. Jack Lowe was* made, a new member of the organization. o •• Bowles Seeks to Be Head of Connecticut* New Haven, Conn., Sept. 10" —• /py-• binding several-weeks of;spec* lation, CUester Bowles,, former intional OPA chief and economic (tabilier, today announced. ' his andidacy-for the Democratic norn- nut ion for governor of, Connectl ut. riowles, stating that • his decision declared, the lenders in-which he wns a renter of attention and had- promised to my position Known on 'has. not been easy I'm deeply convinced that election this fall will, .mark a turn- "make n in* point n our hlslow." .Tuesday. 1 "As 1 see II,'- ne sakl, 'the-vole | The parly'* state convenlion will i of our eitl/pns in November— both j be held next Monday and Tuesday | hfre In Connecticut and' through till "the nation — will decide whether we ore to move ahead lo ovi>r greater heights of prosperity s'or all of oil r people, to a future free Whether we are to repent-the same from want and free from ;'enr —or old dreary cycle of inflationary booms followed by economic heartbreak and depression..' Bowies' formal announcement came only u few hours after a rally here Of Democrallc party at Hartford. Two others socle the same nomination, Lieut. Ciov. Wilberl Snow, u Weslyan University professor, nnd Thomas J. Podd, U.S. prosecutor in the Nuernberg was guilt trials. Declaring, "1 am not a professional polilician,' Bowles sold thai "Ihe governmental agency which I headed during .the war and Jor ten months following V-.I day was Colleges Soon to Have Plenty of Equipment i Little Hock, Sept. 10 (/PV-Arkansas colleges soon will luive enough cafeteria and kitchen iniuiplnonl lo serve -I.OfiT persons, Hie education department's surplus properly i>ro- curemetit section has announced. The critically needed equipment ,vill be on its way Wednesday J,q in state colleges. It was procured from Camp •• Robinson,- vhc Pine Bluff arsenal and Jacksonvlllu ordnnce plant by the federal public housing Administration. Included in the equipment is one complete cafeteria to serve hren liipals dally lo l.BOO persons at tin University Mborc, of of (he Arkansas, education depart- never accused even by Its enemies of political partisanship or favor- illsm.' , ment, reported, Davenport, Iowa, had the highest suicide rate of any city In Ihe United Slates during 1932 and 45ft salable-'hogs,-in early, nearly- .34.53-00 off 1 half of which!;pigs i .and-;sows;,':-eed. Oct-high 33.80. ers. mostlyj-:25j:*igher, .-extremes " >QQ ""-°°" more; weights.- under. 140/lbs 18;00 to mostly- I?i25rf withrfew.as.high, as 19.00; otherwise practically. : one pr^:e ceilingiaffair at 16.20;for barrows and -gilts;; sows andvstags; boars lS.OO<16:20iv . " . Jly high 35:67 — low 34.53 — last Cattle-,- 1,500';';: calves, 1,500!,- only fevi? small lots. -of; steers offered, majority of these common* io.me- dium, from' -12.00-14:00? on r'eplace- meht accounts;' odd lot's common and medium : heifers-, and: mixed yearlings- 9.50-14.50; few goo'i cows 12i50-13.00; : common,-- and medium beef co ws\ largely,: 9.0H1-.5U; can- era and cutters -6:50-8:50;-- medium and good bulls ^largely- 11.50-13.00, , Jew to 13.40; ,cutter, and common bulls 8.50-10.00r choice, vealers 18.50; med.>jn- and', good 13.00 34.53-55 off 106,108.,i low 32.88. 32.88 off- Middling- spot 36.74N'-off'Off: N-nomlna'L- o- last NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Sept. 10 — UP)-— Cotton .futures closed irregular 84 to lil points net lower for . the day. •'...' Oct high 36.44 — low 35.58 — close 35.58- off 92 -.. / Dec high 36.49 — low 35.5 5— close 35.5-60 off 95 Mch high 36.34 —low 35.40— close 35.40-45 off-95 May high 36;04 — low 35.12 —close 35.16-29 off 84 Jly -high 35.56 :—. low 34.5S —clos< '. 34;56-66 off 101 Spot .cotton, closed steady :?3.75- j bale lower her etoday. Sales 3,490 17.25J nominal, range, .slaughter!Low.; middling^ MjflO: . miadlin steers 10.50-20.15;.-slaughter heifers 9.50-20.15; 'stocker- and. • feeder ste.ers 10,00-17.00; . Sheep, . 2,000;'. spring lamb market, opening, strong, to 50 cents or mo're nigher to shippers; strictly good and choice kinds 19.00-50 including., load shorn springers at 19.00; no early; sales or, bids on big pack'er-accounts; : o GRAIN AND PROVISIONS' Chicago;'Sept. 10 — tUPj— Grain futures: fluctuated 1.within -a lower Tired Kidneys Often Bring Sleepless Nights Doctors eay yoor kidneys contain 15 miles of tlnytubcsorfiltera which help to purifythe Hood and keep you healthy. When they get tired and don t work right In the daytime, many people have to get up nights. Frequent cr Scanty passages with BniartinK and burning sometimes shows there is something wrong With your kidneys or bladder. Don't ceglect this condition and lose valuable, restful sleep. When disorder of kidney function permits poisonous matter to remain in your blood, it , may also cause naggins backache, rheumatic pains, leg pains, loss of pep and eneriry, swelling. pufBness ucder the eyes, headaches and.-dizziness. ^ Don't waitl Ask your druggist for Doan'a TJIfs, a stimulant diuretic, used successfully by millions for ever 40 years. Doan'a give happy relief and will help the 15 miles of kidney tubes flush out poisonous waste from yotfr blood. Get Doaa's Jills. 35.85; good middling. 36.25. Re ceipts. 4,447; ' stocks . 199)998. -o- Ente.rs.Gdse: of'Squatters 7 By EDWARD CREAGH London, Sept.'10 —(#>)—Scotland Yark acted "to, preserve law and order' against' a -growing Communist-led" squatter invasion of 'a'cant houses and apartments in exclusive sections of London's West-'End today. Home office officials confirmed hat-police action was being taken ,o /"prevent-a breach of the peace." Newspapers said thousands of L,ondon bobbies and plainclothesmen'-had been ordered-to stop the movement from, spreading. Simulanepusly ministry pf works officials'-served- 24-hour notice on squatters in luxury ilats in the dignified 'Kensington section tha the furniture would be removed from these apartments and an nounced :that legal action also was being taken to evict the iarges group in possession of the Duchess, of Bedford -House, a seven - story building- invaded by uninvited tenants Sunday. . • . 'Squatters have taken ppssessioi of'a score of nrivate dwellings anc buildings- since the movemen started "72 hours ago. The movement spread, to Ealing, a. middle class' western Suburb, where vhe Communist party said four families totaling 20 adults and children, moved into two houses. Geoibgist Asks for Oil; Gas investigation Little Rock, Ark., Sept. 10 — (UP)— An oil and gas investiga- J tion for eastern and southeastern Arkansas was proposed today by state geologist Harold . Foxhall. In requesting the aid of tha U. S. Geological survey in such an investigation, F.oxhall pointed out 185 wells compete last year, including 44 wildcat. wells of which 11. were drilled in the area he proposed 'io study. He told H. D. Miser .chief of the fuels, division of the U. S. G. S., that "we have no control 'or this area other than a generalized report published in 1935.' Foxhall said that he would enlist the cooperation of major oil companies and independents for detailed well logs, cuttings and cores, and that the project would emphasize oil possibilities for various horizons. The state geologist said that his proposal had been well received by the federal body, and that such survey may be arranged. o- Lynx and marten pelts have value of $60 each to trappers. 1938 Packard Sedan Chevrolet Club Coupe $ 800.00 1,300.00 750.00 j 941 |936 Ford Station Wagon \ R.C.A, Radio, 3-Band, 1 l-Tube 7 | Phonograph Connection 120,00 t, 1 Portable Liquor Cabinet, Walnut Finish (Complete) 40,00 1 Remote Control Record Player 45.00 Contact can be made at FRED'S AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE Division Street Phone 933 ncans inConference of Little-Rock Little Rock; Sept. 10 — (IP)— Aransas Republicans convened here oday apparently hopeful of gain- ng additional power through re- ision of election laws. The state's minority party were o consider an active campaign. :.'p£ a revised, three-member sta?" elec- Son board with one • Republican having a vote. Party campaign plans were out ined in the convention keynote ad dress by Osro Cobb of. Pine Bluff and: Little ROCK, Arkansas Re publican leader for many years fie. also proposed: Passage of a law.to provide :"or naming of presidential -?!sctors on a.percentage basis, providing a representative of the minority party at each voting .precinct and xhe naming of a. southerner as vice- presidential candidate on the 1948 ticket. The convention was expected to name a gubernatirial candidate and two or more congressional candidates. Judge. Will. T. Mills, Marshall, appeared likdly to NT the party's candidate for governor. Congressional nominees were xo be selected for at least the- third and ,'ifth districts. The platform on revised election laws, as proposed by Cobb, would eliminate the present state election board made up of Arkansas' top.five constitutional officers and substitute a board consisting of one Democrat; one Republican and a third person chosen by the governor. Of his proposal to name presidential electors on a "percentage basis," Cobb said: "nothing could stimulate more interest in our elections. It would get out the vote and everyone would appreciate that his vote was counted. 1 His proposal was that if 200,000 Arkansas- Democrats voted, in comparison with 100,000 Rep,ubli- cans, six presidential electors would go to the Democratic party and the other three to the minority party. "It would prevent any presiden tial candidate from taking us for granted." Lack of Republican representa tion at voting nrecincts was termed by Cobb as "utterly inexcusable." "In a democracy we know that the minority is entitled to such representation and entitled to have its votes honestly counted as cast. We as a minority and the fair state of Arkansas can no longer tolerate the evil and destructive conseque nces of this risk injustice." MADE BY ROBERT; JOHNSON & RAND You'll find a complete selection of Fail shoes for each and every member of the Family at Foster's. Bring the children i^and buy the.r school shoes when you get yours. Many styles, materials and new colors for Fall. Complete range of sizes for infants to grown ups. in Smart-'; sling .black pump British-Tan. Widths' AA to B, Sizes-';4;to 9. As shown Many Other Styles .Not Shown- Another HEEL LATCH, sling back pump as shown with 21 /8 heel. Widths AA-to-B. Sizes. 5 to 10. British ;Tpn Spect-at- LATCH < 16/8heel> : .to C/ ?t'S'-.) 0'.' . ' . /—rr One of the many styles in men's shoes that you'll find at Foster's. This smart shoe made by Robert, Johnson & Rand solid brown. Most comes m sizes. $-T.OO /' to .00 Brown sling back pump for growing- girls styled by POLL PARROT as shown. $>|.60 Children's Hi Top shoe in. brown, made by Poll Par- rot. All sizes. '.; to •9, fit A POLL PARROT Casual for girls ; in brown as shown that is ideal for school wear. SVI.35 A brown ' leather oxford that you'll really like. Another POLL-PARROT style for girls. 45 Infant shoes made by •POLL-PARROT in a soft sole as shown. .47 Boys school oxford tor wear and comfort. Made by POLL - PARROT, in solid brown. to :;? This good quality STAR BRAND work-shoe is one of the many, you'll find in our complete stock. Army russel .reran, tip biucher. All sizes: _* LOGGER BOOT as shown is ideal for wet, winter weather. A well made 8 inch rosite loggers boot. All sizes. 'WHERE GOOD SHOES ARE FITTED CORRECTLY' I S 101 E. 2nd Street CORBIN FOSTER Phone 1100 io ; 1946 HOPE S T A R, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social and Personal Pho " e Ttt Betwwn 9 •. m, ind 4 p. m. Page Social Calendar Tuesday, September 10 The Winsome 'Sunday School m 8 , °, f , l , hc Klrsl Baptist Church will.hold its regular monthly business and social meeting at the J ,V,"V C of Mrs - n - E - Dul1 ". 821 South Walnut street at 7:30 Tuesday evc- Thursdny, September 12 The Hope Business nnd Professional Women's Club will meet l/»irsdny evening at 7 o'clock at the Motel Barlow for its regular monthly business and social meeting. Mrs. Florence Hicks and Mrs. Opal Hervey will present the program. von in honor of the king and queen of Intermediate week. The program was followed by a dinner served by Mrs. S. D Cook, Mrs. Harry Shiver, Miss Mnrjorlc Shiver, Mrs. Henry Hay- ncs, Mrs. Franklin Horton and Mrs. J, A. Uowclcn. Baptist Intermediate Banquet IV.unday Night Monday night at li:30 the dining room of the First Bnptisl Church wns the selling of a formal banquet for Intermediates of the church. The tables were beautifully decorated, with roses and tall while la- pqrs. Place settings were for 50 inlormedintes and guests, : Guests were the pastor, the Rev. S.'A\ Whitlow and Sunday School Superintendent Ed Thrash. Miss Betty Joe Martin was mis- trCss of ceremonies. Mrs. S. A. Whitlow gave the welcoming address followed by invocation by Mrs. Clyde Osborn. . The theme "Our Church" and a talk on "What We Can Do for Our Church" was given by Charles j iced, Jr.. ' .a|rhc' girls chorus accompanied by T«-s. Jess Davis sang "Church Is One Foundation" and "Prayer Perfect." Highlight of the evening was the coronation of the kiny and ci'ucen of intermediate week. Mr. i liawrcncc Aibrjtlon and Miss Nancy Martin were crowned king flricl 1 queen respectively. f A musical program accompanied by Mrs. Nathan Harbor was gi- Jr.-Sr. High School P.T.A. Executive Board Meeting Mrs. P. J. Holt wns hostess to Ihe members of the Junior Senior High School P.T.A. Executive board nl a meeting at her home on Monday evening. Ten members attended the meeting nnd plnns were made for the new school year. During Ihe social hour dclighl- ful rcfrcshmcnls were served. W.S.C.S. MeeUnT Held Monday Afternoon The W.S.C.S. or Ihe First Methodist church met Monday afternoon at the church for its regular inonlhly joint meeting. The meet- mi,' WHS called to order by Ihe president, Mrs. R. L. Broach. ?/ oup m Sln 8' n £ W! >s enjoyed with Mrs. T. S. McDavilt at Hie piano. During Ihe business session rc- porls were heard from: Mrs. 'Rob- crl Moore on Ihe recent- zone meeting held in Blevins and Mrs Leon Bundy on the C.M.E. Train- Ing school. H was announced that n Seminar of the Prcscoll Dis- Hr lc i would b c held in Gurdon on Wednesday, September 25. Mrs. C. D. Lester, program chairman introduced Mrs. P H Webb who gave the devotional using ns her lexl, "Love". Miss Mary Louise Keith sang n solo bho was accompanied by Mrs. Mc- Davltt. Mrs. Edwin WarcUwas principal speaker and talked on the translation of the Bible. Mrs. Ward TVh' 51 U '' cccnt cdition of the Wllh Devil's Laughter Copyright 1940 by NEA Service By ALICE M. LAVESICK x . See a Movie Today . WRIALTO Last Times Tuesday "TARZAN ANDTHE LEOPARD WOMAN" , Last Times Tuesday "NIGHT TRAIN TO MEMPHIS" S^WEDNESDAy A RETURN FAVORITE "LOST ., WEEKEND" MILLAND • WYMAN Coming and Going Mr and Mrs. Charles L. Davidson Have returned to (heir home m Beaumont. Texas after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Royce Wciscn- bci-gcr and family here. Mr Davidson nnd Mr. Wcisenbcrjror wcm members of the Sixth Armored Division of the Third Army and saw service toKcthcr in the European theater. Mr. Davidson is dis- Inct engineer for the Texas State Highway -Department with ,'icad- ciuartcrs in Beaumont. Mr. and Mrs. Polk Sin«lolon received a wire today from their son, Lt. Robert Singleton who had arrived at Oakland Army Base Snn Francisco, California. 'LI. Sin- Rlcton is cnroutc to Fort Sam Houston where ho will be dischare- cd. He has just returned from 12 months overseas duty in Osaka and Tokyo, Japan. Miss Nellie Jean Bailov has returned from a week end visit with Cadet Nurse Martha Brown in Little Rock, Arkansas . Ml :- Hoy Beck, Jr., left Sunday for Arkadelphia where ho will rc- cntpr«H6ndcrson Stale Toachcr.'t college for his sophmorc year. r., Ann Bc »son and Mr Charles Benson left Sunday for Ar- kadclphia where they will enter Henderson State Teachers College. Miss Helen Troy Hammons and Mr. Foy Hammons, Jr. loft Sunday for Arkadelphia where they will be students at Henderson State Teachers College. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Duckctt motored to Arkadelphia Sunday to take their son, William M. Uuclcctt, Jr., who will enter Henderson Stale Teachers college Ihcy were accompanied to Arkadelphia by Billy Ed Baysc who will enter Ouachita College there. Miss Doris Urrcy left Sunday lor Arkadelphia where she will be a student at Henderson State Tea- Over and over in my mind I have turned the events of that clay, the last day of Summer, the day that this shadow .fell,'and'.Wondered if I couldn' have done something to avert the disaster. The day began quietly enough. Cousin Ellen hrid decided at last to put away Mrs/'Filzgcvtild'S clothes, a thing she, bnd-not had Ihe heart to do; before,and I-'was helping her. We worked-all afternoon, Cousin Ellen weeping ,rtpwj : and then ; over the lovely-silks ftnd^Vofv'clis,' •'• Mh<j"i priceless, laces that -.Hbhor'a " had loVcd, telling, me for the hundredth tiinc' : ;througTl her ' tears what a proud, handsome woman .;HcrscU had looked wearing (Kcmi ! ' i> ' :Toward\- evening Ellen sent rhe clown to the'- kitchcn''lo gel things started for dinner. U was getting late and we were expecting Bca- ricc - • v.-.-Jsii... I saw MarkV.:&S3':;-;i1>Jsscd his study door, .but^l •"gaVe'tib/ thought to the fact that-, ChaHcrtttf'and Colin worcvriol-abq.ut; I-did --hdl-miss them vWtil;- Beatrice V ,arrivcctv 4 and they were 'not there •'lb>gfccT. v licr. Beatrice came.-intb-tfjc '.klcn'en. as WHS her friendly : cUstbm,'v 'n'fjd askgU where everyone was. • "Shi was casual about it arid she : ,s,-U talking, lo me, while I gaze'd iirl^dV mifrttion at her lovely dinner; dress, a soft rose color and roost 1 becoming. 'I just got it, Cecelia. Do you like it?' she said. 'It has a little train, isn't it regal?' She walked across the floor to show me the little train sweeping behind her, giv ing it a gay littie kick, as she turned. She said softly, 'Do you think they'll like it, Cecelia?' And 1 told her I was sure they would. I think it was while we were discussing the dress that Cousin Ellen called from Upstairs, 'Cecelia, do you bring me the little key you'll find hanging inside the cupboard door. It'll be the one with the blue lag that says 'black leather trunk.' ' And Beatrice said, 'I'll lake it up to her, Cecelia. You stay here and watch your biscuils, I'm too fond of them to let you burn them.' \Vc were both laughing as she trailed the rose-colored train up the back stairs. I was pulling a blueberry pic on Colin, swept held word, the window sill to cool, when t. saw them, Miss Charlotte and Colin, coming slowly up from the river together. There was something in the way they walked, the way they looked at each other, the way they did not seem lo know where they were going, that made me unable to look away, as they pass; cd close by the window where 1' stood. And I remembered, then, how Beatrice Harrington, her sweet face alight with eagerness, had said softly, 'Do you think they'll like 11, Cecelia?' Only, of course, what she had meant was, 'Do you think he'll like it? Do you think Colin Fitzgerald will like it?' And without quite realizing why I did it, I hurried to the front hall to tell Colin and Charlotte that Bcaricc had come. But I didn't lell them. For, when I opened the door, they were standing there close together, look- ling into each other's eyes. And just then, as I hesitated, with a sound like a groan, Charlollc into his arms and her close. And without a Charlotte lifted her face ,and they kissed, oblivious of everything around them. And at that moment, I.looked up as she was about to descend, she and saw Beatrice come hurrying to the top of the stairs. And just saw them there, Colin and Char- lolc in each other's arms. She tried to take a step back- Wards, tripped on the train of the rose-colored gown and plunged headlong down the stairs. It was Mark who picked her up, rushing from his study before, any of the rest of us-, could move. And even I realized instantly that she was dead. And somehow in Ihosc first horrible moments, while Mark shouted at Colin to call the doctor,while Ellen clutched the railing at the. top of the sairs and screamed, while I sruggled to . keep from fainting, I was aware that .Charlotte Brent had not moved '> nor spoken. Then suddenly I heard her laugh, that shrill, peculiar laugh of hers, over and over. . And I was never to. forget the terrible look of horror turning slowly lo the blankncss that wiped her face empty of expression. The blankncss that had come to slay. The shadow had fallen over Innisfail, (To Be Continued) Pre-School Teacher Meet at Yerger All teachers employed for Rosenwald, Hopcwell. Hayncs Chapel and Ycrgcr High School arc expected to bo present Thursday morning, ocpl. 12 at 9 a.m., for teachers meeting at Ycrgcr High School. The registration of pupils of all schools ol the district will be held at 0 a.m., Friday, Sept. 13 at all schools. Ml. Hcborn and Highland pupils will be transported and register at Hayncs Chapel. All of the 1st grade pupils on the north side of the Missouri Pacific Railroad will register at Roscnwald school. All;second,.third and fourth grade pupils will register at Hopcwell school. All students from the fifth to .the twelfth grade will register at Yergcr High School. All Junior and Senior High pupils who live more than two miles and who ride bus no. 1 will register at Ycsgcr High School. 1 0 • BACKFIRE Hayward, Calif., Sept. 7 —M')— City Councilman Jack Holland, who has been making loud demands for better law enforcement by Hayward policemen, was given a ticket by policeman Gerland Cost for making a U-turn. Fined $3 by Judge Jacob Hunter, Holland paid off with the remark, "we asked for law enforcement and this is evidence that we are getting it." Henderson and Ouachita Ready to Open School Arkadelphia, Sept. 9 —W)—Freshmen regislration at Henderson Stale Teachers college and Ounch- ita got under way here today and 1,500 students are exjseclcd to enroll at the two schools before the week's end. , Upper classmen will register tomorrow and classes will begin Wednesday. Henderson is receiving and placing a large number of hutments from Camp Robinson and already has 50 trailers on the campus. Ouachita is erecting 14 dormitories for veteran-students. o Small and medium blucfish arc caught by gills and pound nets while the larger sizes arc caught by hook and line. County Health Unit A typhoid immunization clinic will begin at Bruce Chapel Church, McCaskill, on Sept. 12. at 10 a.m. The monthly Maternal and Child Health conference will bo held at McNab on Sept. 13, at 1:30 p.m. Dr. Smallwood will be the examining physician. On Oct. 1 and 2 a tuberculosis clinic will be held at the Health Unit in the courthouse. This X-ray clinic will be held under the dlrec- lion of Dr. A. C. Curlis, Director of Tuberculosis Control, Arkansas Stale Board of Health. Doei Your Bach Get Tired?, A SPENCER will relieve back* fatigue—give you restful posture. MRS. RUTH DOZIF.R 216 S. Hervey Phone 942-J PILES Hurt Like Sin! But Now I Grin Thousands change groans to grins, UM a ilai'ton' formula to rellevs discomfort isaiiiuii vu JC1IC1. UM. uailli lLV,llt 1111 Tend* to Rotten, shrink swelling. U** doctor*' way. Get tube Thornton * Minor 1 1 Rectal Ointment or Rectal Sup* oositorlea today. Follow label direction*. At all good drug stores everywhere—in Hope, at Gibson Drug. Bring Your Prescriptions to Wards In the hands of a Registered Pharmacist, all the ingredients of endless prescriptions become the source for the filling of the very particular prescription which can help you. SEE US FOR — • Cosmetics • Pottery • Perfumes • Stationery. Colognes • Toiletries WARD & SON We've Got It Phone 62 "The Leading Druggist" DOROTHY DIX Juvenile Marriages A correspondent asks: 'Why are you so opposed lo boy and girl marriaccs?" The answer is because they so rarely work out hap pily.- Statistics show that very youthful,marriages end in divorces between three and four limes often- cr than mature ones. And this chcrs college. ^ Miss Kitiy Tollcson left Sunday for Arkadelphia where she will enter Henderson State Teachers collcyc. Clubs Silver and Gold Nail Heads All Styles EYLETS all colors RHINESTONES Buttons — Belts — Buckles Mail Orders Invited Mrs. H. W. Hatcher 309 E. Second Hope, Ark Phone- 407-J TEN COMMANDMENTS FOR VACATION • 1—Take it easy on the road. Give yourself plenty of time. Don't speed or take chances in passing—especially on curves or hills. 2—Don't overdo in exercise, exposure to sun or eating. 3—Don't drive if you drink. A —It's always train time at a railroad crossing. Look both ways. 5 — If you swim—don't go in alone or when overheated. 6—Don't overload a boat. Keep the weight evenly distributed. Never stand up or change seats while out on the water. Never rock the boat. • 7—Don't use fireworks. 8—As you drive along the highway, you'll find many signs saying: "Slow—Curve!"—"Speed Limit"—etc. These signs were put there for your protection. They are designed to help you avoid accidents. For greater pleasure in driving—for less strain—and no accidents, learn to stake these signs at face value. 9—Start sooner—drive slower—live longer. 10—Practice safety and live safely. Accident Prevention Committee NationgI Association of Insurance Agents ROY ANDERSON & CO. INSURANCE 21Q S. Mom Phone 810 Hope, Ark. Pence The Peace Home Demonstration Club met September 3rd with Mrs. Herman Hurd, with eight members present. The meeting was called to order by the president. The song of the month "Coming Through the Rye" was sung. The roll call was answered by telling what we had done to improve storage of foods. Reports from loaders showed there had been 18 dresses one skirt, 6 pairs of pants, 3 slips, 2 blouses and one coat made, two .dresses m;<dc over, buttonholes worked in one dress, two new dishes were made, 327 quarts canned, lettuce, radishes, potatoes, peas, onions and turnips had been planted. For recreation, two games were played one hunting a needle in a hay stuck. Mrs. Lois Hampton won Ihe prize (an apron) for tind- ing the needle. Another was writing the names of the books in the New Testament. Mrs. Lois Hampton also won the prize (some homemade bias tape) for writing the most names. Plans were made for the cemetery working at Bright Slar Sept. 18. Miss Wcstbrook gave a demonstration on rcfixing floors using hot boiled linseed oil. The mcclinji adjourned to meet with Mrs. Lois Hampton October 1. Demonstration will be milking a magazine rack. Sandwiches, cookies and iced drinks were served. fixptctinqa Mother's Friend massaging preparation helps bring ease and comfort to expectant mothers. M OTHER'S FRIEND, an exquisitely prepared emollient, la usclul in all conditions where a bland, mild anodyne massage medium in sUu lubrication U desired. One condition in -which women for more than 70 years have used it is an application lor massaging the body during pregnancy... H helps keep tho skin soft and pliable... thus avoiding unnecessary discomfort due to dryncsa nnd tlRhlness. It refreshes and tones tha Bkln. An ideal massage application for tha numb, tingling or burning genpatlons ol the skin... lor the tired back muscles or cmmp-lUve pains in the legs. Quickly absorbed. Delightful to use. Highly praised, by users, many doctors and. nurses. Millions of bottles sold. Just ask any druggist Xor Mother's Friend—the skin emollient and lubricant. Do try It. proof of domestic misery do;es not take inlo account the vast mimbcv of marriages that arc nothing but a long dawn-out martyrdom of men and women who have the strength and the courage to endure a lifetime of loneliness and frus- tation to give their children a stable home. And in all the heartbreak with which poor, blundering humanity pays for its mistakes and women who are bound together in a marriage in which love is dead and they are doomed to drag about with them its festering corpse. The folly and the tragedy of too youthfull marriages was never so vividly illustrated as it is now when the divorce courts arc swamped under the pctilions of youngsters to be freed from the vows they so blithely took to love arid cherish each- other until death should'them part; when the scandal mongers ars 'rolling on their tongues the tales of boy : and girl husbands and wives who have been unfaithful lo each other, and when there never were so:many broken bombs as there are now, nor so itiany girls, who arc children themselves, going back to Mother with babies whom they have no way of 'supporting.' Risky Gamble These teen-agers whose marri ages have gone on the rocks so soon arc not to blame. It is Nature that brings about the catastrophe by letting them grow up and ma- lure, and then they find out that the boys and girls Ihcy thought they could not live without they can no live with, and that there is somebody else who is their hearts' desire. ». A marriage license only gives a hobbledehoy boy and a bobby-sock girl a legal right, lo dice with Fale. It furnishes no guarantee that they will win oul. It works no miracle. It doesn't put an old head on young shoulders. It doesn't make two kids, who are at the playtime of life, ready to settle down and spend their evenings sitting by the fire. Nor docs it automatically make a boy, who has no trade 01 profession, ablc« lo support a fam- (ly. Their feet still ache to dance. They want to have good times. They want to run with the crowd. They want good clothes and cars. They don't want lo be tied down by babies and lo have to go shabby and be harassed by billcollec- tors. They have taken upon their shoulders a load they are not strong enough to bear and thai crushes all of the joy of youth out of them. Under heaven there is no more piteous sight than a teen-age wife and mother wrestling incom potently with pols and pans and a shoesing income and a sickly,crying baby, unless il is a boy hus band driven to desperation by the lack of money and the knowledge that when he married too early he shut the door of opportunity iii his face. Of course, there is an occasional childmarriagc that docs turn out happily, but it happens so rarely that it is not a safe be. Only adults who have the price, who know Ihe rules, who have learned to give and take, who can win, or lose, and take il, arc fitted to sit in at that game. It is no sport for tccn-agcrs to engage in. : SECOND BEST Everett, Wash., Sept. 9 — I/Pi -Willis W. Wade, just before the deadline in the Washinglojv. otate ISaglcs Silver Salmon Derby, rowed up lo the judges' barge with a big smile and a bigger salmon As he handed up his catch it slipped from his grasp. Vern Winkle, a longshoreman, dived into 'the frigid water of Puget Sound and u moment later came up with Wade's salmon. The fish weighed 25 pounds 11 ounces, and won Winkle the second prize—a sleek inboard motorboat. FALL DRESSES, COATS, SUITS Choose your n-ew-fall coat, dress and suit from our collection of smart styles, materials and colors that are natures very own. Just the clothes to complete t your Fall and Winter wardrobe. DRESSES Pretty fall dresses in wool jersey, Gab- .ardine, crepes and velvets. Just .the colors you'll like and just your size. GAY GIBSON, JUNE BENTLY, and BOSTON JR. DEBS. Priced from 10' 8to 19 .85 S U IT S See these .smart 'REDFERN' suits for Fall. Wool gabardine', wool crepe,, etc., in black and white shecks and solids: Priced-; from . - ..-"• •. - •-• 39 85 , 0 59 85 COATS You'll just have to have one of these smart, new REDFERN coats for Fall. Newest styles itt wool, gabardine and wool crepe. All the seasons smartest colors. Priced from 39 ° 5 ,o 59 .85 BLOUSES Long sleeve, wool blouses in pastel and stripes. Styled by "NARDIS of DALLAS". The seasons smartest styles. Priced 5 .98 and y.98 WE GIVE AND REDEEM EAGLE STAMPS Geo, W, Robison 6* Co. HOPE THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE NA5HVIUI m

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page