Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 8, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, October 8, 1946
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,,^.^,, fH(_j£.»Jj. HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, October 8, ^WafMfrtister Churchill r "" / y alnfea Dark Picture of a Shirking British Empire f f AP FdreUn Affairs A«alyst , By DeWITT MacKENZIE Inai uas an aiiiazing speech /i which JEormer British Prmie Mini- '.SteKjffinstall. Churchill, delivered at ,'*-4no.*week-end-when, as leader of '- -England's- Conservative party, he f • i painted a gloomy pitcure of a ,, shringking British Empire. .„ t Churchill was bidding for a con" "tinuatlon o| his .leadership at a party conference ,' (a leadership which was confirmed with deep- ^thioatexl ,. cjjeers.), . and he was charging'the present, socialist gov- . eminent ., .with making grievous k jnistakes*to.the- detriment of the ' emp.ro. Still, it must have been I hard for him—the quintessense of J Buush/imperialism—to make these j admissions. jYi.jj,,, » ,4; , .,-„-,' I Tbe famous--\vat-tirne premier i attacked the socialist 'government i especially on two lines—Palestine i anid India. "He charged that ihe • government was "vascillatrng with- T cfXit "plan or ^policy" for the Holy Land^dSirf. Vas ""'holding an to a J xnandaw^JSi "Which* they "have no 4 vital interest.'"He declared such a , course was "gaining the distrust > and hostility^both of .-Arab and * Jew." ..-. . • >. > « »It was , regarding mighty India. 1 however.-.tttat-which-he-really let " himself gSV-HV aficxteed^ the Attlee J geverament "bf so mishandling the , situation that^np one ,6en measure t tiek misery and' bloodshed which i •wilK overtake these -enormous > masses of humble, helpless milt lions, tor under what new power i their future destiny will lie" (this J last wasNa refrence to Russia). J Chu-chtH sa:d that with tbe""lpss , of India—and pedhaps Burma' —• t "the number" oi tne king's sub- t jects is being reduced to barely a f quarter of what it has been for < generations." And. at - the- same • time Russiar-Ras "brought extra * scores of nfillions'.qf people" under I the "despotic f&ntrql of the• Kr'em- l lin" and continues to expand in t every direction^ 1 './ . , j Well, now,, what about this ern- t pire which "is being reduced".so • sharply —the empire upon which * the sun never sets? Whitaker's t almanack (published in London) 1 ; says: T>, « ,.-. > "The British" Empire occupies I over one-q&ar'tf r'of the known sur- j face of the .globe, and its popula- . tion exceeds one-quarter of the ; estimated number of the human » race.!?-?-Most "of-those' millions are ; in Indja. , %t ., _ . ; Of course' Mb'ltier" England her» self njaxle..a joajojc. inperial .change Hope Star Stnf of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18. 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Poimor, President AIM H. Wojhburn, Secrafary-Treasurt,' at ^he Sfor buiid-no ;»2-2U South Walnut Street H -~., • -••'»--. • Alex. H. Woshburn. Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. lost M. Davis. Advertising Manage) Emma G. Thomas, Cashisr trUerea as second Osf OHit.e MI Hope: ci o' MOT' 3, I8^ clasi martei a 1 Arkanw. .jruip. Bobcats in for Hard Week of Medal Winner Joins Army ',AP) -Wean* Associated ?ress. 'NEAJ — Mean* Newspaper Enterpnv Subscription Rates: '.Always Payable n Advance): Bv city carrier per week 20c per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp srpod. Nevada, Howard. Miller one LaFayette counties, $4.50 per year; else .vhere $8.50. Member of The Auociarcd Press: Th. Aisoctotec Press is exclusively entitled t( (he use,.for republication ot oil news di, ... .c .reduce ro <i or not otherwis •edited MI this paper and also the toco ews published hprein National Advertising Representative — Arkansas' DaHies Inc.; Memphis ,Tenu .teiick Build.ig, Chicago, 400 No,'h Mich jon Avenue. New York City, 292 Madison ve .•Detroit'. Mich., 2842 V\. Granf "-'' Oklanoma Citv. 314 Tormtml Bldo •Jew Orleans. 722 Union St this new freedom. At the head of that government is Pandit Jawa- harlal. Nehru, the famous Hindu leader who, next to Mahatrna Gandhi, is the most powerful individual in all India. The Pandit is an internationalist and a socialist. Ke has said that 'the only solution for India is socialism in a scientific and economic sense, involving vast revolutionary changes in the political and economic structures, ending vested interests in land and industry." Recently Nehru stated that he was promoting an inter-Asian relations confe/ ence which when finally organized should unite the East culturally, economically and politically in a powerful bloc. He declared India, should develop closer relations with Russia and The Bobcat squad settled down, to hnid work yesterday, preparing for the Scrappers at Nashville Friday night in a non - conference contest. It is a traditional game which is one of the oldest in tho state. Rivalry has alwa/s been keen between the two teams and this year will bo no exception. The Nash'villo point to the Hope contest at the beginning of the season and victory i over tho Bobcats would mean a j successful season to the Scrappers even if they lost a majority of incir other games. They always put up their best scrap against Hope and came out r,f the Pre&colt battle last Friday night in top shape, after downing the Cm-ley Wolves 25 - 0. Tne Hope team loomed favorites prior to last weeks game when they lost the services of Buster Rogers, t fleet Hope back who was " the i team's .main scorer. j Loss of Rows will bo sorely ^Vur\S^!Fb2 U l™r C lM M ^' i!Eon °- Walson ' Earle - Ark " wh °' ns a member'of the 9th deteloDinv , m n fnr fho P Madras was awarded the Congressional Medal of Honor ofr gal- swW>?Co y ache^ DUdy anrt thC Tonett ! ! *" '** '"^ ° at " e ° f ' W ° J ' mn ' " Sh ° Wt1 reCeivin " the C °" arriu ' are working with youngsters who were, expected to carry the load for the 1947 Bobcats but called on to come season. Buddy Button bang - up game against Jones boi'o. scoring the winning tally with a 25 - yard sprint. Other prospects who may get a chance will be Reece Miller who loc.ked good in the El Dorado .game, and Tommy Britt and Charles Reed. The entire squad were guests of the Quarterback club last night at the high school and following n dinner in the cafeteria heard short talks by several boosters. , receiving the congrrtu- lationr, of Governor Lnney after he enlisted In the army at the local recruiting office. As an niitomntic fifleman, Watson, a Marine European theater, reenllsted several months ago. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111. Oct. 3 U , , >i 11 nwiiai oi'jv-rv v <u us, 111. \_/ul. O was also announced at the _(,!>)— Hogs. 750 market active; i meeting that eftorts are underway i slaughter classes steady medium % an'officfafs'w I 'm-Sb'-fblv know ! t0 ch ° ice ban ' ow? - Silts, sows and 1 when she conceded the sovereignty. of tile— great.,dominions—Canadn expressed the hppe that the Rus- Australia, Jnfev/ Zealand, and the ; s'nns would TDarticionte in the inter- TTn ,n»*r 7 AT" *O«iJW-**&•?»-./**. ttrU.nU u^ A-cirrn lilr\r» Tt chrntlrl VIA nrlrlor! tVint Asian bloc. It should be added that ne has condemned dictatorships and has expressed disapproval of many Soviet policies. ion status, with"fRe "same privilege Russia is going to yield vast in- of withdrawing jtrom tjfe CQm'mon-' tiuetice m uie Orient, we can see wealth if she sp.. desites. „. „ [what Churchill has in mind. Also Umor\" 7 6i 'South'-'Africa—which became members of the "British Commonwealth of-Nations." Now the socialist government in London has offered India this same domin- The fate of 400,000,000 Indians is • involved. If Britain should lose this one might make the observation that if India's interests seem to her to lie with England, then Hin- great sub-continent,. > the. -fcing-em- * 1 Perpr would indeed have lost some dusta will remain within the com- ^*tgrre-"<}uarters-irf--his^subjeets;- as monwealth. If she thinks she be- Clim:cfatH--points out. ; longs exclusively in an Asiatic A-~provisional - government has bloc—not unlikely dominated by - been established in New Delhi to Soviet Russia—4hen the British | trv to work out a constitution for Empire ,^'ill'be the loser. ,,..,, . probably know: "stags"'l6.2o"'ceiiing!'"boar 14.50- defimtely tomorrow whether theimoy- feecl-'ne pig stead vto train can be secured. ^. „,„„„.„„ | evenly lowerT mostly 20.00 of un- for ?Hn d ? v'n?!? Cat | ^" S WU1 mak ° t! '° iSu^s "modSlv^c^vet^ *e\ trip by automobile. ii,._j.. ~e —j ..*..:.- ,„ fn o Showdown Continued irom Page One couraging marketings. ' loads of good steers 18.50; some good to choice held higher; medium and light weight around H.RO- 15.715; choice heifers to 19.25; good heifers and mixed yearlingj around 16.;;-17.50: medium to Jow good at 12.50-18.00; xew good cows 14.00; : common and medium beef cows ,; 9.00.-12.50; canners nnd cutters ,1 lG.75-8.50 11 00-'3 ( is denied, 'the committee may re- ^ """i""^ '^'S'S,, l - ' J " ; _ "£ S,, 8 ,,: 01 ™ 81 heari " S bef ° re lhS Se%fau g gmi 13 stc°;rf lOioTolls! secretary. Should the petition again be de slaughter heifers 9.50-»20.15; stocker and feeder steers 10.00-18.00. Sheep. 3,fiOO: slaughter lambs r to city In 1= nied. the industry committee may appeal to the three-man decontrol ooenec j <.. board, whose decision would be!, {:. , ;. -, , final. The board, after a lengthy i 19 oo-5 0 - few 19 75 hearing in August, ordered live-:..;.,.-..,._'., • stock and meats returned to control. The shortage set in almost at once. not ' es ' m telephone The telephone office is just about the busiest place you can imagine these days. There-are more telephones connected to the switchboard and more calls a day than ever before. Operators are doing their best to keep the speed and quality of service abreast of heavy demands.They handle most of your calls promptly, but sometimes, during very- busy periods, there are more calls than they can answer as quickly as they'd like. Shortages of lead and copper and steel and other materials that go into the making of telephone equipment are holding back expansion of the telephone exchange here and in scores of other towns. We have ordered new equipment, and are doing everything we can meanwhile to furnish you the best service possible. SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE CO. Oklahoma City, Oct. 3—(/P)—More han 2,000,000 beef cattle are roam ng the ranges of Oklahoma, held iy stockmen because of law ceil tig prices, Joe C. Scott, president jf the Oklahoma Board of Agricul ure, estimatd today. Scott said the number of catlle low on the hoof in the state is higher than in any -prewar year. Most of the cattle are grassfcd, and usually are sold to northern eeders for fattening. Hence, those ready for selling to feeders prob- ibly could be radid for siaugh r in about four months, Scott said. There is little likelihood that nany of the cattle \vill bo sold inder prevailing ceiling prices, ince stockmen prefer to hold the a loss, Scott pointed out. With winter pasture prospects encour aging, it is likely that the bulk of he catlle will be carried over until next year if price restrictions continue. Scott recently asked Secretary of POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Oct. 0 — (UP)— Produce: Poultry — Receipts one car. :"!fi trucks ;market firm; no price change. Cheese — Twins 50 1-2—51; single daisies 52-53; swiss G4-G8. Butter: Receipts 336,671 IDS.-: market firm; 93 score :56 l-2w887; 92 score 85 1-2; 90 score 34-3-4; '89 score 83 1-4. Egg?: Receipts fi.724 cases; tap firm, balance steady: wholesale prices on the mercantile exchange: extras 1 and 2: 56-59 1-2; 3 anci 4; 46 1-2—49 1-2; standards 1 and .:?: 45 1-2; 3 nnd 4, 42-44 1-2; o--irreffit receipts 42-44 12; dirties 33-35- checks 32-34. thcred momentum towards tho CLOSE. 'Futures • closed 50 cents a bale higher to 2 cents lower. Oct high 39.28 — low 38.71 — last 38.30B up 12 Dec high 39.13 — low 38.40 — last 38.70-72 up 12-14 Mch high 38.85 — low 38.10 — last 38.39 up 14 May higli 38.45 — low 37.70 — last 37.32-99 up 7-13 Jly'high 37.58 — low 36.88 — last 37-^2-03 off 2-3 Oct high 33.80 — low 33:40 — last S3.,')U-S3.off 2-5 Middling spot 38.72N, up 14. N-nominal: B-bid. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Oct. 3 —W 1 )—Cot- Ion futures advanced to new seasonal highs on some months in early trading here today on buying stimulated by a smaller than expected official crop estimate. In late dealings, however, heavy profit-taking from the Jong side erased much of 'the gain and closing prices were sleady, 20 cenls to $1 a zale higher. Oct high 38.91 — Jow 38.91 — close 38.67B ' Dee 'high 39.10 — low 38.4 0— close 38.53-68 Mch high 38.84 — low 38.15 — close Italy Treaty Described as Too Harsh By ROBERT EUNSON Paris. Ocl. 8 %vB28forciKti See-1 rctnry Ernest Kevin of Groat Britain told tho ponce conference to- clny "unity was Ilie :'ouiuU\tioii of our victory nnd imi.U bo the i'oun- elation of our pcaco." Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov of Russia presided at the plenary session. Kevin's address followed n «lec •Inratinn by I'aul-HenriHpaaU.Kel- ,li!in foreign minister nnd ^resident of the United Nations general assembly, that the peace 'treaty drafted for Italy was too harsh in its present form. "Renunciation of her colonies $325.000.000 in reparations, refusal to allow Italy to nsl: reparations of Germany and retribution by 7:i percent of the losses suffered by Allied nations in Italy,' f heBei- Allied naions in Italy," the Bel- Bian declared, is "asking too much." | He said the suffering which Italy caused in Ethiopia and Greece must bo remembered in writing the Italian peace treaty, but that Italian resistance to the German occupation shcukl not be declared "null and void." He lectured the delegates for adopting the last minute speedup under which much of the work of the conference was clone in the closing sessions. There was, he said, "too little to do at the start and now too much to do at the finish." Foreign Minister Wicenlv Rr.v mowski of Poland called upon the peace makers to insert a clause in the Italian treaty which would guard against any future Fascist organizations getting started. Rzymowski predicted the statute cf Trieste, as it stands in the Italian treaty, will incite "interminable discussion" in the United Nations meetings of the future because the governor "is to be a foreigner" who will be unable <o claim the respect of the citizens of Trieste." .He said he regretted that Gorizia had been left out of Yugoslav- Vs territory and declared that the French line" marking the now rentier between Yugoslav and Ilal- an territory was unacceptable. He said Poland favored the White Russian line, which would have ;iven more terrilc.ry to Yugoslav- a. Constantin Tsaidari prime min- ster of Greece, called upon the lelegates to reject articles 21 and 22 of the Italian treaty stipulating hat Italy recognize anil respect the sovereignty of Albania and grant- ng the island of Sasrno to Albania. Tsaldaris, last, speaker scheduled for the morning session, :o.ssed a bomb into the conference :hat was bound to cause repercussion from the Slav bloc when he declared Epirus and Sasemo were "Greek because they have been flooded with the blood of soldiers of the Ilellcnese." lie demanded both for his country, although the treaty makers had not agreed with him. Previously a motion by Greece that plenary session discuss Greek claims for Epirus had been withdrawn. II was the second day of consideration for tho Italian draft, with the United Slates slated to make a scer.nd statement a I. n night session and tho three other members ot the Bifl Four pencilled in for the afternoon me.ctiiu 1 .. H was Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov'.-! lorn to preside and thorp was no indication oarly in the day ns to whether he. or his deputy -Andrei Y. Vishinsk-v would make (lie slhlement. for Uus- WHERE IS DIOGENES? Bethany, Mo.. Ocl. 3 •-- i/n A stranger appeared at a oaf ohere recentlv and ha>id<>:l ihc proprietor a $20 bill which he said had obn Ljivn In him erroneously in change the day before. Hendrix Students Elect Hope Youth Community Mayor Tn an election held nl the Ad' ministration Building at Hendrix College last Wednesday night the residents of Silver City, the Trailer community of Hendrix CoHera, elected Robert B. Moore, Jr. Ms their Mayor. There are thirty families in Silver City with a regular municipal -organization. It is the purpose of the cit.i7.ons of Slver City to improve their community and also to sponsor those causes that add to college life. Ijitllf Rock, Oct. 8 —(/I'l—.^rop. erly ownership in Arkansas does not. entitle an out-of-state person to a resident hunting and :'isring license, Attorney General Guy Wil- itiams today informed W.C. Brig^i •of Memphis. A street in Hartford, Conn. Is 'named Fishfrv. Tuesday, October 8, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social and P Phono 768 Betwwn 9 •. m. and 4 p. m. NOTICE S), The Junior Senior P.T.A. will not hold its regular scheduled meeting on Thursday as was announced but. will mcel joinlly wilh the olhci; P.T.A.'^ of the city for a SchonJ of Instruction lo be held at Oc- losby school on Saturday. October 12 beginning at 2:30. All members arc urged to, attend. Social Calendar Thursday, October 10 (••i T ' lc , J. f "P c Business and Profcs- .•Jsipnnl Women's Club will hold its regular monthly mooting at Hotel Dai low nl seven o'clock. Hostesses will be Miss Beryl Henry and Mrs. Grace Evans. Met Circle No. 4 W.S.C.S. Monday Afternoon Circle No. 4 of the W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist church nuet Monday-afternoon at the home of Mrs. Nora Carrigan with Mrs. T. S. McDavitt us associate hostess. flip leader. Mrs. Charles Parker presided and opened the meeting with the Lord's Prayer. Mrs. Edwin Ward u.ive the devotional and chose as her .subject, "Fill UK May high 38.45 — low 37.38 — close 37.95-38.00 Jly high 37.55 — low 3G.84 — close 37.00-01 o- GRAIN AND PROVISION?Chicago,O et. S — —After mce stockmen preier to nom me backing ;lnd fillin , th ' rollgh , nit animals rather than sell them, at mo^t of the morning trading, grain futures prices stiffened substantial- iy near the close today, with the broadest fluctuations of the ses- ion running mostly to the plus Brokers attributed the bulge, which carried May corn :'orwnrcl Agriculture Clinton Anderson to j as much as two C( _; nt , H she , ud m abolishing the meat price | more al Mm t t , conli d c ^ m * s < _. d « 1 » r i n ?u± at ,.,i ,,r 8 '"" I strength in the cash corn market ions were lifted there would soon be plenty of cattle on xhe market and the "large supply would soon adjustment of bring a natural prices. Troop 67 Will Entertain Other Scout 1 Groups Boy Scout Troop 07 of Hope, with Scoutmaster R. L . Ponder, will be lost to troops 58, 06 and 62 at a get - tgether Wednesday night at 7 o'clock at Fair park. Games will be played and through the ooperation of Fiold Sxecutive J. Arvil Hickman and Scouter Elmer Brown, films will je shown. — o and general reports of a Boxcar shortage. The price of cash corn on ;h" market here has advanced from 20 to 25 cents a bushel in the past ten days. Wheat which reached a P.S-year peak of $2.04 1-2 a bushel for the January delivery ;it the close of yesterday's trading, lagged moat of the-time today, however. Wheat closed 1-2 cent lower to 5-8 cent higher than yesterday's finish, Jan. $204; corn 1 5-8—2 3-4 up, Jan. $1.40 3-8—1-2; oats 7-8— 1 5-8 up, Nov. 80 3-4—7-8; barley, unchanged to 1-2 higher, Nov. $1.40. -o- NEW YORK COTTON New York, Oct. 8 —I/I')— Cotton futures rallied to gains of $3 a bale and new 2(i year high level on a A good antibiotic substance de-' lower than expected government rived from the tomato plant at- October 1 cotton crop forecast, acks the fungi that produce ring- but lost most of its gains on profit -•- - - - • taking and hedging which ga- v.'orm and athlete's foot. 'Advertkemc From where I sit..-, Ay Joe Marsli Friendship—Three Thousand MsSes Apart Ever play chess? It's a great ^jame! One of the strongest friend- uhips I know of started with a game of chess—between Dad Hoskins, in our town, and a man named Dalton. Barnes, in England. They've never seen each other, never met. But for the past eight years they've been playing chess by mail together — Dad puzzling over Dalton's latest letter, while he sends a chart of his next move to England. Dad always thinks best with a mellow glass of beer beside his chessboard. And the Englishmen writes him that he does the stm?. "You know, it's almost as if v.o shared a glass of beer together, too!" says Dad contentedly. From where I sit, you can tall: about diplomacy and foreign policy, but it's often thoss little things —like a game of chess or a gla:;s of beer—that can snake for tolerance and understanding . . . between people of all nations ... between neighbors here at home! , United Statff Brewqfs Fvumltttia:i. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Oct. 8 —(/P)—Stocks maintained a moderate reco.very swing .during the greater part of today's market but selling was resumed at the last and initial gains running to 3 or more points were converted into minus signs in the majority of cases. Dealigs, relatively sluggish on the attempted forenoon rally, picked up in the final hcur as many pivolals bucked into losing territory. Volume for the full proceedings toppeo the 1,000,000-share level for the first time since Sept. 30. cattercd "thin" issues were down as much as 5 points at the close. • Selected steels, rails and tobaccos led the morning rise in the wake cf expanding mill operations, hopes for increased freight rates and 'the latest boost in cigarette prices,, Most eventually stumbled. Casualties were U.S. Steel, Bethlehem, Youngstown, Sheet, Chrysler, . General Motors, Goodyear; U. S. Rubber, Santa Fe, Southern Pacific, Montgomery Ward, American-Telephone, Anaconda, DuPont, American Can, Union Carbide, General Electric, American Woolen and Union Carbide. Modest gains were retained by S. S. Kresgo common (on an extra dividend), Woolwprlh, Great Northern, Union Pacific, American Tcbacco "B", Johns-Manvillc anci N. Y. Central. Tigers Again to Play in Hope High Stadium The-Yerger Tigers will meet the Shorter College High School, Thurs day night, October 10, at the Hope High School Stadium at 8:00 p.m. The West ticket booth and t' Wesl side of the stadium will reseived for the white visitors. The North ticket booth and the East side cf the stadium will be occupied by the negro fans. The Tigers will be put through a tough drill this week by Coach Bailey to redeem the defeat of last week. Some changes in the line up will be made to give the Tigers strength. o Appreciation Program Planned at Hopewell An appreciation program is planned this week at Hopewell negro school and an invitation has been extender, 1 , to Hope citizens to visit the school. A special program has been arranged and will include readings, music, spiritual and classical songs. Scottish Rite Group to Meet Tonight at Hotel Bairlow Little Reck bodies of the Scottish Rite Club will entertain southwest Arkansas with a dinner at Hotel Bui lo\v at 7:30 Tuesday night. Al' present by Harry Shiver, 32nc KCCH President and Lyman Armstrong, 32nd secretary. Principal speaker will be W. D Billingsley of Little Rock. Now's the time for a Complete Check-Up of Your Car Let our Experienced Mechanics Help You « Overhaul Jobs » Break Linings • Wheel Balancing 9 Motor Tune-Up WE NOW HAVE Mr. George Duke in Our Mechanic Department 1 See us for: Genuine Buick Parts Authorized Sales and Service RIALTO LAST TIMES TODAY "Centennial Summer" "When Better Automobiles Are Built, Buick Will Build Them" 207 E. Third St. Phone 653 Hope, Ark. STARTS WEDNESDAY YOUR FAVORITE COMIC STRIP LITTLE FEATURES March of Time ® News « Eager Beave LAST TIMES TODAY "Night in Paradise" STARTS WEDNESDAY -—The Greatest of With Thy Peace." Mrs. Ward closed the devotional with prayer. Mrs. ,1, B. Kooncc as program chairman presented a program on "Stewardship". Others taking part on the program were: Mrs. C. HI. Cassicty and Mrs. C. D. Lester. During the social hour the hostesses served a delightful salad plate with coffee to 15 members and one guest. TECHNICOLOR j. 'to Sizes 61 to 12, B to D In Tan Only JOEL McREA BRIAN DONLEVY Circle No. 1 W.S.C.S. Met Monday AfterncUn Circle 1 of uiu W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist church met Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Rob Jonos with Mrs. Gib Lewis us associate hostess. Tho leader, Mrs.. Annie Bostic opened the mooting with prayer and conducted a sho.rl business session. Mrs. J. VV. Cox, program chairman presented Mrs. R. L. Broach .ind Mrs. Don Smith in a program on India. The Devotional was given by Mrs. O. C. Stilton. The mooting was closed with the Lord's Prayer. During the social hour the hostesses served a delightful salad plate and coffee to sixteen members, one new member and QUO .ruest. f Q. ol Sycamore By PERCY MARKS Author ol "The Plastic Age" "A Tree Grown Straight" © by P«rcy Mark«: by NEA Strvlce,Jnc.' Etc. THE STORY: Bart's father likes .he drawing,recogrtlzes what Rose ias tried to put into it. Gftyle takes Bart home to introduce him to her parents. Y.W.A. Met Monday Night Members of the Y.W.A. of the First. Baptist church met in the Educational Building Monday night for their regular monthly business and social meeting. Circle 2 of the W.M.U. served a delicious salad and dessert plate to members of the Y.W.A. and G. A.'s preceding the program. Immediately following the supper, the groups met in their respective places for theii programs. Mrs. P. L. Perkins, councilor of Y.W.A. made a very interesting talk and turned the meeting over to the president, Miss Betty Whitlow. The song, O Zio'n Haste was sung by the group with Miss Kathleen Gardner at the piano. During the business meeting, it was decided by the group to meet at the home of Miss Betty Whitlow at 7:15 Monday night, October 21. Miss Betty Jo Martin. Miss Mary Ethel Perkins, Miss Helen Franklin were appointed as the nomi- | nating committee for the coming year. Following the business scs, i sion, the program chairman, Miss I Helen Franklin presented the program on "World of Our Witnesses". Devotional and prayer was - given by Miss Franklin. Others taking part o.n the program were Miss Betty Jo Martin, Mis? Louise Wiggins. Miss Betty Whitlow and Miss Gladys Gardner. Members present for the meeting were Mis- res Helen Franklin, Betty Whitlow, Kathleen Gardner, Betty J. Martin, Wanda Rugglcs, Lcuiiso Wiggins. Norma Jean Hazzard, Mary Ethel Perkins, Ruby Nell Parsons, Marie Ellis, Ethel Roach, Huth McClain, Joan Walker, Francos Osborn, Mrs. Otha Taylor and Mrs. Perkins. xtv Bnrt hadn't the slightest curiosity about Gayle's home but the size of the house surprised him. It was no cottage by a long f.hot, and it looked well kept up as Sycamore itself. The clipped lawns were shaded by elms and maples, and the driveway was flanked by two magnlfi- cant copper beech trees. There was n bed of tall tulips in full bloom. The house, which was white, looked as if it had been painted the day before yesterday. Bart wasn't impressed, but he was pleased. No one needed lo be ashamed of this joint. Inside, the house was even more pleasing than the exterior had prom iscd. The living room was unexpectedly large. The furniture all looked newly upholstered, and there was even a grand piano. "This is pretty," Bart said to Gaylc. "It all looks so comfortable and bright." Gaylc found herself wanting lo laugh continuously. "It's always bright," she explained her voice quivering a little with her joy. She smiled at hersmolher. "You see, Bart, mother says faded chintz sounds lovely in stories but when you have it around it just looks faded: so when things begin lo look that way, she and I get busy; wo do all the furniture over." "You mean you cover it yourself?" Bart asked Mrs. Kent, and Gayle thought his look of complete incredulity was just about the prcl- licsl compliment she had ever seen. Mrs. Kent sat down and molion- cd toward a chair. "Sit down a minute, and then Jim will show yo,u to your room. Yes, Gayle and I have upholstered every chair and sofa in Ihis house a good many times, and about seventy- five percent of the house was Jim's work." "It took us twenty- five years to get it finished," her husband added. with his bags.' She looked at Bart. "If there's anything you need, you'll ask for it, won't you?" "I certainly will," he assured her. "It's wonderful. I couldn't fool mo.re at home if I'd been here fifty times." DOROTHY DIX Proposing Technique It is generally assumed that a knowledge of how to conduct a courtship comes by nature, as Dog- berry thought' reading and writing did; but it appears that such not tho case, and that the art i C. A. Meeting i Monday Night i The Ruth Culpcppcr Girls Auxil- ! iary of the First Baptist church held its regular monthly business i and social meeting at the church ion Monday evening. Circle No. 2 of the Women's Missionary Society served a delightful supper to 20 members of the G. A. jointly with the members of the Y.W.A. of the "I've always wanted to call place Proteus, it's changed the much. This ro.om was the last we built. The dining room used to be the living room, and the guestroom used to be the master's bedroom, and so on." He chuckled in amusement. "We worked for twenty-five years to get it built, and just as so.on as I banged in the last nail, Gayle and Jimmie left home — and now a pice about half the size would do us very well." "It would not," Gayle objected strongly. "Bart and I need a place here, and Jimmie always will. Isn't lhal right, Bart?" "You bet it is. By the way, where's Jimmy? I want to meet him." "In Chicago," Mrs. Kent said. "He has a job there, but he'll here. He can't get here until be to- The instant the two men vanished up the stairway, Gaylc and her mother, as if propelled by a powerful unseen force, rushed into each others arms. "Mother, Mother," Gayle whispered; "I'm so glad to bo here." Mrs. Kent embraced her tenderly and kissed first one check and then the other. "He's the nicest boy, dear. He's so handsome anci friendly and so unspoiled. I was afraid to have him come; I really was— but now I'm just happy ii- bout everything." When her father came back down the stairs, ho went directly to Gayle, put his finger under her chin, tilted her head back, bent and kissed her lips. "He's splendid, sweetheart, he said. "I can't tell you how much better I feel." Gayle sprang to her feel and embraced her father rapturously. "I'm so happy," she cried, "I'm going to bawl like a baby. you don't know how happy I am! I'm so relieved, I — I—" Her father's laugh interrupted and saved he the effort of Irving to express the inexpressible. "You- rc no more relieved than we arc, is she ,Kate?" "Relieved?" Mrs. Kent sighed heavily. "I'm so relieved I'm weak. I was prepared for a Prince Charming, but somehow I never expected him to be just a nice unspoiled boy." James Kent picked up his pipe, filled it from a humidor, and lapped down the tobacco. Then he said, "I'll admit, Gaylc, I was a little afraid he'd turn out to be just a rich playboy, but I've never seen a more handsome looking youngster in my life. He fairly radiates health, and you can't look like that if you spent your time drinking in night -clubs." He suck- eri contentedly at his pipe. "I didn't want a rich son- in- law, but I think I'm going to be able lo for give Bart his father's money." "I can't," Gayle confessed, "but I'm trying awfully hard to. I'm scared of all that mc.ncy." Suddenly she sat up, her eyes wide with surprise. "I've forgotten about Belle. Oh! She'll never forgive me. She got hurriedly lo her feet and rushed toward the kitchen. "Belle," she cried. "Belle! Where arc you? "Right here, honey," the colore* maid replied, advancing with her arms outspread. "I've been wail- in' fc.r you." Belle was fat and black and 40. She had worked for the Kents for the past six years and considered herself a member of the family. "I peeked, honey," she whisper- morro.w morning, but nothing could keep him away. Now, Jim, show Bart to his room and help him is of pitching woo, as the bobby -seekers say, is such a difficult undertaking, and so apt to end in disappointment, lhat many men never have the courage to atlcmpl it. At any rate, there are no questions lhat I am asked oftencr lhan the ones put to me by lovesick swains who want information and advice about how to win a maiden's heart. How long should a boy know a girl before ho tells her that she is the GREAT and ONLY? They ask. How can one tell when she is really in love with him, or just using him for a date? Should he ask for a kiss, or lake il? And one "ad wauled lo know whelher he should flash Ihe cngagemcnl ring before Ihc girl's eyes and let hoi- sec what she would gel if she said "yes." And, anyway, whal did a fellow say when he popped Ihe qucs lion?. No Established Technique Now, of course, no given technique of courtship thai is air-tighl and foolproof has ever been form ulatcd, for every girl has her own pet dream of how she wishes lo be won. and so Ihe line that might be a knc.ckout with one may lurn into a boomerang with another. Hence the besl tip lhat I can give lo Ihe lad who has found the girl of his heart's desire, is to be bold and persistant. Faint heart ne'er won fair lady. Ask for what yo.u want and keep on asking until you get it. Many a girl marries the suitor she has turned down a hundred times and lives happily ever after. As for telling when a girl is really in love with you, that is easy. There is one tesl that never fails. If she comes down with her hat on when you date her. ready to step out to some place of amusement, you are just a dinner to her and someone lo take her dancing. But if she suggests a quiet session at home, she is figuring on saving ycur money and sharing your income. In your gifts to a girl don't be either niggardly or extravagant If you have a beer and hc;t dog income, don't feed her on champagne and cavier. Girls who work have a pretty shrewd idea of just how much their boy friends make, and they doiVt want to be the wives who will spend Ihe firsl five years, of Iheir marriage in pinching pen- lies to pay for the presents their lusbands made them when Ihey were .courting Ihem. The one gifl hat always makes a hit with a woman is something personal lhat shows that the man Ihcught about icr taste and remembered what she liked. Unless you are sure you are ory tower and that her lily whJ hands shall never do aught stroke your weary broxv. Just 1 her a good; honest, business p"fo osition about the state of your feclipris and yout.lpocketbook „.„, convince her. that. she will have monoply on both as long as y< live, and-she will sign on the dot ted line* As for how to pop the question, it doesn't matter how you do It is all one, whether you write it, telegraph it, or choke on your ad- am's apple trying to say it. if the girl loves you and Wants you, she will say "yes". And if she is ' allergic to you, she will decline with a | thanks. And that's that. great lover, don't attempt the ro-1 mantic role. Be yourself. Don't'-._ , , . ~ T",, _ ,, . quole poetry and tell Ihc girl lhat | (Released by The Bell Syndicate,. you will take her to live in an iv- Inc.) ed, cushioning Gayle against "her enormous bosom. "He's the besl lookin' boy. Honey, he's cule." (To Be Continued) church. Following the supper the G, A.'s met with their loader, Miss Annie Sue Andres. The devotional was given by Miss Sarah Payton. Miss Andres gave the prayer. The program „ subject for the evening was; Foreign Missionaries". Those taking parts on Ihc program were; Miss Belly Murphy, Miss Marietta Downs, Miss Mary Elizabclh Colcman and Miss Palsy Hatcher. Miss Billy Jean Ramsey and Miss Beth Sasscr sang a duct, ti The meeting was dismissed with the bcnediclion. Enjoy shoe "Sleekness" at its best in new Rand shoes. Sleekness in styling? Most certainly so... extravagantly so! And more sleekness, too... instep hugging, arch caressing, top line heel-snugging sleekness that blends the lines of" the most ordinary foot into one of exceptional smartness. With these outstanding advantage*] NEW SMARTNESS ;,,style lairly sings. TOPNOTCH QUAtlTY. . . selected leathers uncl materials... quaJity is controlled every step of the way. SUPREME FITTING QUALITIES ... snug heels, roomy toes, saug instep and ankle fir. EASE IN FLEXING...most Rands are "Free-malic" meaning extreme i flexibility and requiring "NoJ Urealdng-ln." TALK ABOUT COMFORT... RAND | "Free-molds" have built-in resilient i cushion insoles... they shape themselves to the contours of your feet. WIDTHS AND SIZES ... a fit for every foot. 'Where Good Shoes ore Fitted Correctly" FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phone 1100 Mother's Friend massaging preparation helps bring ease and comfort to expectant mothers, M OTHER'S FRIEND, nn exquisitely prepared emollient, la useCul In all cnncUllonii v.'hfre a bland, mild anodyno irmssnKC medium In slchi lubrication is desired. One condition. In which women lor moro than 70 years have xiscd It is n n application for imssaglnu the body during pregnancy... It hclpn keep tho i;l;ln soft, find pliable.,, thus avoiding urmouesFiiry clisromfnrt duo to dryness nnd l.lBhl.nP?s. It refreshes nnd tones tho I cl-.ln. An Idnnl in:is.'jBRC application for tho numb, Uncllns or burning sensations o£ tho lihln ... /or Uio tired back muscles or crnmp-li!'.o pains In tho legs. Quickly nVisnrbnd. Dellpht.Jul to use. Highly praised by users, many doctors and nurses. Millions of bottles sold. Just ask ;:ny druggist for Mother's Friend— the skin emollient and lubricant. Do try It. America's top safety-mileage tire! As supplies of raw materials increase, Dayton approaches the ultimate in tire construction. With a new BLEND of rubber plus *Raytcx Fortified Cord, Dayton's specially processed Rayon, the new Thorobrcd is today's safest, toughest, longest" wearing tire. Iwk for the date! All Thorobrccls dated from Jtily-.'iti arc. made of this new formula. B M S b(f " Only Day/on \ ^ ires<:ro I Dated Doe* Your BacJif Gel Ttredf. A SPENCER will relieve back- fatigue—give yon restful posture. MRS. RUTH DOZIER 2165. Hervey Phone 942-J Coming and Going Mrs. C. P. Witsil and little daughter, Charleen of Wilmington, Delaware arc the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. Klipsch here. They arrived Sunday. Mrs. Thomas Brcwstcr, president of Ouachita Presbytcrial is in Hot Springs to.day where she \yill speak al Ihc First Presbyterian church there. On Wednesday Mrs. Brcwstcr will speak at Norman and on Thursday she will speak at Lcwisville and at El Dorado on Friday. T/Sgt. Barry W. Brown, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe B. Brown of this city arrived Sunday from Fort Sam Houston, San Antonio where he was discharged aflcr serving a to.lal of 24 months including 18 months overseas duly PIN-WORMS Now can be Beaten! The miseries of Tin-Worms have been known for centuries, and millions of vie- lims have Bought a way to deal with this pest that lives inside the human body. Today, thanks lo a special, medically recognized drug (gentian violet), a highly effective treatment has been made possible. This drug ia the vital ingredient in P-W, the Pin-Worm talilcU developed in the laboratories of Dr. D, Jaync & Son. The small, casy-lo-lake P-W tablets act in a special way to remove Fin-Worms. So don't suffer in silence with the embarrassing rectal itch caused by this ugly, stubborn pest Auk your druggist for a package of JAYNE'S PJW and follow the [.imple directions carefully. Satisfaction guaranteed or your money back. P-W—the treatment for Pin-Worms, in the Pacific theater. He was with the 24th Infantry Division. Mrs. Bob Yarborough and Mrs. Gene Hale of Proscott were Hope visitors Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Aryil Hickman had as Saturday dinner guests, Scout Executive Harold T. Moore and Mrs. Moore and children, Harlan and Mike of Texarkana. STAGGERING TURNOUT Madison, Wis., Oct. 8 — (&)— The np"t Rtudcnl Camnacabana dance will be a date affair only, those in charge of the social activities at the University of Wisconsin indicated today. The university's ratio of approximately five men for every coed was demonstrated at the first dance of the Jcall semester. The stag turnout was so large there was no room i'or dancing. Right for making time in the country .•We're not saying you'll walk off with your weekend host's good-looking daughter just because you wear the Royal Stetson Playboy. But you're pretty sure to hav« • tetter time if you're dressed right for the occasion. Its rakish lines and breezy informality with sports clothes will make ' ' you right at home in the country, TALBOT'S "WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY" took for the date on., ,l Luck's 700 Service Station Walnut and 3rd Phone 700 Announcing Our New Fall Program Beginning Monday, Oct 7th Our new kitchen will be re-opened to serve Steaks and Chicken Dinners Open from 5 p. m. 'til 12 p. m. Every day except Sunday PINE GARDENS For reservation; phone 1125 Miss Margaret Pruitl lefl Mo.nday for Napa, California where she has accepted a position. Births Col. and Mrs. J. T. Hignight of Elgin Field, Florida announce the arrival of a daughter. Slyvia Jean born Wednesday, October 2 at an Eglin hospital. Mrs. Hignight will be remembered as the former Miss Mary Jean Key. Mr. and Mrs. George Waldron announce the arrival of a daughter, Lo.ra Ann, born Saturday, October 5 at Josephine Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Reaves announce the arrival of a daughter. Cum Jane, born Monday, Oclo- bcr 7 at Josephine Hospital. Mrs. Johnson of Near Emmet Succumbs Here Mrs. Allie Mae Johnson, aged SO, wife of J. B. Johnson of. near Emmelt, died in a local hospital horu early today. She was born near Emmotl and had lived there all her life. Besides her husband she is survived by her mother, Mrs. M. Hardin of Little Rock, a sister, Mrs. Irene Henderson also cf Little Rock and a brother, Willie Dillard of Groesbcck, Texas. Funeral arrangements are incomplete pending arrival of relatives. Young Daughter of Ex-Hope Resident's Dies at Mena Patricia Ann Aaron, 3 - year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Aaron, former residents of Hope, died yesterday at the home of her parents in Mena. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. o • Loney Party to Leave for Hunt in Colorado Lilc Rock. Oc. !l —(UPi —aaoa Little Rock ,Oct. « — (UP> — Gov. Ben Lucy ;md a parly of friends were to leave here today bound for the deologgurelCdkrrr bound for the rugged Colorado elk country and two weeks of undisturbed hunting. The governor, always strongly interested in outdoor life, said that the hunting group would make their headquarters at Steamboat Springs. Colo. Turkeys are related to pheasants and. in three species, were found wild i'l'iuu Maine tu South America. AS SEEN IN CHARM Justin McCarty of Dallas adds a Western fillip to a soft dress with a wide leather belt with a big leather buckle, both studded with giant gilt studs. The raglan shoulder is new and most becoming to wear, the skirt is softly gathered, the cuffs turn up. In Raylaine flannel, 60% rayon, -4096 wool. Brown and Black. 10's to 18's. $1^.95 '16 TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family"

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