- - -- ••••»• ------ - — •..-...... ....... ---------- . ......... i..~.. .*•„- . ... . -. r T , n .,, m ...i., ,, ..... „•,, ,i-. Report t Pbl>Lf RY AND PRODUCE >' „ Chicago, Oct. If—(#>--live poul: try, irregular; receipts &' trucks, <! ftet carsj FOB prices: roasters 41- l 1 43; fryers and broilers 43; othes .unchanged; FOEf wholesale rha- &«*; ducklings 37: heavy young' ducks 33; light farm ducks 29. * * Sutler, firm- but nervous; re"- ''celpts 311,015; trade unchanged. . ,,JEggs, top steady, balance xmset- ^iled; receipts 9,028; prices un,-.,. changed. ' l*f*»y " l ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, ill., Oct 11 — (ffj —Kogi, 350: mrrt'ket steady throughout; slaughter brvrrows and gilts, sows and! stags 16.20; boars 15.00-16 20; only a few boars pres- > ent: a few feeders under 140 Ib? 21.00. • " Cattle, 750; calves. 650; opening trade active and fully steady; odd lots medium and good light weight 'grassers on replacement accounts ; fro'tn 13:00-16.50; medium to low good heifers and mixed yearlings. 12.50-1600; odd head cows around 14.00; majority commend an dm'e- dium beef cows 10.00-12.50; : canners and cutters 7.00-9.00; medium andr good bulls" 11.50-13.40; Choice ' vealers 17 90; medium and good 13*.50-1G.SO; nominal range slaughter steers 10 50-20.15; slaughter , heifers 9 50-20 15: stocker . and •> feeder steers 10.00-18.00. i-*- Sheep, 650; market steady; mbd- ' efate sprinkling choice' Iambs up J to 20.25; other good and Choice' lots '•mainly 1 19 00-20 00; merely good ' 'kind'18.00-19 00; few less desirable 17.00 down; cull , and common throwouts 11.00-14.00; medium and gnod slaughter ewes 7.00-8.00; choice ewes quotable to 9.00. Hope Star .ta<, of Hone 1(99; Prcu 1927. Jantiarv 18, I9iv eO ever> weekday ofternbori bv STAR POtJCISHING CO. C. E Poimcr, President <Vc hburrt, Secretary-Treosufn- •" ••*• 5tor bulidu'ib / 1 \ i South Walnut Str»' iex. H. Woshburn. Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech Supl less M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashtir Entered as second wlasi matter am ( JntE.e u> Hup<; Arkonsm. '• VVJ-. >. IUp<! f If*.' where $8.30 .••.-.. Associated ; J ress. ; .,-r-or pe» week 2Qr Moil rotes—in Hemp- Howard. Miller ant. ? $4.50 oer veor; else- -Jotmno' Advertising ReprcsentaHv* — Arkansas UaMlei. Inc.; Memphis Tsnn vi.. v Bun i 'V Ch.cago, 400 Nor n Mich . M , 4 ve ,, uv New York City, 292 Madison VM< »' uiiu Cin I'l'i Uri r, ini aivd Okie •low Griecii. ui-mhci oi The Associated P'en; fii, Associated Press is exclusively entitled •• ir,.;. anon nt aK news dl* J •-..,' „>,,.,» • • fc;n*ef; •:>• !hi^ paptit ^" f1 alv fhe loco ..GRAIN AND PROVISIONS ''. Chicago, Oct. . II — (IP\— Higher prices were registered by corn fu- 1947 Prefer Displays Many New Features Smart Styling Marks 1947 Frazer Bos ton Takes Series Fifth Game 6-3 The Boston Red Sox got revenge _ *---... *»• yesterday's beating by defeat- tures today as traders turned their m g the St Louis Cardmais 6-3 to_.».« t ^_ *_ -rrr-.v^^-- x. ....... . jy Denin ^ the 4 hit pitching of )e Dobsori. I The win gave the Red Sox a 3 ,2 lead in the series. There will j no game tomorrow. The two ime the series Sunday. .—. -o British to Continued from Page One The new Frazer automobile embodies 1947 styling and engineering features- designed to provide utmost passenger safety as well as comfort and "readability." Now on public display here for the first time, the Frazer is powered by a 100 - horsepower, six cylinder Continental engine developed by Continental and Graham - Paige Motor engineers. Of 1. - head design, the high-compression engine has aluminum alley pistons 'with a displacement of 226 cubic inches, and a bore and stroke of 3 5-16 and4 3-8 inches, respectively. The compression ratio is 7.15:1. An overdrive, providing a smoother, quieter ride with greater fuel economy, will 'be available as optional equipment on the Frazer. Other mechanical features of the new automobile include a forged counter - weighted crankshaft with four main bearings, rubber engine mountings and automatic choke. The S. A. E. horsepower is 26.3. Mechanically conventional, the Frazer nevertheless embodies extensive improvements on the feat ures which have made the American automobile the best in the world. • Among its safety features are wide, five - inch Wheel rims which provide greater steering safety and \ / , fc I I I I stability on turns at high speeds. W pf C \JnnHPn Increased visibility is provided bv V t> I O I N >U l_^U^,V_l the two - piece 765- - square inch windshield, which is approximately 100 square inches larger than the With those duties off, Celler nnld .: n statement, "good chcnp beef should reach the consumers' vaule's at 14 cents n pound" In less thnii a month. He >nid the president power lo suspend the rate's under '(he 15)30 tariff act.' The Ohio Republican. Who foughli hard against most nclminlstratloh' theories In the OPA battle last summer, issued his statement na President Truman canvassed .the politically potent meat problem a* a cabinet meeting. "Now that the meat famine is resting in his hip," Taft said, "Mr. Truman has prepared for 'emei 1 - gency action' the promise thnt something vaguely indefinite may be done which is domed to divert attention of meat-hungry voters until Nov. 5, although it seems much too Into to help the Democratic candidates who are '.lacing the empty stomachs of their constituents in less than a month. "No matter what is done, it Will take some time to clear up the mess the president's policies have tlvc snltl unctiulvoenlty 'hat ha was opposed to scrapping cu»troi». . uri«Alt,nt> nfilllnr*'* ^M*" " -fj • • ..... » e moved hns been even serious com aldernUon t»t, the White House con- foroes^ep^Hediy have insisted thftt the price lid Hhuinu ' The wny is open foi< Immediate decontrol should, the decision go that way. The fceef Peking Industry yesterday ::ilcd Us ip 'trial petition for' elimination of ceiling's ' on the petition. ,However, in a speech at ueneyn.V created." The Republican senator said the crisis" the- president and his- asso ciates actually election. sec is the coming The smart front-end styling: of the 1917 Frnzer automobile blends with the flowing front^to-reiir fender lines of the new automobile to create a styling- sensation. Note tho extra largo, 765-s«iuare-lnch windshield, whlcli provides exceptional visibility lor the driver and pa*senger». windshield areas Of competitive models. The pillar posts have been moved back, increasing the angle of the windshield and providing greater side vision for the driver. In addition to the fundamental safety features of the all - steel Continued from Page One He quit flight training because he did not like flying. Thereafter he enlisted in the Rike, 2G, merchant marine. persons throughout the country. He said photographs had boon recovered already from persons in was born in Challa- Texas, California arid North Caro-. ., where he attended lma - ,man, lis ad-' Hoover said that Comer later listed as 1507 Sunset | gave them to Daubenheyer who . For the third consecutive Friday, meat was tagged a top subject at tho regular weekly cabinet session. 9 a. m.. CST). This time the president could re- puit on n conference of .key government officials in which he sat in personally in order to size up what could or should be done about the lack of steaks and chops. The hour and three - quarter session was held late yesterday fit the White House. There Mr. Truman met with Democratic National Chairman Robert E. Hannegan, Re,conversion Director John R. Steel- Attorncv General Tom Clark, UUblVlWIl IV/l V. ....... ....- - - .and Anderson's nnprovnl is all that would be recjiMrcd. . . The secretary has promised •'prompt action" However,- in a speecn HI ucn« N. Y., last night he declared the ssue Is not "beef before election. "We are in this for the long mill " he said, "and the action or he Department of Agriculture must be taken in the knowledge that we arc still living in mi upset world." „ .... At his news conference, Mr. Truman had no comment when a reporter asked whether he believes that public dissatisfaction over the meat shortage is likely to be reflected, in the November oleclions. < Richard It Nacy, executive vice s chaiiman of the Democratic National Committee, told Ihe Women s Jefferson Club in Warrcnsburg, Mo last night that the scarcity developed -because republicans 'unbalanced Ihe nation's meat budget." ' Nacy said "Republicans in Congress xxx so butchered che original OPA extension bill that the president had no choice but In veto n. When controls lapsed, he added, Ihere was first a "meat .feast' ana then the "inevitable shortage. H "Thus the RopUblicnas," Nacy continued, "who are forever talking about 'balancing the budget, unbalanced the nation's meat budget." Friday, Ocfetcc 11, 1946 H 0 P 6 S T A I/ HOPE, ARKANSAS^ Page Thfef Social and Pi mm rersona Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. I »v Social Calendar 'Saturday, October 12 The P.T.A. School of Instruction will be hold al Oglosby School' on Saturday afternoon beginning nt 2:30. All P.T.A. members of the cily arc urged to attend. The School of InstrucUon will take the place of the regular P.T.A. mooting In October. William Frederic Putman Celebrates Third Birthday Master William' Frederic); Put- employed at Bel Air. He said they dress was went to Baltimore Wednesday to Road, Chattanooga. He left Ohio had them in his possession at the purchase a truck. While there, Ihey met Rike. Hoover said that during a discussion of the war, Comer exhibited six photographs of the atomic body with safety glass throughout, bomb to Rike, who suggested their ••••••• - • ' • developments in the .meat shprt- dge. Whest moved within a narrow ,range while oats, ahead early, re- r treated on commission house selling toward the close. • i Developments regarding meat . and hvestock were the center of corn was cased oh hopes ceiling's trade attention Some buying of would be removed from hogs and cattle. , Another strong 1 market developed ..in. cash corn. Grain grading No. 1 . and No. 2 and .No. 3 yellow sold as high as $2.06, up 2 cents' from yesterday's highest, price". Cash -• dealers sa:d old corn , was bur-~ chased at $2 02 to.§2.04 for immediate delivery. Country offerings were very light, totaling only 36,""0 bushels. . „ , . -8—1-2 Higher, January S2.06 1-2,. corn was up 1-2 ,^j.«^rl ,3-4, Januar .y$.45 1-8—1-4,- arid -jvoats were 1-8 lower to" 3-8 higher, November 85 1-4—;l-2. ifrWheat 1 was fir mto'da'y; receipts .yswearsr Com was strong and two r^to three cents higher; bookings 46,- [$S~"»-OOff'bushels; receipts 33 cars. Oats i. %were irregular with choice grades rigid box frame, and large self centering hydraulic brakes the Frazer has entirely new - type door handles which operate by gen tie pressure on a "trigger" concealed in the inside curve of each handle. The door handles are designed so that there are no open ends to catch clothing. Other interior appointments Include a smartly designed instru ment panel and attractive two tone upholstery. Seat cushions are of air - foam rubber. Providing unexcelled riding comfort and enabling the driver to sale to a newspaper for approximately $7,000. Thereafter, they contacted the Baltimore News-Post and when representatives • of the newspaper became suspicious they notified the FBI and military authorities. Daubenheyer was arrested in the newspaper office by the FBI and military intelligence officers after the others had left the building. Comer was described as 23 yeavi Wesleyan University when induct-1 time he was arrested, d into the army in 1941. He later j According to Hoover, was commissioned and served in | heyer learned of their existence a The three, who will be arraigned fortnight ago when Comer told him ture Anderson, and other officials. It was the fourth such meeting _ . ; in a week, but the first Mr. Truman Dauben- had attended. today before a U. S. commissioner in Baltimore, were charged specifically with violating a statute prohibiting reproduction, publishing, selling or giving away any photograph, sketch, picture, drawing, map or graphical representation of vital or military or naval installations without authority. Conviction on the charges would carry maximum penalties of $1,000 fine or one year imprisonment, or both. Hoover praised the cooperation of the newspost. He said the news- old and a resident of Bel Air. He paper "not only contacted the FBI but withheld publication of the was inducted at Baltimore Jan. 1, 1943, served at Pearl Harbor in story until such time as they were I into the chassis design. Tne front ne«s of men who have served high! wheel independent suspension is ef causes " Churchill added. "I shall acted through helical -type lUi L ailU CllaUiiiiK vnc ui i v ci tv* iUTiu, ow^ v ^i>* ti i, ^.^uii ** ti i uui in - - . . v . »_*« *• 11 maintain more perfect control at. the Marshalls and finally on Tinian assured that publication _would nol high speeds, longer - stroked shock I where' he was with the 421st Bomb- , hinder the invesligation. absorbers have been incoroporated er Squadron of the army air forces. I He said investigalion disclosed an emergency, suspend tariff rates they were made he was stationed on Tinian while there. Tinian was the principal base of the secial squadron created by the AAF for the atomic bomb missions. Nation Looks Continued from Page One in canned meat. He emphasized that the decision on importation, as well as all other aspects of the meat problem, is up to Mr. Truman. Meanwhile Rep. Celler urged that the president (D-NY) declare . The president listened carefully to all suggestions as to how to get livestock moving \o market again, but made no contribution. While While House Press Secre tary Charles G. Ross said no de cision was reached, one high government official said he expects there will be one "very soon," al though not before tomorrow. Some presidential advisers, the official said, have been urging Mr. Truman to go on -the radio when the decision is made so the people will know the administration's position. Meanwhile, the possibility of re moving price ceilings on meat as a j solution moved to the fore again. Mr. Truman pushed this course into the spotlight at his news con- fe.encc yesterday by declining to comment on a question whether he CAN'T WIN Yakima, Wash., Oct. 11 (/P)— P. A. Oliver heard a radio report on a fire at a warehouse' where his Wife worked, He rushed out of the house, leaving the door unlocked. His wife was safe, but when he* returned the radio was gone. * y.and the dalance easier; receipts 35 cars. AM. 1W X «,• YORK /COTTON v ,New York, Octi: cot- H ^ t ton" futures moved higher in active ^^ dealings today, supported by persistent- mill baying against textile HVT orders* along with Commission House and New Orleas demand. IT:—*~The upturn was influenced by reports of increased mill demand for the staple, a favorable September consumption forecast, and private reports indicating the crop had , i* deteriorated further in parts of ^, t J le sjjjjjheasf since the government cfober 1 forecast. , f^i^re VPS considerable hedge selling, which was readily ab- The 1947 crop deliveries lagged on the advance, reflecting the possibilities of a large crop n'ext year. <iit Late afternoon prices were $1,10 M a bale higher to 70 cents lower, ct. 38.91, Dec. 38.76. and Men »*»* 38^28 '" Mar high 38 29 — low 37.97 — close fi 38.03 May high 37.78 — low 37.46 — close 37.62 Jnl high 36 88 — low 36.60 — close ••-86-70 ' - -'-•-•--• Oct high 39.04 — low 38.60 — close 38 80 Dec high 38.80 — low 38.47 — close .38.49 Spots closed 39.43 down 10. select- only one xxx 'the favorable' influence exerted upon the fortunes of mankind. In this respect the name of President Roosevelt gains pre-eminance even over 'the illustrious figures we have mentioned." 90-Day StayTs Granted Convicted Craighead Slayer Little Rock, Oct. 10 —(^j—Gov- ernor Laney has granted, a 90-day, stay of sentence to Mpse Pinson of Craighead county, who was; cqn T victed of murder last April 30 and sentenced to life imprisonment. A proclamation said the stay was requested so Pinson could attend to business affairs before entering the penitentiary. The governor also* has relieved S. W. Willis from payment of fines totaling $51 imposed in Ouachita county. Willis was fined $1 for a traffic Violation and $50 for rasisting an officer. The governor's proclamation said: "A pardon has been recommended by several reputabl ecitizens, who feel that Willis was grossly mistreated in that he is a disabled man and would not be physically able to resist an officer." o- ; — — Arkansas News El Dorado, Oct. 9 —(/P)— Dr J. J. Mansfield of Texarkana is new president of the southwest, dis trict of the Arkansas Dental Association. He was elected to succeed Dr. Ralph Pittman of El Dorado at the concluding session yesterday of a two-day convention. . Dr. Rex A. Barrow of El Dorado was elected fice president, and Dr. Gerald W. Goforth of Mena, secretary-treasurer. pririgs, while the semi eliptc ear springs are rubber mounted vith rubber inserts . botwe.en the eaves. Also providing for passenger com 'ort, the rear seat of the new automobile is located ahead of the rear axle, so that the passengers are seated in the .best "riding.positions. The advanced locaton of the rear seat also provides greater storage space in the rear luggace compartment and makes possible unprece- dnted seating width. Both front and rear seat cushions in the Frazer are 2 inches wide, with the door - to - door width 64 inches. 'With a 123 1-2 - inch wheelbase, the Frazei; has an overall length of 203 inches, a loaded height of 6 41-2 inches ,and is 72 7-8 inches wide at the widest point. The front and rear treads are 58 and 60 inches, respectively, and the tire size 15 x 6.50. Test models of the Frazer have been on road and laboratory "breakdowns" 24 hours a day for several months. Special tests in eluded an extended trial run in the Great Smoky Mountains in Tennessee and North Carolina where hill climbing, braking, acceleration and o'ther performance factors were checked under extremely rugged driving conditions. Slavs Demand Continued irc'rn Page One Daubenheyer, also a" resident of that Comer and otfi'er unnamed ex- 1 on imported meat, and remove I suu xa : vors keeping el Air, is 26. He served in the servicemen had given copies of the ; what he navy and later as a flight cadet, pictures to several unauthorized < quarantine on fresh Argentine ceiluigs on ! . Two weeks ago the chief oxecu SIGNS and Spray Ptrnting Buildings • Houses Barns • Vehicles « Etc. Waller & Waller Phone 710-W or 194-W Hope, Ark. *. NEW YORK STOCKS , New York, Oct. 11 — (UP) — Stocks gained in all sections on ;,-' ^Jpoderate trading today with high ft ;i&'i < ! e d. issues registering advances M- ? a Bfiing to more than 6 points in > ..American woolen preferred and 4 1-2-points-in Johns-Manville. The main list was up 1 to 3points. Industrials, rails and mercantiles advanced. Tire issues had gains ranging to more than 2 in Good- rjcji and Firestone. Preferred utili- .. _,-«. apd textiles rose. Chemicals _ gamed, as much as 3 5-8 points in Eastman Kodak. * - Packing shares were bid up by •as much as 3 1-4 points in Cudahy —•"--- shares rose a point or The building group moved ahead with Johns-Manville. Lone Star Cement rose 4 and Long Bell Lumber, more than 2. Crane Company firmed more than a point. Lehigh Portland Cement rose 3. Amusements-'gained better than a point Leather more. Fort Smith, Oct. 9 — I/PV— The U. S. Bureau of Mines will be asked by western Arkansas and Oklahoma coal mine operators to make an engineering study of fields in the area in an effo.rt to permit further development. The request was decided on a meeting here yesterday by 30 operators. The Arkansas-Oklahoma Coal Operators Association, the State Resources and Development Commission and the University of Arkansas Geological Department are joint sponsors of the plan. The operators conferred with Dr. Louis C. McCabe. chief of the fe- eral bureau's coal division, and his chief mechanical engineer, Albert Toenges. Commission Geologist Harold B. Foxhall was in charge of the session. Fpxhall said coking possibili- tis of the coal deposits will be one of the points for study. Little Rock. Oct. 3—(#)—The Ar kansas Department of the American Legion was asked today to join in the. protest of Jonesboro war stopping to "expediency" in refusing Greek claims, and charged the jolicy was dictated by the Soviet Union. Secretary of State James F. Byrnes presided when the plenary session reconvened at 9:45 a. m., :ess than eight hours after the Romanian draft as finished. Byrnes announced that eight delegations would speak on Bulgaria. This means the conference cannot vote on the treaty articles before nightfall. De legates anticipated that Greece would be pulled into today's debate, as it was whenever the Bulgarian issue has arisen. The eastern bloc has supported Bulgaria consistently in her border quarrels with the neighboring Greeks. The western states have opposed Bulgarian territorial demands as improper claims by a former enemy. U»;M New Show-Grounds West Roosevelt at Denison on Hiqhway 70 General Admission foGnumls AdulMOt • • • Children H« Mil D W AV Thrilling Rides and Shows Jingle Contest Prizes mnn celebrated his third birthdrty anniversary with a parly nt Fan , park on Wednesday nHcrnoon. Bit- Ihclny cake und ice cream and drinks were served. Favors nmj deccrntions carried oul Ihe Hal- lowe'en molif. Oul of town guests were; Mrs .T. C. Spradlin and son Tommy of Texarkana. Mrs. Put man was assisted in seiving by; Mrs. Fred Robertson Mrs. Guy Downing, Mrs. J. W. Gilliam, Mrs. Wayne Cash und f Mrs. Spradlin. Mrs. Jess Davis Hostess To Friday Music Club The Friday Music Club nr t Thursday evening ;it tho homo of Mrs. Jess Davis on Wast Third Struct. Mrs. Henry Hayrics conducted Iho sludy on "Music Comes Io America." The program was on "Music in America in the Early Nineteenth A Croslcy Shelvaclor refrigerator and a Crosley radio-phono- Mi" y 'B W Fdwirds nl-ivod- Kranh ' pri/cs lo I)c awarded in a coffee jingle>contest during the "The "Brook", "'The 'Eagle" aivl fl41h Villuc Ycar salc of l » c Kroger Co., arc inspected by Marilyn "Arkansas Traveler". The'program Fisher, professional model, and Stephen A. Douglas, Kroner's <li- was_ concludedJoy^Gi'oup^singinp of rector of sales promotion. In addition to 25 refrigerators and. 125 ,->..,.. ,,,..,. m,. .. __ . . coffee brewers will made each week of the Eleven members attended the meeting. John Cain Chapter, D.A.R., Luncheon Meeting lia/ole oi •» PERCY MARKS © by Percy Mnr!<s: Distribut'cd by NEA Service, Inc. Author ot "The Plastic Age" "A Troo Grown Straight" Etc. (9 was concluded by group sinjji« of rector of sales promotion. In addition to 25 re "Drink To Me Only With Thine radios, five 1910 Hudson sedans and 1,000 Cory "Star Span "l"d Banner "' ' a ' ul|bc distributed to winners, awards being made ttlpvpn' mnml-inrk nlli-'uHnrt ii, 0 I fiVC-WCOk COlllCst. Mrs.'Catherine Howard, regent, Mrs. Wilbur Jones and Mis. Lloyd Spencer were hostesses at a luncheon meeting of John Cain Chapter D.A.R., Wednesday at 12:^0 at IRE WORKS DISPLAYS Merchants and LIVESTOCK Premiums for Arkansas Livestock. < 1 Cril Stuart. Mrs. A. E. Slusser, Mrs. S. B. Henry and Mrs. W. O. Becne of Nashville. Coming and Going Among the Hope women attending the Group 3 district con- lotcl Barlosv. Tho T-shaped table ference. of Ouachita Presbylerial vas lovely in decorations stress- i^ the autumn molif. The rcficnt Ic-d the American's at Lcwisvillc on Thursday were; Mrs. Jim McKen/ie, Mrs. Paul Haley, Mrs. Perry Moses, Mrs. Paul •reed and Ihe opening ritual and Simms, Mrs. Thomas Brcwstcr, Vtrs. Gus Hnynes led in prayer | Ml ' K - Fl ' cd CooU . Mrs - R - L - Gos ~ rittials and year books wore ! nell, Mrs. Roy Johnson, Mrs. A. E. ~~- '~- • .,. , ,, Sii-rinr,r(iii«l- IVl ,-c (' f f.r,\xfi« IVT^c distributed. Miss Mamie Twitehell •ead the minutes of previous regu- ar and executive board meetings. Mrs. J. J. Batllp, program chair- nan, presented Mrs. Dick Watkins, •iopnino, who sang "Let All My Stonci'iuist, IVirs. C. C. Lewis, Mrs. Tom McLarly, Mrs. A. J. Neighbours, Mrs. N. T. Jewell, Mrs. , -, , . r H. B. Vineyard, Mrs. W. Y. Foster. ' How sudden was the conversion, ol Mrs. Jimmie Miller, Mrs. C. C. Paul .(or of Saul, for such, was Sunday School Lesson (International Sunday School lesson for. Oct. 13) Paul Makes A New Start Scripture: Acts 20: 0 - IB; I Corinthians 15:8 - 10 BY WILLIAM E. GILROY, D. D. How sudden are McNcill, Mrs. died Hall, Dr. Etta ife Be Music" (Stvauss) and Sic- . Cnumpiain and Miss Mamie Twit----•"- • • •- ...... nun Romberg's "Wanting You! Mrs. C. C. McNeill was accompan- st. Mrs. Battle introduced Miss Mario Lloyd, state regent. Arkansas Society, D.A.R., of Little Roek who \vas Ihe honor guest and speak- cr for the meeting. She told of 3rojecls planned at the. recent state board moetinc and urged especially thnt all Chapters i-ooper- ate in establishing n museum in .ho War Memorial Building in -•ittle Ruck. Donations for the completion of the bell tower and chapel at Valley Forge were also urged in order lo complete the quota assigned to Arkansas. Taking as her subject, "Our Goodly Heritage" Miss Lloyd brought a challenge for larger effort in con- tinning Ihe projects of the National and Stale Societies. Guests for the luncheon other than members of the Chapter included Miss Lloyd, Mrs. E S Richards. Mrs. Elbcrt Wilkos, Mrs Sydney Hoffman, Mrs. C P Witsil, Jr., Mrs. C. C. McNeill, Mrs VISIT Hope's Exclusive Children's Shop Clorhep for Infants — Toddiers — Children Gifl-s — Toys — Cards SUE and LEE 223 TotG to Teens S. Walnut Phone 949 chcll. II. B. Barr, Jr. will leave today £or Helena. Ai'kan.'Vis where he will mr>ke his headquarters as District Field Supervisor of the Boy Scouts jf America. His districts will in- uu.'c-; J'hillips, Lee, and Monroe counties. Mr. Barr will be joined by Mis. Barr and children in the /iear future. Personal Mention J. Fred Fallen, son of Mr. & Mis. A. B. Patten, of 321 East 14lli Street, Hope, has enrolled as a member of tho junior class fr.r Ihe winter scmcst'or at Columbia College, New York, N.Y. Clubs Happy Home Tho Happy Home Demonstration THE STORY: Back in New Hn- DOROTHY DIX Enslaved Sister ven, after the announcement of i homo. We arc a large family, my the engagement, Gayle finds her-'father l| nd seven brothers. Five are self a celebrity. Discussing plans 1 ' 1 '' the scivice and two at home, for her new home, she upsets the.The yc-imgest is 21 and the oldest aichitcct by insisting that the cook I is 40. I have to be at homo all the have a large room and bath next i time as some of them do night DEAR MISS DIX: I am a girl 20 : for a few days getting their OWn j'oais old. When my mother died I: meals and making their own beds, took her place in the hou.se doin« ; they will be glad enough to pay all of the cooking mic! cleaning and i your price... washing and making a comfortable | It is your own fault if you con- to the kitchen. work Und have to have irregular | meals. 1 work my fingers to bone, As the end of the term approach-1 and no one appreciates what I do tinuc to be a Slavic. cd, neither Gayle nor Rose paid much attention to their work at the AVI School; indeed, Gaylo wondered at times why she had ever and they do not give me a cent of money for my work. I am very unhappy and I feel DEAR MISS DIX: I have just re* ceived a medical discharge from the Navy where I had served for five years. Now that I am back home 'in the old neighborhood I am taoied stiff. The fellows and girls &• round the store where we hang out play cards, day in and day out and it is getting more and more monotonous. like my heart is tailing to pieces I I don't know what to do With my- thought it necessary to finish the day by day. Pleu.se advise me be-; self and I. am crazy to go back hir I term at all. Tho wcddin« was pel fore il dies. j lo the Navy, but I am afraid to tell for the third week in Juno, and irne SLAVE SISTER! my mother because she has suf- was going to have a frighlcningly ANSWER: Forget your heartaches; fciecl somclhing awful during the short time in which to get ready and concentrate on acquiring in—years of the war. .What do you for it. She had made a brief week- lestinal fortitude. Courage is what Ihink I. should do? end visit to Sycamore to discuss you need. Biace up and tell those the wedding plans with Mrs. Bart- .'elfish brothers of yours just ex UNDECIDEfi ANSWER: I think you should go lelt, who obviously was disappoint actly where they get off, and that back to the Navy if that Js the life od in Gayle's ideas. Shu seemed a '-hey are cither going to give you i you like and to which you long to little warmer than on Gayle's firsl the salary they would have to pay return. You have spent five years ' ' fitting yourself for it, and it offers you a living and security for your visit, but she was still royally mak- i a cook — and don't forget cooks ing a decision. ' come high these days — or else "Biuce has a great many friends, ! you are going to leave them flat ' old age if you stick to it. And, in N Rev. Ralph M. Rifjgs Guest, speaker at both services Sunday at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle will be the Rev. Ralph M. Rlggs of Springfield, Missouri, assistant general superintendent of tho general council of Assemblies of God, and director of the educational department. : she ol.7ioct-.od. ""Will the Q-ilviii' and get a job" in some kitchen! addition, you will have the consol- Collcgc 'hold them all? And is your where there will bo a pay envelope | alion of knowing that you are serv '---' ' ... .. ... cver y Saturday night. | ing your country. .. , May Be Old Fashioned You know no other trade and 1 in home adequate for the reception?" "I'm afraid," said Gayle quietly "that the answer is no lo both __ _ „__ questions. Evidently I didn't ex-1 thcrsTare" not "and "cruel and ""as plain very well. I don't happen to > hard taskmasters as they seem to want a big wedding, and even if be. Perhaps they belong lo the old Perhaps your fathers and bro- I. did, my father couldn't afford it. I'm going to invite only a few school that thought it was no work, only a pleasant amusement, for a BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D, Written for NEA Service friends. Some of my sorority sis- woman to slave 18 hours a day ters may be offended, but I can't just for the sheer fun of the thing, help that. And Bart will be able to and that they were supporting her invite only a few. There's no place when they gave her her board and in Calvin to hold a mob, anyway, And we're not planning on a reception, Mrs. Bartlett. I wouldn't put my father to that expense for anything. I want a real wedding in a church, but it's got to be as simple as possible." With the greatest delicacy Mrs. Barllett hinted that every difficulty name before the change)? That a man's while outlook shoulc change in a moment is not inconceivable. Climbing a lofty moi.in tain may give one a new cy.py.ri cnce and knowledge of his stuTOun dings, quickly changing his whole outlook; and, in Ihe same way some new and highly - emotional experience may change one spiritually. A sudden experience often produces a sudden change, be il for Ihc worse or for Ihe boiler. The suddcncss of a conversion may nol in any respecl affect its sincerity. It is doubtful, however, tnat Paul's conversion was a sudden as il seems. In his persecuting teal he was traveling toward Damascus aflr>r leaving Ihc scene of S'.sijhon's r;ar- tydom. For some strange reason, he had not been active in that murderous incident but had simply kept the garments of those who stoned Stephen to death. The picture of that good man, praying for the forgiveness of his would be evaded if the' wadding The tendons in the forearm and i w f, r , e £ c] * at Sycamore. Mr. Bart- hand may be severed by cuts with Uett s health wqud be ample excuse glass, knives, porcelain water fan-! , and Jt would distress him greatly il Mis. or other sham nbiects. In nil "9 wcren t able to present — and, ccts, or other sharp objects. In all lacerations of the forearm or hand, tendon injury is possible, and a physician should, therefore, be consulted promptly. Patients with severed tendons are , of course, a trip to Calvin for him was entirely out of the question: "I know," Gayle agreed. "I want him there. You don't know how given a general anesthetic after . much L™?," 1 hin ? lo i 3 ? there - b " 1 ? . .°- . . . . *- v *• " v * \irr\ nm i IHn r rtminf r\vi lii m iit-\ v%-\ .1 + the extent of injury has been determined. If the patient is seen within 24 hours (preferably 6 to 8) we couldn't counl on him, no matter where tho wedding was held. If he was having one of his bad 111 it llUlUb \ UI U! L'l itUlV U LU Of , , , -, ,-? ----after his injury, immediate suture days, he couldn t come anyway. Besides it s my parents privilege to have Ihe wedding at home, and Catholic Head Continued fiom Tagp One Oils-weTe"up fract ons to a 'point veteran / aK ? ai " tst w - hat ^ <*?'? in Texas Company. a . re exhorbitant prices for pre-fab- Company, Gains of two points or more were made by American power 56 preferred. Federated Department Stores, General Steel Castings preferred,--International Business Ma- chipesy Pullman. Minneapolis St. Loaisi'lJickel Plate preferred, and Woplvirorth. Automobile shares held fractional gains. "NEW O'FI LEANS COTtQN !?ew Orleans, Oct. 11 — (UP) — Cotton closed steady. Mar high 38.32 38.15 low 38.00 — close May high 37.85 — low 37.57 — close 37.62 Jly high 36.85 — low 36.60 — close 36.68 Oct high 38.75 — low 38.70 — close 38.64 Dec high 38.74 -^ low 38,47 — close 33.84 ricated homes bought at the .gov ernrnent housing project at Bauxite and offered for resale in Jonesboro. Lloyd Chambers, Jonesboro Legionnaire and housing chairman, re cently filed a protest with A. L. Saunders, Little Rock housing expediter, contending that prices charged for the homes were too high. The orotest, already forwarded to the federal public housing authority at Fort worth, ex., will be brought to the attention of Arkansas Legion commander J.Wesley Sampier and Department Adjutant Bert Presson on their return today from the National Legion convention at San Francisco, Clovis Copeland, Legion public rela tions officer, said. Copeland said Chambers tolc him that the Bauxite houses, which are being handled by the Jones boro Chamber of Commerce, were charged that Stepinac influenced other priests to organize 'ihe Us- tachi and "crusader" units in ter- roristic attacks against the Tito regime. Ten of the defendants received irison sentences' ranging from 14 'ears to six months. 'Ivan ;3halich, Hepinacs secretary was sentenced to 12 years forced labor and loss oi all citizenship rights for five years. Modesto Martincic, provincial ol Franciscans in Croatia who was star prosecution witness against Stepinac, was sentenced to i.ivc years imprisonment after the v>ros ecution recommended lemencj "for those who have repented." The Franciscans were collectively with hiding chargec Ustach f old and Jewels in the monastery wo Franciscan monks receivec six-month sentences. Josip Simec k'i, a clergyman accused of bless ing the Ustachi "crusader" bar ner, was sentenced to 14 years im prisonment. KAISER and FRAZER PRODUCTION LINES at WILLOW RUN! ,. 1 C being offered generally for $800 t( $1,000 more than they are worth Copeland also said Chamber claimed the Jonesboro C. of C Turned down an offer by J. A Adamson, England, to move an erect the houses which would have been cheaper than the method now employed. 'OME IN and see why the FRAZER is America's most talked- about motor car, These smart automobiles set a new style their ride brings you motoring pleasure no pre-war car could trend for the industry... their performance is a joy to experience .., ever give you. Will Be on Display Tuesday, October 15th LUCK MOTOR CO. Club met' at the home of Mrs. 1 murderers and calling upon the Wiley Dillard October 4th. Tili Lord Jesus lo receive his spirit, song' of the month was sung by was one thai must have left an --- - impression on Paul that he could nol erase. The. firsl effect would be to make him more intense in his persc'qii- lion, kicking againsl tho pricks of conscience and Iryng lo slifle his doubts by becoming all Iho more furious in his hostility toward the Christians. But when ho was ar- resled en Ihe Damascus road, saw Ihc vision, and heard Ihe voice, he knew what il all meant This was Ihe sudden moment when light burst upon his soul. But there had been a long preparation for il in his religious upbringing, as well as an immediate preparation in tho doubts when arose as he saw the calm heroism and tho manifest faith of those whom he was persecuting. The word "Jesus" had a new meaning for Paul as he heard the voice say: "I am Jesus, whom thou perseculest." The experience has not .been unique with Paul. Sincere men have boon won to beliefs which they sludicd thai they might at- lack. Much is possible when men are sincere and earnest. There is hope for a man who is earnest enough the group. Mrs. W. Bowels played Iho piano for the recreation. The rcll. .call was answered j with the most outstanding practice I've adopted fruivi my club work. The minutes wore lead by Mrs. Ferd Galhright. The old and new busi- ioss wus discussed. Mrs. Wiley Dillard collected the report sheets. The club selected the projects Ihey would like to work on for 1947. A demonstration was given on making a waste paper basket. The club was closed by all repeating Iho creed. Refreshments wove served by the hostess, Mrs. Wiley Uillard. The club will meet ut the home of Mrs. Herman Dodson next month and a domonstra tion will be homemade knife, broom rack and spice shelf. Negro Clubs • Williams .Chapel 4-11 Club in their meeting were advised by L. L. Phillips, Negro 4-H Club agent ot the State Extension Service, to go forward in planning a bigger and bctlcr club program and lo lake an active part in all slate contesls, hybrid coin, fat barrow and is attempted, provided the wound can be properly prepared for op- eralion. The public is warned by surgeons not lo put any chemical antiseptic (tincture of iodine- and others) in a wound in which tendons may be injured. Cover the wound with 'a clean dressing and do not open il for inspection. Wound Washed Carefully In tho operation the wound is washed with a solution of salt and water until all dirt has been removed. Irregular edges arc evened up, and the severed ends of the cndons are brought together. Wire or silk is used for sowing, nd a splint is applied following champion club of the county and to be a persecutor, where there is state. Phillips was accompanied , little hope for the man who is too by Mr. H. C. Ray, Negro 'District pathetic to have any convictions. Agent of the Southern Division of Arkansas; H. W. Epsy, of the Production Marketing Administration and Ocic Lee Smith, of the Farm Security Administration, all of Little Rock. OUR BODY SHOP IS FAMOUS FOR ITS FINE WORK /1 *) Hope/ Ark. 500 S. Walnut n*' PARTS Best available parts stock to ierve you better. PAINT Carefully matched by experienced craftsmen who give you a finish like new. INSURANCE companies prefer our body and paint shop because we (io good work at i'air prices. COMPLETE BODY SERVICE From simple dents and totich-ups to wreck jobs and repainting. EXPERIENCED MEN Using latest tools and service methods assure the best job in minimum time. IMMEDIATE SERVICE \\'e aVe again able to give you fasi, efficient service Free estimates. Prof. Charles R. .Cooper, Local '.A-adi.T, outlined the program as carried cut by the club, which included purchasing of curtains and ii piano for the school. The club has three members MONEYS GETTING YOU UP NIGHTS? If you get up nights—have frequent desire to pass your water—but have only scanty passages — yes, and have! backache due to excess acidity in the urine, be glad you're reading this: Three generations ago Dr. Kilmer, a famous doctor, found hundreds of his patients with this trouble. Painstakingly he mude a medicine of 16 herbs, roots, vrgetaliles, balsams—Nature's own way to relief. He called it "Swamp-Root" and millions, of grateful men and women have taken it—often with amazing results. Swamp-Root goes right to work to finsh out kidneys... increases the flow of urine, helping I o relieve excess acidity... so the irrit:iU-d bladder gels a good Hushing out, loo. Many report getting a good night's sleep after the first fc\v doses. Caution: take as directed. For free trial supply, send to Dept. S, Kilmer 80 Co., Inc., Box 1255, Stamford, Conn. Or—gel full-sized bottle of Swump- Kout today at your drugstore. Hempstead Motor Co. Service Dept. 417 319 S. Walnut GALL BLADDER DUE fO LACK OF HEALTHY BILE Sufferers Ui-juicc as Remarkable Kecipo Ul-ings First Kt-ai Kesults. Hushed Hers Now •.-c.'liuf toi gallbladder .lufferera liu-kintr Vionllliy hill. 1 U'duy in annuuiu-cnicnt f n \vomU-rfnl ureimratimi which ads \vitll ivmnrkuhli: ullnrl mi liver nnd l)il- v,ilb HKnui/iiii; rolic. iiUai'les, Pt.,jinui.-h ;im ' misery due to Jurlc hi'altliy Uilt. 1 umv tell of vcmavUuble jv.v.ill:; nfl'-i- u.-.in« Ibis rmMidnc- \vhii-h hus 1 hi: ;)m:i''-inK puv,".'i lo -stimulate 1 s,hiBni s Il l : vrr ;Mi,l ini-reiu-.L' Mow of healthy bile. (lAI-LUSIN in t vrry exi>eimve medicine, l:ul ci>n--it!i-riiii; results, tin.- $;!.»0 it rusts is gold wilh iull money bui-k guarantee bj J. P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled FALSE ALARM Kankukce, 111., Oct. 10 (fl'i- wo stale police squad cars and nc from the Kankakcc police de- •irlmenl threw up a barrier on r lighway and closed in on four men The chase followed a report froir nearby community that one of he four men was carrying a gun. The investigating police haltec he car and found the man still hac a gun. But they discovered it was all right. He was a Springfield, 111. detective going to Chicago for ; convention. clothes. Well, it is time you brought them up to date and disillusioned them on that subject. If thsy 'balk at your proposition, just walk oul the great influx of returning soldiers who are job- hunting it is going to be difficult for an untrain-,. ed rnan .to get work. I. appreciate that you do not like to go against your mother's wishes, but men can't be "bound by a woman's tears and fears. They must live their own lives., And certainly you will be in no more danger, now that the war is ov'eri on the seas than you would be at home. DEAR- DOROTHY DIX: I am 19 years old and engaged to be mar- of the kitchen and 'go on a strike. «ed-to- a young man who is an or- When thev Irv scufflinc a ,. minr ] i phan who has_ no living relatives or When they try scuffling around.j WHEREAS, the-week of October 13-19 is being observed all over the country as National Business Wo- ; a' guardian: He is not of age and iwe find that before he can get mar- i riage license that there will have'to be a public guardian appointed for him. How do we go about doing this? ...... L. H. ANSWER:. Don't be a cradel- snatcher. If you are -only "19 and ,; he is younger, why not wait until he is man and old enough to be „ men's Week and with the general married without haying somebody theme of "Let's Work Together for j tojgive him permission?" Better Communities", WHEREAS, the Business But if you are in a" hurry to mar- and | ry your little boy sweetheart, you Professional Women's Club in the had belter consult _a lawyer-as the City of Hope, Arkansas, has for a number cf years actively supported all worthwhile undertakings for the development of the corn- nothing would make me rota them j 1™"^.^"f.^"^ 1 ' !} 3 ,, slog ?, n '.'?_ C J-' of it." She felt; quite self- possessed "" ••-••- marriage conditions vary so much in the different states. - and without fear. Sycamore wasn't nearly so awesome on a second visit, and somehow Mrs. Bartlclt \vasn'l awesome al all. She was simply a stranger attempting io u surp privileges that belonged to the Kents, and Gayle had no intention of surrendering a single one. If Jimmie had been present, he would have said, "Gayle's back is up. Look out lady." Still courteous, still regal, Mrs. Barllctt oersisled. Equally courteous and not regal at all, Gaylo stopped backward not an inch. ie operation, to stop movement. ~ I "She can't run my life," she tho'u- In infected wounds or those in I « nt stubbornly, "and she might as ,'hich there has been a dalav in v ''C''l fi'-d. il out right now." In the onsulliiiR a physician. surjrenns eml, the arrangements were l<?i'i ften wait for several months be-1 exactly as she and her mother had ore allemptinf.: tendon repair. Old wounds ar<; difficult to liand- e because of the- nrssence of scar ssue. If Ihc tendons cannot be oinerl in their original places, they lay be transplanted cr tendon rafts inserted. Following repair of tendons, ome healing is present at the end f th''oe weeks. Since the~strands re delicate, however, no movs- ncnl should be attempted at thai ime. As the tendons become stronger, Kercisc is prescribed to free hem from adhesions. Full imprevc- ncnl mav nol bo noted for a year. First Aid Is Vital The importance nf first aid in ob- aining good results in tendon in- urics cannot lie.' ovcromnhasized. If there is bleeding, digital (finder) pressure should be applied to he ailcry between the cut and the Ubow or shriLildor. Fin.yci':; shoulc! )e kept oul of the cut itself. To prevent severed tendons in he hand or forearm, one should lever open a door by pressing on .he glass. Porcelain faucets should be replaced by those made c.f met- il, knives and other sharp objects should be used properly, and buzz- saw accidents should be avoided bv .ho provision of special guards md by proper use of these much- ter Business for Better Business I Women", is beginning a new club I " year with a broad program for community development, NOW THEREFORE, I, Albert Graves, Mayor of the City of Hope, Arkansas do hereby proclaim the week of October 13-19 as Business Women's Week in the City of Hope, Arkansas in honor of the Business and Professional Women's Club and the work it is doing. WITNESS my hand and seal on this llth day of October, 1946. Albert Graves, Mayor. o—; : — BOXED HOUSE Decatur, 111., Oct: 10 — OT—Glen (Released by The Bell Syndicate, •' ' ' ' Inc.) planned them. She hnd two happy visits with Mr. RjirileU. His health, he said, seemed actually improving, though lie was sensible enough lo have lillle faith in the improvement. "Just the same," lie said, "I'm not suffering as much, and that's Fomenting lo be thankful for. Are Ihe wedding plans all settled?" "Yes," She told him how sorry she was he couldn't bo present. Then she said, "I'm afraid Mrs. Barllctl is disappointed. Sho wanted something nujch grander, but I don't want to be grand. I'll have to be, 1 suppose, when I'm Mrs. Bruce BartleU; but I'll be Gayle Kent until Ihe w c d d i n g is over, and so I want a Kent wedding." "Of course. And don't worry a- boul my wife. She will accept the situation gracefully." Beware Coughs from common colds ThatHaiigOnl Creomulsion relieves promptly be- f "i cause it goes right'to-the seat of the >• *. trouble to help loosen and expel * germ laden phlegm,.and aid natures to soothe and heal raw, tender, In--' flamed bronchial mucous mem- ' branes. Tell your druggist to sell you, a bottle of Creomulsion with, the understanding you must like the way ' R. Stewart ran up " against the ' gP^^ allays_the cough or you usual problem of finding materials; \WiCii ne slarted to bund his four loom house. ' i ....._._ But he :cour.d a substitute' for. forCoughs.CheStColds.BronchitiS lumber in amrnunilion boxes, leftovers i:om tho war. He :-'ii'st planned lo use the wood from the boxes but Jater decided a stronger building would result by leaving the boxes together. "I know." Then Gaylo. took ccurasc in both hands and her .said QUESTION: What foods should a person with ulcers eat'.' ANSWER: The diel for a person with ulcer of the stomach or duodenum should be proscribed by the physician in charge of the cage, as it varies with tho stage of the dis- elected to office in Ihe County Council. Two members, Oscar Tay _or and Pink Johnson atlcndecl th short course, held in Pine Bluff Johnson won fourth place in see identification and fifth in inscc identification. H. W. Epsy outlined the practice of his department and how th farmers could conserve the soi E. Smith, Negro County Agcr staled William Chapel is one o Ihe leading 4-H clubs in Ihe counl.', Negro County Agent, F. E. Smit today warned farmers of five main structural causes of fires on farms, based on stalistics of the National Fire Protection Associa- >n, sponsors of Fire Prevunliun Week, October 0-12. Elimination of these five causes would cul in half the number of farm fires that occur every year in this country, he declared. The causes, and their cures, as lislc-d by NFPA arc: Cause: Lightning. Cure: Properly installed and adequately maintained lightning rods. Cause: Defective healing equipment. Cure: Repair, replace, if lie- tijtoge What Hope needs is. "more boosters and 1'eWLM- 'Agini-rs", Charles something she had wanted for IOIIK time to say. "I'm awfully afraid, though, she's more disappointed in me even than she is in the wedding plans. I don't think I'm Ihe kind of girl she wanted Bart to marry." "You 1 re wrong there, my dear." Mr. Bartlett was surprisingly definite. "I'm glad you said liiat. bo- cause you've given me a chance to lo say something I think ought to ho said. Nell approves of you. Shu thinks you have slyle and clignily and they mean a great deal lo her — more than you might imagine. Just give her time. She isn't a woman who can show affection easily, and she's deeply upset about Bruce His marriage is a great shock to her." "A shock?" Gayle stared at him incredulously. "Yes; I don't think that's too strong a word." "Doesn't sho want him to got married at all?" "Theoretically, yes — actuallv, 1 don't know. You've got lo understand her devotion lo Bruce.Gaylo. It's all- consuming, and she's always fell thai she was first with him. II isn't going to be easy fo>- RcllCVG dis- tressof baby's cold while he sleeps. .flub on Vicks VapoRub at bed- f-ime. Soothes, rolievesduring night. Try it! Does Yowr Bach Gel Tired? will relieve .back* fatigue—give you restful posture. \ MRS, RUTH DOZIER 2165. Hervey Phone 942-J Ai milage. Secretary of the Hope llcr ' k) m ove into" second place. T Chamber ci Commerce told Hope s cessary; clean regularly. Cause: Defective or sooty. Curo: cessary. Cause: Clean regularly; repair where ne- Sparks on inflammable wood shinglo root's. Cine: Kepi ace root';:, if worn, with fire-i'L'sihliint :-hingle.s. Cause: Faulty ek-ctiic wiring. Cure: Repair or replace, nieetini; safety standards of National Klec 1rip.nl Codi-. Business and Professional Women's Club at their regular monthly meeting Tluusday mghl at Hotel Barlow. Mr. Armila'ge stressed bolter un- cleislanding of the city's needs for Ihc future and closer couperalion of the club with other civic clubs of the city. Mr. Armilage was introduced by Rev Anderson mi the program arranged by Miss Beryl Henry, chairman of Public Kelaliuns and Mrs. Grace Evans. Mr. Anderson also made a short talk. Mrs. Thelma Mi'oro, vice president piesidi-d over the meeting in the absence nf the president lUarjorie Waiidle. Durin businuss svssion ilit 1 minutes \\iic lead and approved, and Mrs. Fa.vo Russell m.'u!'.- :in aimi'iinceuuMit saying the club \su,iki celebrate its biilhday al the November rueet- ili(4 anil l(i:tl !i.;- Si.-i'- 1 1'res"" ' Mrs. Gladys Lan.ctV.rd of .Little. Koci;. aim Air.-, r lu; Ouig in L-.I Duiado, i'.lis.; P.la.-y Uisrgi-xi ut '.I 'c\a: '.'.in i a. am! in-, ribe:'.' n! the Texaii.an::. i'i e. iv.li -i-.d I- ! i.in'-a • , ('Iniis h.>t.l I'een I; , neii in atli-iui Cue-'!- al ire hi- via ;; v. i-re. Mr. Ann-l..:''•. Mi'. Anik-i ;-.ii.. iUr. 1 -. Kdv. in Waul. :\lj>j.-; ,K an i,a;.:i- don't think it's easy for any inoth- er, but il will be doubly hard for Nell." He smiled. "But once the wedding is over, she will accept the situation as gracefully as anyone could, and if there is a grandchild — " he paused and his smile deepened — " she will be the mosl devoted grandmother in tho world. What's more, as Ihc mother of Bruce's child, you'll be jusl as precious to her as he is. Give her time. Gavlc. This isn'l easy for Gayle relaxed so suddenly thai she fell weak. "You dim'I know how much belter you've made me feel," sha told him. sicjhing; "you a short j usl don't know." (To Be Continued! Mr;.. Gin 0/elh- l..e - M. Uie.cn and jV 1 ).^ oil. Pine Bluff, Oft. 10 — i.T'i-A ;en- year-old t-otlnn field slaying c-aiu- was culminated in .-leU'ers-jn Ciri'".il C'iHirt here yesterday \\lu-n Juhn Anderson. '>5-,veai--ol(i NoiJro. \v.i:; eon vie! oil of volur.uir.v Jiirinslaui'.h- U.".- ::nd si'iilonreil 'in -'ive yo.-.i-s Jn 1h'.' stall 1 |'(-iiit<-nii-ii v. .\> u ifrsi n i A.'I.-. iisflir'u'i }>y Jii' .1;' i! i.-r.-i in , r..iu! tu;' A s'"r.'i i!;, .-,!' . i'.i'. .!.i\i:r: -,)J a (in) i\-r '\*i':ii't,. ,!;• ;c v i ^ ':••:! n.-'. iippreher.ded until u :-.'»jw i i ninnlh., ,'!",, i. ' " Fraternally Yours! He's a "marked man" and proud of it ... when he wears his fraternal emblem on a smartly styled Tie Chain by Hickok. $1.50 'WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY'
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