Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 22, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 22, 1946
Page 3
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***"^^ ., ! iT ! '<>"-'' 1 - sVV'totv HOP! STAR, HOP F&l**,' <J arket Report •s, t PQMU*MY AND PRODUCE . -. CChicasc; Oct. .„—<#) — Butter firms receipts 486,228: 03 score an .-8a»-S2..tt'81. 5-81.75; 90 b 80.5: 39 c tWBi' -.Elggs«i weak: Receipts 7,537; trade unchanged. Live—poultry unsettled; receipts 22 trucks; no cars: fob prices: Fowl Srfif; bthers unchanged. Hope Star S»«.r ol Hops 1899; Pr«M IMT. Consolidated January 18, 19Jf ST. NatiQuaUStpckyards., .!»., Oct. 22 — UPV- *Htfgs. *7,500: market active to all interests; barrows and gilts "itl.QO-oil lower than Monday: sows s i£?5""cenls-l:00 ' lower; .good and Mcfll&iee barrows, and. guts. 1(0 ips. , * i "tltf'23."50-24.00: bulk'at 24.00: Hgnt- *••• tfr'WtfithtS- scarce. most 100-150 Ibs • k *Sl.W-3» ^Iftw medium' grades, down ' .- , «- 20200^ sows largely 2'. 00-50; s.ew witstc* 20.50 :stags; 18.00-19.00. . Cattle 6,000; calves 3.00: early • :j"foUy Steady especially on \he ::ew iv> inqtilry Active- and- - opening trade ot so*d' kinds' offered; one >oad iop -•"•gcxKr. weighty steers :250; several ' loads • and lots nledium to good — strers-t8.5t}-24.00: medium to good -• v quntrty- thin Btockers 15.50: good ? heifers a.nd ,, mixed yearlings around 19.00-24.0Q-. medium large- i ly 1500-13.00: odd head good cows t to 19.00: .most common and me • dium baef< cows-vlO<75-W.50; can • ners and cutters 8.50-10.50; good beef bulls- 47. 50; medium an dgooc sausage "bulls 17.00-20.75. Sheep '4,000: '14XHH6.50; choice medium' and gooc slaughter lamb Published iTverv weukday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Polmer, President Alex. H. Wajhbum, Secretary-Treasure at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street * * iiexTHT Wathbum. Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W, Hosmer. Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Managei Emmti G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the °ost Office ot.Hope, Arkansas, unctor the A,ct o( March 3, 1897. (API—Means Associated . INEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise As-.ocialior Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month S5c. Moil rates—in Hemp- steod. Nevada. Howard, Miller and Ui^ayette counties, $4.50 per year; else- ,/nere 58.50. ; ooened'. steady, to ...small killers * avbund two decks strictly good and i choica, 2000s,- .others, not estab t lished*— ,.„..»,> . - *. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS * Chicago, Oct. 22 — (^h— Wheat * Sutures'were strong today on per- V»«sistertt commission house buying ^--influenced -by- -relaxation of ' gov- a^esnnvent restrictions on wheat use, * renewal of government buying in r i the northwest and southwest, and , strength in the cash market. » Wheat climbed more than 2 -t cents a bushel at times, on top of * the cent advance yesterday. < Corn and oats failed to make * much headway, dippin gafter a * firm opening. Scattered short cov- * eting and strength in wheat aided t in keeping prices ' from falling J sharply and some gains appeared a near the finish. » The government was reported to * haye bought 1,000,000 bushels of. "* cash wheat, in the northwest yes* terday and some also at Kansas f City, the latter at $2 a 'bushel. ; r Wheat closed 2 3-8 to 23-4 cents „* higher than the previous iinish, ' January. $2.04 1,^4, cqm was 3 7 4 to ; 1 1-8 up, January $1.40- 12—3-8, I oats were 12 to 1.-3-& higher, JJq ,s • vember 82 14—12, ''.and " barley I was 1-2 to 3 cents up,' November f $1.42. . - • "•"-' r Wheat was firm today.; receipts f 21 cars. Corn was steady, to firm; > bookings 70,000 bushels; shipping " sales 225,000 bushels; receipts 90 cars. Oats were st'eady with a steady trading basis; receipts 19 cars. . —— ! -o—•— NEW YORK STOCKS , New York, Oct.'22 — (/P)—, ; The stock market retre'at^geherally was resumed, today although : scattered favorites' exhibited; fairly!; success- •f til ttndft ivirtn ... »5V^/4 '/f^O'ci tl« ft C ' ' VO- National Advertlslns Representative — Arkansas Dallies. Inc.; Memphis Term., •terick Build.ng, Chicago 400 Not h M ch- .can Avenuo; Ne»' fork City,292 Madison Ave.. Detroit, Mich., 2842 V\. Grano Blvd. Oklahoma City. 314 Termini! Bldo jaw Orleans. 722 Union St Member or The Associated Press: The related Press is exclusively entitled to -ne use for republication of all news dis- • • nes n-dited tc. it or not- otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. treme losses running to 3 points or so were reduced at the close and a smattering of plus signs were in evidence. Transfers were in the vicinity of 900,000 shares. A substantial jump in profits lift ed American Woolen common and preferred while Continental Baking continued to reflect pleasing net U S. Steel came back and fm shed up a fraction. Ahead wer Great' Northern, Santa Fe, Distil ers Corp.. Alleghany Corp. pre- ferreds, General Electric, Allied Chemical and Du Pont. Reds Ask U.S. to toot Watch Elections By, ALEX H. SINGLETON Washington, Oct. 22 — utV- Russia's jealous grip on the Balkans was underlined anew-today- ns the State Department docketed still another Soviet rebuff —this time in connectioir with Bulgaria. The department disclosed that the latest friction developed when Russia bluntly rejected an American plan for Allied action to guarantee free and fearless elections in Bulgaria. , . Moscow's official representative. Col. Gen. Sergei Biryusov, asserted the plan was not only improper from a jurisdictional standpoinl ( but also constituted "rude interfer-j ence' 'in Bulgarian affairs. Obviously nettled, the State Department- countered yesterday by serving notice that it will Keep a sharp watch on the Bulgarian olec- ions, scheduled for October 27. In ddltion. it appeared likely xhat ie United States will continue to vithhold its recognition of 'the Bul- 'arian government, at least until atisfied that Bulgaria's assurances of a free election have been ulfilled., . , The issue — once again empna izing Soviet' resentment over any Vttempt to probe into Russia s spheres of interest — developed originally from a request made by Secretary of State Byrnes in Pans on September 24. At that time Byrnes asked for a special session, of the tri-power Bulgarian control commission to "consider the-steps" necessary .to insure a free election in Bulgaria, and urged the following: 1. Freedom of press, radio and assembly for the opposition. 2 Non-interference by the militia cither with candidates or voters, except to, maintain law and order. 3. Release of political prisoners or :open declaration of agains't them. 4. Elimination of any -possible threat of post-election retaliation for political reasons. Byrnes also addressed a letter to Bulgaria's prime minister Kimon Georgiev reminding him of the ° •• -*• • T 1 ! 9 1 hey r Chemical ana uu .rum. tieorgiev reminums im In the casualty division werej nopes expressed at Yalta Bethlehem, oungstown Sheet, Re- i,} en t. Roosevelt, Prime .,_!_._ c*t 1 /-IrtrtQi-nl TVTnfnrc .-11 u:n «»^ T\/Tr>T«cV*all OClil-lCll^i ll| V* t4**^** fcV .." — .-1. public Steel. General Motors, ihrvsler, .Goodyear, Sears Roebuck, International 1 Harvester, Western Union "A," American Water Works, Air Reduction, Union Carbide, Philip Morris, Kennecott, Phelps Dodge, N.- Y. Central, Southern Railway, Schenley and Norther Pacific. Boiids were narrow. •t" ful resistance mained and re- iained relatively gKiggish. "('-->.-,-• A timid rallying • ;*srtte5npt "was made after the Opening^'ut it failed to follow througft and, around midday, selling of- v steels;,and motors spread to other' departments. Ex- NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Oct. 22 —<# ton futures advanced nearly $7 _ bale here today under heavy trade and commission house buying. The market closed'firm $4.50 to :;;6.95 a >ale higher. Dec high 33.94 — low ..2.90 — close 90-93 VIch high 33.59 — low 32.35 — close 33.55-59 . /lay high 33.05 — low 32.00 — close 33.04 ly high 3203 — low 31.08 — close 32.03 Oct high 29.02 — low 28.15 — close 29.02B NEW YORK COTTON New York, Oct. 22 — ffl— A inal burst of buying lifted 1 cotton :utures to the best levels of the , Mirror Beauty Shop -j-74 'TIS South Elm • ,.,,, t ,Rhone916 JUur.Shop is . -. New and Modern Our Operators Are Experienced Call us for ••*+ an, Appointment 1UCUL i\uuacvcit, ^ i»*^.w Churchill and Marshall free democratic elections liberated lands. The State Department said Geor giev replied that .the Bulgarian government had, already decided *« hold- "entirely ir.ee elections specified that freedom ol the press in Bulgaria was "fully assured within the limils of existing law. Georgiev further declared that olitical prisoners had been, liber- led, thai Bulgarian laws prohibit- d> interference In elections by Ihe militia^ and 1 that' steps had been aken to. remove any menace of lost-election: reprisals. There was no immediate mdlca ion what steps Byrnes might con- emplate, but persons close to him said Ihe newesl snag in American- Soviet relations probably would harden his determination to pursue a "firm" policy toward Moscow at the November foreign ministers meeting in New York, •o— day, up $5.40 to $6.75 a bale i'rom Monday's close. In earlier dealings the market first rallied 1hen lev elled off as' increased selling ap peared and kept the rans?e ifairlj narrow -until the closing minutes ° Futures 31 ''closed $5.40 to $6.75 a bale higher than the previous close Dec high 34.00 — Iqw 32.80 — las 33.95-^4.00 tip 130 to 135 Men high 33.70 — low 32.5 33.70 up 132 May high 3312 — low 32.05 — last 33.08-10 up 133 to 135 Musf Observe- Continued from Page. Tuesday, October 22, 1946 Classics. . . eat Nine Dollars ON SALE WEDNESDAY MORNING Tuesday, October 22, 1946 HOP* STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS^ Tl»f*i Social mid Pcr*onal Phone 768 Between 9 •. mi and 4 p, m. Social Calendar •^•^m^^ Style No, 1803 'Plain color" crepe, 'button all'way down front. High tie neck, long, sleeves. Self-belt.. Assorted' colors. Sizes 12 to 20. PA-95 Style No, 913 Long, sjeeve. crepe- blouse with gold studs, button, down front. All wool crepe skirt, with self belt. Colors: brown, with, grey, b.lack with green, black with Fed. Sizes. 12 to: 16. 1Q .95 from within -Greece, as from outside." The foreign secretary, turnmg_ MO one of Great Britain's major ior- eign affairs issues, declared: "We have done our best to recreate Greece." He announced British determination to. see things there put right, and declared: i "So far as the government is 5— last concerned we will not desert Greece after the great comradeship that existed between us ,and we shall pursue our policv of try- we snau pursue uui jjuiiv.- ^ ...., Jly high 32'20 — low 31.10 — last h ng to assist her economically as 32.30 up 125 , well, x x x ' Oct high 29.00 — low 28.05 — last ''Outside interference ( with 29.00 up 110 Greece must stop.' Dec high 28.70 — low 27.75 — last | His announcement aroused cries 28.60 up 108 „«"""" '"" " Mch 1948 high 28.05 — low 27.15 — last 28.00 up 118 Middling spot 23.63N, up 118. N-nominal. The earliest mention of Indian summer is 1794. Fall,, good old Fall. You're back irtileeves ... bade- V in all the good gracesjofjipft'-flowing rayon cr^gfij Sixes 12 to 10. . Mrs. L. A. Walker Hostess to W.M.S. Monday The W.M.S. of the First Baptist church met Monday afternoon nt the home of Mrs. L. A. Walker on Soulh Main slreet. The meeting was opened with a prayer by Mrs. John Turner and Mrs. W. C. Andres talked on "Community Missions." Mrs. A. G. Rives brought the Mission Study Course. During the social hour Ihe hos- less served delighlful refreshments to the seven members present. Young Peoples Department Elected Officers Sunday The Young People's Department of the Firsl Mqlhpdisl Church elected the following^ titficcrs Sunday evening lo servo during Ihe new conference years: Dorothy O'Neal, President; L. D. Springer, Vice- President; Bettie Sue Kdmiaston. Secretary; Martha Sue Moore, Chairman of the Commission on Worship and Evangelism; Bonnie Marie Anlhc.ny and Polly Anna Wil liams, Co-Chairmen of the" Program Commillee; David Nowbcrn, Chairman of Ihe Commission on Missions and World Friendship; Carroll Huddleslon, Chairman of Ihe Commission en Recreation; Barbara LaGrone, Chairman of the Commission vice. on Community Scr- Home of Reverend and Mrs. S. A. Whitlow. The meeting was opened with the seng, "O Zion Haste", followed by a prayer by Mrs. P, L. Perkins. Miss Belly Whitlow,, president conducted a short business meet- ng and heard reports from Ihe committees. The nominating committee announced the new officers :'or Ihe coming year: they were: President— Miss Kathleen Gardner, Vice president— Miss Mary Hthel Perkins, Secretary and Reporter— Miss Wanda Ruggles, Treasurer— Miss Ruth McLain. Miss Norma Jean Har/.ard, pro- grain chairman gave a Radio Program. Miss Hnx.xard who served as announcer also gave the devotional and led the group in singing, "We've A Story to Tell to the Nations". Others appearing on the program were: Miss Marie Ellis, Miss Ruby Nell Pawns, Miss Mary Ethel Perkins. Miss Louise Wiggins, and Miss Wanda Ruggles. Mrs. S. A. Whitlow closed Ihe program with, prayer. During the social hour the hostess served n delightful sandwich plale with cookies and hoi chocolale stressing the Hallowe'en motif to twelve members, the Iwo council- lors, Mrs. P. L. Perkins and Mrs Olho Taylor and one guest, Miss Effie Elsie Hyatt. Local Nurses to Attend State Convention LocM nurses plan to have repre- scnlallves at the Arkansas State Nurses Association's convention al Litlle Rock November -1-2, Mrs. Oliver Mills, president of the local organization said today. i Miss Katharine Dcnsford, president of the American Associallon will be principal speaker. Th$ moclings Will be held in the La- fayclle Hotel. DOROTHY DIX Domestic Tyranny id Mrs. Heed here, and her mo- icr Mrs. Bcllic Flclcher in Otan. Reverend and Mrs. Whitlow Entertained Y.W.A. Y.W.A. of the Firsl Baplisl church mcl Monday evening at the C. SIGNS and Spray Pointing Buildings • Houses Barns • Vehicles • Etc. Waller & Wal'sr Phone 710-W or 194-W Hope, Ark. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Hamp Huctl ant daughters, Carolyn and Jo Am and Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Reec and son, Don have returned from visit with Mr. Huctt's sister, Mrs Cloo Preston in San Antonio, Tex as. Thev also visited in Housto and Galveston. Mrs. I. N. Williams of Vallej California has arrived for a visi with her son, Mr. Fletcher Rccc MONUMENTS Call or See R. V. HERNDON, JR. Phone 5 or 56 Representative for ALLEN MONUMENT CO. Little Bock, Shrevcport Texarkana Mrs. E. P. Young has gone to unction City for a visit with her athcr, Mr. H. M. Kinard. Mrs. W. F. Sleward of Oklahoma ily and Mrs. Clarence E. Turner f 'Texarkana are the guests of icir parents, Mr, and Mrs. J. A> VTcLarty here and to be on hand or the Golden Wedding Anniver- ary of their parents today. • Mrs. A. E. Slusscr, Mrs. H. C. Vhitworth, Mrs. W, A.- Williams, Miss Palsy McPhcrson, and Miss acquc Williams lefl loday for El Dorado where Ihc.y will attend a meeting of the Unilcd Daughters of the Confederacy. Miss Jacquc Williams will give , the Welcome Address and Miss Patsy McPherson will serve as Page' to Mrs. Slusscr. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Welch and son, Gerald of Shrcveport, Louis ana were Ihe week p»id cnesls "' vir. and Mrs. Jewell. May and olhcr rclalivcs and friends nerc. o —'. ' Senators Talk too Much Says Sen. Green When I say that the grcatesl menace to domestic life is np.l philandering, or easy divorce, or sirens, or glamour boys, bul just plain, grinding tyranny, there will be" loud 'and fitrenous denials of the charge. Husbands and wives and fathers and mothers will proclaim, as in one Voice, thay they wouldn't dream of doing such; a thing as dictating'to their families. THcy only try lo;make:thern do their way because the)' .always know what is'best. v< • •;-. ;>• Now none are so dull aS not to know that the ruling .passion ,oX'the huma'n heart is ; for freedom,.-It is the thing we are willing-lpi ; /fight for and die for, yet Ihe very! <men arid Women't6;whom llfb "'• \ -without ft selves into slavery. Few wedding bells would jingle if Ihe bridegroom even suspeclcd lhal he was -icciiur- ing a female Hitler who would police his every move and lell him where lo gel e.n and off. Nor would girls bo so anxious for wedding rings if they realized that they would be badges of their peonage, and they when they escaped from mother's bossing to a huslxinfl's they jumped from Ihe frying pan into Ihe fire. Most 1 homes in which there arc children are dark and oloocly bat- lie - grounds in which hearts are broken and lives ruined by Ihe struggle between parents am! children. The children are fightim; for suit of anxiely over Iheir condilion. and Ihis may cause pains lo develop independently of Ihe hcarl. Plenty of rest each night, freedom from worry about things lhal cannot be helped, and gelling the weight down lo normal arc all recommended for Ihose who have had coronary attacks. If these patients learn lo live wilhin their means, they will nol overtax their blood circulation. Giant Jungle Rats to Be Shown Here Giant jungle rats of the South Pacific, the ones thai gave our) boys much bother and hair rais- QUESTION: Do you recommend ing experiences, will be shown I an operation for Parkinson's dis- . ibcfty would be cinders, ashes and | personal liberty, the parents to dust are rarely willing to grant 1 enforce their authority. And only his boon to others. Especially arc hey chary in withholding this blessing from those of their own households. And it is this struggle for freedom that goes on..in. so many families that is at the bottom of loo nftcn, between them, they hill the line Ihings that should go wiih home life. ' > Father won't let John join Hie boy Scouts, or be on the football team, or do any of the things the Tiost of the wrecked marriages and I other boys are doing, lie Cc "" 1 ' t responsible for most of. the dclin qu'cnt children. Kind But Strict Nothing is stranger''than that the members of a family who love each other will give 'each, other everything except a little personal liberty. They will makc' : cvery sacrifice for each other except to give up the pleasure of bossing them. A husband ; will work his.'fingers to the'bond and do wilhaiit«'his vaca- U6n -to'present his wife-'-- with a mink coat, but he will-not let her jojn a.club without asking his permission, A wife will pinch pcnmrs and'do.her own housework to help her husband, save money, but she Won't let him cat the food ho likes, ithd"hc has JQ lie to her to get ah evening off. v ; 'The greatest disillusion of marriage comes when a bridal rouple discover thai they have sold (hem- o HI • Hayman fabric 1 .*--eatoattt*. .AS: SEEN IN MADEMOISELLE Dresses Id CllllHJU4**.^iii«-*»" **»•».—•- — of "leave her alone" from various sections of the house. "I am not interfering, trie lor eign secretary retorted, "and neith er is the government. 1 give th lie direct to all these charges.' He said Great Britain planned t withdraw her troops from Greec They have a job to clo^and I hop The custom of serving cranberry as "early as possible." sauce originated in New England, with a state of law and order 'which would enable the government to repeal very soon the emergency measures law, he declared. "Greece would then return to normal life." Bevin denied that Greed trade unions had been supressed. Discussing the Paris peace conference, the foreign secretary com- plained'of "attempts to use the conference as a -forum :'or propaganda speeches." "And," he added, "some states have taken the opportunity _ to level frivolous charges against reports that the •*• * J»«p»jW7ola Company, Long Idand City, N. Y, Bottler: Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. of Texarkano Bring Your Prescriptions to Wards In the hands of a Registered Pharmacist, all the ingredients of endless prescriptions become the source for the filling of the very particular prescription which can help you. -^-^ SEE US FOR I others." He spoke — .-, peace conference had led to "conclusion" that there was a di vision between western dempc racies and the eastern states led by Bussia, and declared: Former Prime Minister Winston Churchill, now opposition leader sked him to explain the standui f British troops in Greece. Bevi 8 "We shall take the British troop t of Greece as early as we can will not be long delayed." KrugWilling Continued fium T»agp One i Cosmetics • Pottery t Perfumes • Stationery • Colognes t Toiletries WARD & SON We've GoVIt Phone 62 "The Leading able or usable coal which ore no •eflected in railroad weights." In turning against Krug, who gave the UMW a precedent-smash- ng contract to end the 59-day bituminous strike last spring, Lewis warily avoided any direct mention of a strike call should the govern ment refuse to negotiate a new contract. The Smith-Connally act provides a stiff fine and jail term tor incitement to strike against the government. However, the miners traditionally refuse to work without a contract. But the UMW chief left little doubt that he will press new wage demands to supplement the 1811-2- cent hourly boost granted by Krug last May 29, His letter to Krug said the requested negotiating conference should consider "new arrangements affecting wages, hours, rules, practices, differentials, inequalities' afld all other pertinent matters." McKETTRICK BUIIDS A 'BETTER BASIC I i i. . . golden buttons to the waist and a peplum) [springing away from it. A» simple as that, if you) know the trick. In blaclc, mink brown, electric blue 1 or emorald green rayon crepe. In sizes 12 toj 18. . ?Q.OO _^ 'style No. 1802 King By WILLIA MT. PEACOCK Washington, Oct. 22 -r-(fP)— Senar tors, says Senator Green (D-Rn, talk too much and arc'heard too little. . ' : As a member of the commillee commissioned to remodel the Senate chamber, Green would like to do something about that somcwhal perplexing silualion bul docsn'l sec much chance for success. "I'd like lo pul in an'-amplifying. system so we could hear '.each oincr, ' he told a reporter . toaay, referring lo problem No. 2.' "I don'l sec why a senator should be, even buy the kind of clothes that the other boys have. He ha-, to wear whatever Father picks out, and he has lo be at home at nine o'clock. Mary is not allow/id to have a date. Mother opens her letters and reads them and listens, in on all of her telephone conviu-sa lions. She can't ask a boy friend to the hc.use. And Mother makes hoi wear sensible clothes instead of the foolisness she craves. And the re sull is that John and Mary slea the liberty their parents deny them and only loo often become social oullaws. If husbands and 'wives and par- enls and children would only ac- cc.rd each other a litlle liberly, we would have peace on Ihe home front Wednesday, October 23 from Vi o'clock noon until 10 p.m. They are migratory, Iraveling in droves of Ihousands from island to island, measuring three feet ^c length and have leclh an inch and a quarter. They come on the island al night mainly for the purpose Qf feeding, raiding the encampment in search of food. They eat anything edible, feeding off Ihe dead and wounded while Ihe fighting was going on. The female of the species were not allcwcd lo be brought into the country. They are all males and are in a solid steel cage a triple sleel floor. This cxhibil is highly educational o young and old alike. They art* the only ones in the Uniled Slales and will be on exhibition at the corner of Third and Elm Slreels, next Fonzie Moses Service Stalion. ease (paralysis agitansi? ANSWER: Operations for this disease are in Ihe experimental slage al Ihis lime. Your physician is in Ihe best position to advise you in this matter, for individual cases differ. road taxes and levy a one-mill H* brary tax, he said he was hot bp- poscd to any "permissive" httichd* ment under which affected taxpayers could vote a tax on themselves. "As a matter 01 principle, I would think increased salaries would attract stronger men to the job, he said regarding the amertd' ment to increase salaries of elected state officials. (Released by The Bell Syndipale, Inc.) NEW ~ Begins Wednesday MILLAND o DeHAVILLAND Round as a barrel skirt... all puffed out proud 'cgu$»> it's so very clever at showing off your Hny !n£. A Carole King Original of Heather Weav«- wool arid rayon with skirt insert'and flower in soft velveteen. Dusty rose with Alpine -rose, frost aqua with love bird aqua or antelope beige with beqve.rj?rown. Junior sizes 7 to 13. Carole Kings Style No. 8555 One piece-dress in wool and. rayon plaid. Colors: green and white, black and white. Short sleeves. 10 ,95 "Keeoin'Tab" Double sets of buckles strapped tight at , your waist and shoulders 'n a free- swinging pleated-all- around skirt... a •campus casual by Carole King. Of diagonal weave wool and rayon in cocoa or glider grey. This is an exclusive Carole King pattern. Junior sizes 9 to 15. Style No. 7501 One piece dress in wooL and rayon, button down" Isaek, three color conv bination of gold with g/een and brown, rose with grey and; brown. $149; No. 9886 5ee i) M in AlaJemoiseJIe griti Junior Bgzaar 9 .00 $99 It In Glamour . Chas, A^ Haynes Co. Second & Main --B & Main a man who, if he -wasn't a lor, would be a train announcer. '• "Bul Ihe senators, don't want amplifiers. They tend to 'i-csist '.any: change in the ways they arc used . , . . As for too much lalk,, Green says hat is a mailer for each senator. : ; . ; S|iL|ic!Le ol Oycamore *yf ERCY MARKS Ptrty Distributed by NEA Servlce.Jne^ i/ Author ol "The Plastic Age" "A Tree Grown Straight" Etc. But he hopes to use a psy- . chology when the chamber gets a complete refurnishing job, maybe icxt summer. "We'll lake oul some of the Jussy detail and make il look quieter, ic explained, "when il is untidy I is apl lo look noisy." Would he favor 'broa'dcasling Senate proceedings, as has been uggcsled? "Gracious, no! Half the talk now is intended for the galler|es. If senators could address the nation they never would atlcnd lo busi- TRIPLE PLAN Warren, Ohio, Oct. 18 — (/P) — This Iriplc .play developed into three home runs: •: A Long Island man, moving here, advertised he would swap his Long Island apartment for one in Warren, but got no direct takers: A Warren couple, moving to St. Louis, advertised the Long Island apartment in exchange :Cor one in the Missouri city, and landed trndc. The Long Islander took the War r rcn couple's apartment ,thcy look the one in St. Louis and the Mis- >: • .; • , .xxvi >0n New Ycarls Day, 1941, Gayle 'at^ih' her. living room, smoking a tcig'aret .and staring inlo Ihe leap- ing'flames, in -the fireplace. She could hear active movements in the'kilchen and dining room. Mrs. Mays, Torn and the maid were all extremely busy, because there would.bc many peopleleoming la.ler iii' the afternoon for cocktails and ci'ggnogi Bart was sleeping. He had awakened -in the middle of the morning, had.breakfast, and then gone back, to sleep again. Gaylc knew she would-have to rouse him soon. : Well, she would — and she would hide the fact thai her world had fallen'in"ruins around her along. with, all the rest of the world. She fell lircd, loo numb and .befllcn lo think, bul Ihoughls seemed to push their way into her resisting brain. They formed themselves in :spite of her, and once formed, they .taunted-her with her blindness and stupidity. - 'In thei past months Bart's flirt aliens had grown both more numerous •and more open. She wondcrec sometimes it he actually though' she did not care. Once she had pro tested.' "You owe me some con dideration, Bart," she had said careful..to keep her voice quie pair, lhal she had been afraid lo peak. For three weeks Gayle kept hci . iscovcry entirely to herself. Pride vould permit her to confide in m ine, and she could not bring hotel! to speak to Bart. But the pain he was suffering, the disillusion Tienl and shame, killed all hci zesl in living. sourians took Ihe one in New York. n/inXoIUr/v TWO-PIECE WESKIT DRESS FOR TOTS .75 -7.75 6 75 ,o 7 Be first with the lostest, wear RAND Shoes SIZES 6 to 12 B to D ,ln Brown "Where Good Shoes ore Fitted Correctly" OSTER'S FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E, 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phone 1100 and controlled; "Maybe il is jus fun for you, bul it's humiliation U me — public humiliation. I suppose you aren't serious, but you act ser ious." If Beth didn't «cl Ihe idea to- nighl you were mad aboul her. she must bc-lerribly slupid, and 1 don't think she is." . "Oh,-don't be silly, Gaylc," he had protested, laughing. "You know I don't give a darn about Beth. She's a, good - looking girl with lots .of Iho old sex appeal. You can'l help playing up lo her. Bul whal's a lillle play?" .."It doesn't lock like play lo me, Barl, and il dpesn'l Ipok like il to anybody else.but you.' 1 I didn'l mind very much when I knew you were playing, bul now — well, IBarl, I feel ashamed." i He had apologized then and pro- j mised never to humiliate her again, and until the New Year's Eve party at the Country Club the nighl before she had had no cause lo complain. Bul he had drunk more lhan he usually did, and his attentions to Beth Morse had been loo obvious for anyone lo miss. Then just after midnight the Iwo of them had disappeared far more than an hour. When Gayle had asked on Ihe way home where they had gone, ho said he hadn'l been with her. "Some of the fellows were down in the locker room swapping stories," he had explained glibly, "and I was with them. I don't know where Beth vas." He had left the .ballrpom with Beth. Gayle had seen thorn ;;o, and I had jusl happened lhal her part- icr had swung her past the main doorway when they came down the stairs together. He had lied. Gayle <ncw he.had. Bul she had been so swcpl with shame, anger, and clcs- Thcn, altogether unexpectedly _ven to herself, she spoke. She and Barl came home from a bridge oarly, and once they had taken of .heir wraps, he asked, "What's go into you anyway, Gayle'' You g around looking like a ghost in fog, and tonight you played like dope. Honestly, I was ashamed o you. You did everything oxcep trump your partner's ace." "Did I?" said Gayle. She sat down, lighted a cigarct. with trembling fingers and repeated "Did I?" 'Did I? Did I?" he . mimicked. I'll say you did. What's get into you? You've been acting queer for weeks." "Let's say from New Year's Day, .lust to be 'exact." Gaylcs whole body was so taut thai she fell as if she must scream. Where the sudden rush of rage eanie from, she never knew; but without warning, the control she had exercised !>o carefully was all gone. "Yes, I'll lell you whal's wrong. I didn'l think I would, but you asked, and now I'm going lo lell you. I've been acting queer because my husband lied lo me." "Lied lo you?" Bart's eyes opened wide. •'What's got into you? I iaven'1 lied to you." Oh, yes you have. You said you weren't with Beth New Year's Eve. You said you were down in Ihe locker room.'Well, you liod. You lied, I tell you! I saw you go upstairs with her, and I .saw you come down with her. You'd been—" •Gayle! No! 1 tell you no You've got it all wrong." He leaned forward in his urgency and i cached for her band, but she snatched it angrily out cf reach. The Doctor Soys: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D Written for NEA Service When the coronary 'arteries, which supply Ihe hearl with blood, are narrowed by Ihickening or clol, emotional disturbances or muscular effort may cause heart pain due to the failure of the blood to circulale properly through the muscle. The pain, excepl in severe cases, usually disappears in a few moments. It is fell in Ihe lefl shoulder, lefl arm, head, c.r neck as well a in Ihe chesl. The cause of Ihe thickening of the coronary arteries is nql dcfin- ilely known. The disease is more ommon in men lhan in women, nd il seems lo be on Ihe increase n younger perso.ns. Cholesterol Involved One faclor possibly associaled vilh ils development is an increase n a fatly subslance (choleslerol) in he blood which is deposiled in the ining membrane of the vessels, ligh blood pressure is also a. fac- or, bul the disease is not so common in old age. When a clot forms at one of the larrowed points, coronary thrombosis develops. Some invcsligalors bc- ieve that Ihe clol results from a icmorrhagc under the lining membrane of the vessel wall which, clogs the passageway. The use of medicines lo slow the clotting of the blood is being Iried in cases of coronary thrombosis which involve repeated attacks. The most hopeful information Loney Will Not Endorse Proposed Legislation Litlle Rock, Oct. 22 —(/P)—Governor Laney declined today to pub- licily endorse or oppose any of the proposed legislation appearing on the Nov. 5 general eleclion ballot taut in general terms gave his own personal views. He declared he "personally £av- orcd" the proposed ict which would afford methods of reducing the number of school districts. On the proposed amendments to permit counties to vole addilional Enginemen Also to Seek New Wage Increases Lilllc Hock, Oct. 22 — (rH— In- Icrnalional President David BJ Robertson of Cleveland announced here last night that the executive committee of his Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and:£nginc-j men would meet in Chicago about Nov. 20 "to formulate a policy on' wage increases." • Then if rank and file of the or-. janizalion approves decisions of .he commillee, "we'll be ready to| deal with the railroad manage- mcntment," Robertson added. J, VISIT Hope's Exclusive Children's Shop ' Clothes for Infants — Toddler* — Children Gifts — Toys — Cords SUE and LEE pertaining to coronary sclerosis or Ihrombosis is Ihe facl that the blood has a way of gelling a round Ihe circulalory blocks through the opening of. new channels. It is foi this reason thai Ihe majority o patients recover from so many at tacks of coronary difficulty. The coronary disease palienl ma; find il ditficull lo follow his physi clan's advice by: taking it easy. I so, he should talk this matler o.ve wilh Ihe doclor and ask for mor specific, advice. (Usually, pa- lienls are warned lo avoid any c- motional or physical exertion which causes distress.) Normal Living Urged The person who has had a coronary attack should try to lead normal life following recovery. Rec ords indicate that those who back to their jabs and carry Ihe regular activities get along as well as do those who allow fear to make them chronic invalids. . Many victims of coronary attacks develop heart nervousness as a re- Tots to Teenl 223 S, Walnut Phone At Advertised in "Potentt" A tiny weskit and brief iui> pender skirt of cuddly 100% wpel jorjey by Princeton Knitting Milli. Felt rickrack end appliqged felt floweri for trimming. In dainty pattett. S/i»i 3 to 6* We Give Eagle SUmps Geo.W. Robison & Co. The Leading Department Store HOPE NASHVILLE "I have not «oi 'it wrong. You lied. I know you lied." 1 lied," he confessed. His head and his cheeks reddened. ••I lied nil right." •You lied because—" "Because 1 knew you wouldn't believe me it' 1 told the truth." He lifted his head and looked al her pleadingly. "I didn't know what else to do. I'd had too many drinks, and I HUCKS Both had too. We went upstair;;, and I'll admit there was some necking, but that's as far as il went. I know that's bad enough, but don't make it worse than il is. I'm sorry, Gayle — honest 1 am. I've been sorry ever since—pretty damned ashamed, too." In the end Gayle forgave him, but Ions after he was asleep she lay awake wondering if he had told her the truth. Shu'wantcd desperale- ly to believe him. (To Be Continued) VISIT LICKED AT LAST! People don't talk about Pln-Wormo—but nmrc than you'd euspcct have this ugly infection with its embarrassing rectal itch. However, it is no longer necessary to sutler. Today, thanks to a special, medically recognized drug, a veal treatment has boon established. This drug is the vital ingredient in P-W, the small, casy-to-take Pin- Worm tablets developed in the laboratories of Dr. D. Jayne & Son. They act in a EPC- r.ial way to remove Pin-Worms, So watch out for warning signs that may mean Pin-Worma in your child or yourself. Don't delay. Ask your DriiSEist for JAYNE'S P-W and follow the directions. It's easy to remember: P-W for Pin-Worms! WE PICKED A POCKET for the main feature in our wool and cotton j«ri«y. Green or red for the gay, black for the sophisticate. 9 to 15. .98 We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo. W. Robison & Co. Hope The Leading Dept. Store Nashvillt WATCH PENING t Do Your Christmas Shopping Early We Have Many Gifts for All the Family Toys for the Kiddies Christmas Cards, Seals & Decorations Use Our Loyaway Plan BYERS' Upstairs Over Byers' Drug Store 117 W. Second St. • Phone 535 Frien Store 2nd and Main in HOPE, ARKANSAS " "Clothing For The Entire Family

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