Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 29, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 29, 1946
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Tuesday, Oitebcr 29, 1946 .:*. . HOPE STANHOPE, ARKANSAS'* Pages Thrtl I ; L ' ' England ire Unhappy Position 'fallowing Demand of Jews for Admittance to Pblestine •Bw DeWITT MacKENZIE. AP Soreign Affairs Analyst * If* you were the British govern' * merit; what response wouM you JmatfeMd-the detftand that 100,000 ! European Jewish refugees be ad* —.i.i-'j i_ n«t«iit(h<i iVirthtivUH? f mi tied, to »-•„_• 1 J'ttWSs," 01 an.ea&y question to an; * *?«•*•is it - looking at it from *tr?e standpoint of say Prime Mm «ister Attlee? • •t John Bull is in an unhappy ' tion. On the one hand he has President "Truman urging that Britain 1 carry out the. recommendations of athe'WJRlo - American, .commission. Ion Palestine that at least 100,000. c Jews be allowed to enter the, holy * land immediately. On the Other are « King Ibn S^ud of Saudi Arabia, and 1 other Arab leaders, who arerbntt- ""Ttni"" Jewish immigration. There even" have been threats from in« fluential Arabian quarters that if k Britain throws Palestine open to • immigration, the Arab population « of the" Middle East will turn to Rus» sia for support — this * ' in Hope Star tt.V'.«f' Mo|>« .U*»J tie* CiMMolidattd January II, 1*2* braVe people and if it should come 1 o a show-down they are quite capable' of fighting for that place. And ust so would the Jews. However, having spent considerable time in the Middle East during the past thirty years, one takes the liberty of doubting whether the Arabs would resort to arms, or yet rail on Moscow for support. oveV the matter of further Jewish immigration which was guaranteed to be moderate pending adjustment of the whole situation. Naturally it is essential that Britain retain" the good-will of the widespread Arab populations. However, John Bull equally needs the friendshio of the'., great and PuBlliK*a d£«V Wffokdoy <J?tefr*on by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. £. Palmef, President AU*. M. Woihbutn, Sectetpry-Treasurw at the Star building 212-214'SCUth Walnut Stro«t. Hops, Arf-.. Hope to Find Ate*. H; W«»hbtim, Editor & Publish* Paul H. Jon«, Managing Editor fitorgt W. Hotmtr. Msch. Supr. J«if M. D«V1»; Advertising Manager Emma G. ThorHdi, Cashier Entered ds second class matter at th« Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under tho Act of Mdrch 3, 1897. - Troublesome ,.,---- being ' threat" to England's influence in " that strategic .area. " One of the first points we en, counter in examining this trouble- k some problem is what relation, f if any. there is between the irrimi- * gration of a hundred thousand » Jews and the establishment of a * Jewish state in Palestine. We * must admit immediately that the 'creation of > Jewish, state will tax the skill of the* world's sages. , However, broadly!-" speaking it I would s^em that.the matter, or the I Jewish state' and- -this limited im« migration aren't strongly' related. * Apart from-the 1 political aspect, f 100,000 refugees wouldn't..place a * burden on theT'present'' Jewish-Arab * population-of th'e'HoIy Land — not * ^ith thf^Bftp whitti they would C receive* JEorK' England and A'meri- f c&. Th£li«too,"we must' remember 5 that .these distressed '•' folk are i homeless-and want to be -with their t own people — a very natural de- t sire.,-*- »-.i-*-»- ' • x Now it "would-be worse than fool- t ish' to. think" thaf the. Arabs ' don't Trtean' business in their insis- 5 tence "thaT th4y have their place in " the Palestine sun. They are a powerful bodies of Jewish citizens' ,n England. America and other countries. So. looking at the thing from all sides, one wonders that John doesn't feel impeled to make the gamble of opening the doors to these 100,000 displaced persons. The odds are that he" could make this handsome gesture to a needy people without creating iresh hazards for himself. (AP)^-Means Associated JNEAj—Medns Newspaper AsibclatlOrt. . Ertlerprl* , Subscription Rafet: (Always Payable In Advance): By city cambr per week 20e; per month 85c. Moil fates—in Hempstead Nevada, Hbwdfd, Miller and CaFayette counties, $4:50 per year; elsa- .Yhefe $8.50. : Market Report M _ *«»«^^^^B^l^^ Britain Sees Continued fiom One National Advertising Rep»es*nfoHv»— Arkansas Dollies. Inc.; Memphis Tjn?., iterick Bulld.ng; Chicago 400 Norh M eh- Kiari Averlu*; Nev fprk City, 292. Madison Ave.: Detroit, Mich., 2842 . V\. Grona Blvd.: Oklahoma City; 3U Terminal Bldg.' New Orleans. 722 Union St. Member of The Associated 1 Press: The Associated Press" IS exclusively entitled to tt>e us« for republicatlon of all news di»' patches" cn*ditea to' it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews' published herein. • jromptJy r«lfeve coughs of ports that Russian divisions were generally smaller than the 12,000 to 15,000-man Anglo-American divisions. - Asked what country ever had divisions containing 35,000 men, he replied, 'the average strength of- British divisions in France in 1940 was 35,000." He said Stalin's remarks concerning a future policy for Germany "do not deviate from, the policy line taken by (Foreign Minister V. M.) Molotov." Informed Whitehall sources speaking privately said the British government always had regarded Winston Churcill's 200-division estimate of Russian strength in eastern Europe as 'an exaggeration." ' However, it was conceded that no generally known estimate had placed these forces as low as Sta- Catholics-Pay Tribute to Bishop Morris —(/P)— Calho- i-anking Hopo's decisive victory over ,lhe Catnden Panther's, here last Friday night was brought about rhainlji- by the hard - charging Bobcat line which turned in one of its best gji, er of the >;<MS.'-I The local forwards simply, , out- charged the Panther line throughout the game;, opening big holes for' the Cat backs who took advantage of them by rolling AID 390 ..yards from scrimmage. Defensively the Hope line held Cam'deri completely in check and the visitors did- not make a single first down on the ground. Following last week's, .excellent game Coach'es Dlld'y and Tollett are fearful of a letdown this Friday night when the locals journey to Hot Springs for an annual till with the Trojans. On paper the Spa eleven does not look very impressive having only a couple of ties and not a single conference victory. So the setup is ideal for an upset and it would be a feather in the Trojan cap to knock off Hope. Besides considerable prestige it would 'strengthen Hot Springs' shaky position in the bis loop conference.. But local'fans and especially the- Bobcats should remember' the Trojans tied North Little Rock las! week, a team which also tied' Tex- I arkana, who holds a victory oVei Hope. 'Texarkana had plenty of trouble in downing Hot Springs 12-0 early in the season. So despite' the dope the' Hope eleven is-in for another^ battle this week. Many fans plan to accomp- PO'ULTRY AND Chicago, Oct. 29 — (UP) —Pro- Poultry; 1 car. 25 trucks; quiet; young torn turkeys 29-33; young hen turkeys 41; old guineas 25; , Cheese: twins 55-58; single flat- young guineas 45. Butter: 430.G99 Ibs; weak; 93 Score 82 1-2; 92 score 80 3-4; 90 dcore 80 1-4; 89 score 78 3-4. ' Eggs: 6,403 cases; unsettled; extras 1 and 2; ^47-54. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK Oct. 29 —(UP)— Livestock :TIogs, St. Louis National Stockyards, 5,700; salable 5,000; uneven; steady to 50 cents higher than average Monday. Most good and tihoice 170 to 300 Ibs. $25; fesv sales 'bnrley was unchanged to 1 cent lower, November $1.30. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Oct. 29 — (/P)- ThC lo '"i.Pfl: en'-lv top 25.50; bulk 100 to 150 Ibs. $23; few to $23.50; .„ weifciii pigs down lo $20; most sows $22 to $22.50; stags iround $18.00; boars, 11.00 lo 13. Callle, 0,600; salable" 5,500; claves 2.500 all salable; about 50 loads of steers offered; . these mostly medium average good in Appoximalely '10 per cent of ts made up of cows. Market uneven, with shipper demand sharply curtailed, but big packers taking number of loads i'ully steady with Monday. Heifers and cows, active and i'ully sleady to strong; bulls slow and about steady veal- ers $1.00 higher. Several loads good steers 23.00 to 25.00; with top good steers 27.00 to 27.50; good heifers and mixed yearlings $20.00 to 23.; medium to low good, $15.00 to 19.; common and medium cows, largely $11.0 Olo 14.00 ;canners and cul- lers, $8^00 lo 19.75; choice v-calers 24.50; medium lo good 17.00 lo 23.25. stock market enjoyed a selective' early rally today behind steels, rails and industrials but there was litlle follow through and liquidation in the final hour reversed Uie geneva direction. . Losses running to 2 or more points predominated at the Close. Dealings quicked on the selloff and transfers approximated 1,200,000 shares, first time the mtttion-mavlt had been exceeded since Oct. 17. Prominent on the Offside wertf Bethlehem, General Motors, Chrys Ir, Goodrich, .Gbcdyear, Montgom cry Ward, American Telephone, Air .Reduction .General Electric, Du Pont, Johns-Manville, Eastman Kodak, U. S.Gypsuin. Santa Fe phantom, still rkuna. The Te.xarkana ..... ncaught, killed five persons. Four f the deaths were on lonely covin- ry roads near TeXarkana, where le apprehended young couples, 'he deaths came at Ihree-weeK in- ervals beginning March 2-1 of this year , Great Northern,- Union Pacific and In Dome Mines, Homestake lei-national Telephone. Bonds were narrowly irregular. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Oct. 29 —(/P)—Col Ion futures dropped lhe limit al lowed of $10 a bale here toda> under heavy hedne selling anc long liquidation. The closing ton was weak. Doc high 29.83 — low 28.74 — clos 28.74A Mch high 29.05 —low 28.05 — clos 28.05A May high 28.15A 29.00 — Iow28.l5—clos State Leads in Aiding Vets With Housing .'.Little node, Oct. an —(uri—T housing committee of the Arkansas Department, American 'Legion,' today was drafting its report to the legion's national housing commit; tee, to bt> approved at a final mooting here Saturday. Frank .1. MeCUu-e of Kansas City, a member of the national committee on housing , told .the group meeting here last night that Arkansas was leading the Ciokt in housing aid to veterans. McClure «.'' ,„ ,. , r •. „.,, n) met with the Legionnaires al> IhwvA The young Wylier, Tex girl .at- coue u, s lon of a two-dny lour ol } ackcd Sunday night said she and camp Robinson, where the group reportedly fund an abundance of Attack on Girl Similar to Phantom Tactics Sherman, To*., Oct. 2!) —(fll —A Ifi-year-old girl today identified a man field in an xmannounced jail as tfie one who had raped her Kite Sunday night, and Collln County Attorney Dwlght hllwell said the aplst's' tactics were similar to \ose of the phantom killer of Tex- Social and P I Phone 738 Between I •. m. and 4 p. Social Calendar 8aturt)ay> November 2nd The Junior-Senior P.T.A. will 'sponsor a rummage sale Saturday November 2 on South Elm SI. next to Dad's Hamburger Place.' Anyone having any rummage is asked to call 249-J. ier escort, James A. Parked, .25, were driving along the 'Wylje-Pla- 10 road when a man about -ID years Old, clad in overalls and driving another car, forced them off the road. She and Parker said thai the man forced Parker at gunpoint >\o remove his clothes, and then drove off with the girl. When Parker at- lempled to resist, the man shot at him but missed. Later' the girl said ihe man assaulted her, then released her near a farmhouse' about an hour after he had first picked her up. &v™^^ A* sa^ffi along with paid final homage today to the late Bishop John B. Morris, whose de'ath last Tuesday ended forty | years of service as head of the Little Rock diocese. A solemn, pontificial requiem mass in St. Andrews cathedral, with Samuel A. Cardinal Stritch of Chicago officiating, climaxed a week of funeral servces Mr vh'e 80 year old biship ior whom Cardinal Stritch once served as Al-1 NEW YORK COTTON New York, Oct. 29 —(/I')— All deliveries of cotton futures de- lin's 60 divisions. diplomatic representatives of BRAfcfi LINING EXAMINATION European nations here studied the Stalin pronouncements closely, and many called the United Press for additional information. An official Polish spokesman said his government was cheered greatly by Stalin's statement that he considered the' present Oder- Neisse frontier of Poland as 'permanent." 'This is the most precise statement yet made on this issue, and it leaves no room for any propa gandist interpretation," he said, 'It cuts all possible further discussion on the "frontier problem." Informed but unofficial French political opinion as 'united in Episcopalians Raise Funds for Hospital t£ A trgfportion 1 of' theTathedral, I . Members of St. Marks Episcopal during the two hour ceremony, was church have recently inaugurated «f 4«iriA fnr members of the a Memorial f'ind to be used in clergy and'semir?arlans r of the dio- the ;support of the Haitien Ma*• .. = *..•• ""-.7-J-ilui u« j i,:,.v,_l tprflity Center, a small hospital North China, established by ceS'e and for archbisophs and bish- ternity ops from all over the southwest, in . Thousands who were unable' to I Dr. Alice BarlovV obtain entrance to the cathedral Brown before heard the solemn ceremonies the. mass described over speaker system, as lhe body lay before'the allar. Cardinal Slritch, who „. the Japanese invasion. This hos- O f pilal has done much charity for a loud Chinese refugees all Ihrbugh the bishop's war. memory Q{ lhe ]ate John Barlow., the sum-o£ $1-18 has-been of Arkansas accepts with profound sorrow this decree of divine pro- divine ' providence," he an crisis and two BE SURF^YOU'RE- SAPEt let us remove a. Front wheel and examine your cat's' b'rakfrlirfing **njlS '?REB examination takes oHfy'ffipvr minutes,and you can see !0j?,,yourself,the condition of your brake lining; -•• . Take advantage of this; offer now and • you may save 1 more costly repairs later. I M M E D I ATE SERVICE ON AU BRAKE WORK Hempstead Motor Co, 319 S.-Walnut Service Dept. 417' BROS. 3 RING economic wars." ?;. .',4.- The formal eulogy was^delivesr- ed by Archbishop; Joseph.Rummell of New : Orleans; • who : said:• '; "The .Catholic, heirarchy of the United State's; 1 represented here by the illustrious Cardinal Archbishop of Chicago and a distinguished galjaxy of conferees, ai-e conscious -of-fthe--loss-of one af their most fyenerable members whose cbun.seJs were enriched by long'-exper'ieiijie as well as sound judgment." jg; ' I "Yet, over and-above vhe undertones' of profound grrtef there ape not wanting the' overtones of grati- fude of God for the gift of a personality arid a life so abundantly rich in noble qualities .and acnieve- menl," Archbishop- Rummel continued. . The final part of the ritualistic ceremony was one of absolution pronounced by five bishops and Ihen the body of Bishop Morris was laid to rest in the place he requested; a cript below the vestibule tt the church entrance. There also lay the bodies of the only two other bishops who have headed the Little Rock Diocese. ' This money will be used to edu ^ate and train native girls to be ai^Wi I come nurses to carry on the splen- glooal I did work . O f the center. , Any one • desiring . to contribute the fund will please contact Mrs. • • • - Johnson, chairman^ Make' checks to Mrs. Alice Barlow Brown, —! O ; Farmer Claims Wife's Shooting Is Accidental Harrison, Oct. 29 Earie Hudson, 16, clined 10.00 a bale today. This marked the second consecutive day of limil declines. A heavy overnight accumulation of selling orders encountered only limited demand. Some of the selling was atlribuled lo margin accounts and hedging pressure also vas evident. The cotton textile inaket, which njoyed a moderate bolume of justness yeslerday, also turned quiel owning lo the aclion of :'u- ures. Advices from Ih e South taled lhat producers were not sell- ng cotlon al present values. Late afternoon prices were 310.00 a bale lower than the previous close. Dec. 29.15, .Mch. 28.90, and May 28.32. Futures closed $1000 .1 bale lower than' the previous close. Dec high 30.20 — low 29.15 — last 29.ISA off 200 Mch high 30.00 — low 28.90 — last 28.90A of f200 May high 29.25 — low 28.32 — last 28.32A off 200 Jly high 28.05 — low 27.40 — last 27.40A off 200 Oct high 25.30 — low 24.05 — last 24.05A off 200 Dec high 25.30 — low 23.70 —. last ! 23.70A off 200 Mch 1940 high 25.00 — low 23.20 — Vast 23.20A off 200 Middling spot 29.90N off 190 N-nominal; A-asked. ' o GRAIN. AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Ocl. 29 — (/P)—General liquidation hit the grain futures 'pits today, turning early gains into Substantial losses in most cases. Wheat dropped around ',2 cents a bushel at tmes; and corn and oats more than 2 cents .Although there were occasional rallies in all pits Traders said another sharp de cline in cotton futures, and easi ness Of egg futures and commodi —(ff) — Mrs. lies generally caused some holder Jly high 27.95 — low 27.1 0— close . 27.IDA Get high 25.05 — low 23.93 — close 23.93A * A-askcd. Statistician of History Succumbs Mrs. George and Mrs: McRa'e J and Mrs. H. G. Heller Hill, Mr. A. L. Black Acker, Mrs. R. A. Boy Mrs. Frank 'R Clcvelad, Oct. 29 — (ff>)— Brig. Gen. Leonard P. Aycrs, 07, internationally known business statistician, die'd of a heart attack at his home today. He was a vice president of the Cleveland Trust Co. General Ayers suffered the heart atlack while reading his morn'm; newspaper. He was found by his houseKeepeer. was woynded ^.^..^ _________ . _. JataUy "about 4 p. rn. .yesterday at her home in Parthenon in Newton county. She was in bed with her seven day old baby at 'Lhe time she was struck by a shotgun charge. . Sheriff Frank Cheatham said Never married, General Ayres had a rich career as an army and business slalislical expert. His statistical studies ior the army in both world wars covered manpower; casualties and" logistics and led to revision of many mili- ary policies. He was famed in Cleveland nnd u-ou ghoul lhe nalion i'or his an- ucil business -forecasts. He was to lave delivered his 2flth annual :'ore- asl in.December before lhe Cleveand Chamber of Commerce. On lhe eve of lhe 1929 crash, Ayres confounded many by Mis jersislenlly pessimislic prediclions of what was ahead. 'While many economists were saying the crash was only a GO-'day period of "busi- less correction,'" Ayres insislecl the depression was one of vhe major ones in- American history. General "Ayres for many years was an adviser to lhe lale Van Swering'en Brothers of Cleveland. In 1935, he was the single bidder on collateral which the Van Swer- ingens had put up with lhe J. P. Morgan bank and which vhe bank offered for sale at auction. Fats, Oils Are Decontrolled Today by OPA Washington, Oct. 29 — (/P) —OPA announced voday that all :'ats anc oils, including linseed oil, had beer decontrolled effeclive al 12:0 o'clock Ihis morning. In addition to linseed oil, the agency said the new aclion re leased cocoanut oil, :iisli oils, in edible tallow and grease and a number of less important items. Ice was also skidded oul from under price controls today :'n an action applying to both natural and manufactured ice and ice services in Ihis $200,000,000 a year industry. Most of the oils that had been retained under ceilings were ingredients in painls and varnishes needed in the housing program or for soaps. Many fats and oils previously had been removed :'rqm price ceilings but the new aclion ireed the entire list of bolh edible and in- eclble items. OPA als'i announced 'hal •m-oces- sors who had been selling linseed oil under .adjustable pricing may collect. .7 cerils more per pound than former ceilings on such transactions. imost every kind of modern plumbing fixtures, from shower leads to bath tubs. The Lnonegiaires ..ntso consulted oilier sources lhal mighl shod omo light on lhe how and why of ho housing shortage' in lhe slate. Carl Harris of Little Rock, head >f the industrial material section of he Office of Price Administration, ~>i'< the qi'nnn thai bv Nov. IR a dollar-nnd-ccnls r o p, u 1 a t i o n« on all building materials would to 4 * nto efl'ecl in Arkansas. He voiced a dissenting note against removing nrlfe controls from huiH 1 ' 1 ^ mn- leria is now, asserting that eventually only the man with the mou- lt. Redding Stevenson of Lilllo py would be able lo buy them. Rock, head of Gov. Ben Laney's housing committee, advised veterans lo poslpone buying properly and to arrange for rental if they could. At last night's mectins, Charles R. BoWei's of Helena, director ofri lhe industrial division of the Phil-'' lips County Chamber of Commerce,- declared lhal each com- munily should instigate a survey of all government installations'in the vicinity. He specifically mentioned housing projects set up during the war for employes of the "bis-inch" pipeline. o : The elephant's trunk is really an extension of his upper lip. Monday, November 4 .The Y.W.A. of the First Baptist church will meet al lhe Educallon- nl Building Monday, November 4 flt G p.m. All members arc urged •V to attend and bring new members. Wednesday, pet. 30 Adult and junior choir rehenrsal Of-the First Christian Church will be .Wednesday evening al 7:.'iO. Rehearsal will nol be on Thursday evening as previously announced. Thursday, October 31 There will be a Halowc'en party in tho Fellowship Hall of the First Christian Church on Thursda'y evening . at 8. Every member—young and old alike—is invited lo Ihis » ' parly. 1 You can also bring a friend. The young people of lhe Church will mecl at 7 lo go on a "Scavenger Hunt" prior lo lhe parly. Friday, November 1 The R9sc Garden Club will meet Friday afternoon at three o'clock al lhe home of Mrs. L. D. Springer with Mrs. W. C. Andres and Mrs. J. C. Carlton as associate hostesses. Members are asked to blue wool jersey dress with black accessories and her flowers were a corsage of pink rosebuds. Miss Mlna Collins was lhe bride's only attendant. She wore a light blue suit with black accessories and her flowers were a corsage ot white carnations. Mr. Horace Phillips served as best man. The couple will make Ihclr home in Hope. Coming and Going Mr. Joe Marlin has returned from a visit with his daughter, Mrs. Lawrence Shellon and Mr. Shclton in Beaumont, Texas. Mrs. A. C. Kolb of Lilllc Rock is lhe house guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Gibson, Jr., here Ihis week and will assist with the Training School al the First Baptisl church. Miss Jcanello Blake of Stamos has arrived lo allcnd lhe Training School al lhe First Baptisl church here Ihis week. She will be lhe house gucsl of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Brown. The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Hardening of the small bones in the car (otosclerosis) results in a form of hearing loss. The 'condition may be improved by making a new opening in the car (fcncstration operation) through which sound can enter. Fcncstrallon operation was developed by Dr. J. Lcmpcrl of New York City, and it Is now performed by many car surgeons throughout the country. It has restored the hearing function to many who believed they could never hoar again. DOROTHY DIX Marital Congeniality Roy Beck has gone to Kansas City, Missouri whore ho enrolled bring cither flowers or fruits table decorations exhibit. for Mobile jeep units now are used to get at isolated over-ripe trees which need to' be taken out of lumber areas to make room for growing trees. VISIT Hope's Exclusive ' Children's Shop Clothes for Infants — Toddlers -— Children Gifts — Toys — Cards SUE and LEE Tots to'Teenil 223 3. Walnut Phone 949 Collins-Phillips Marriage Announced Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Collins of .Spring Hill announce the marriage of their daughter, Miss Mavis Col lins to Mr. Ralph DeVaughn Phil lips; son of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Phillips of Prcscolt, Arkansas. The marriage was solemnized al eight o'clock Saturday evening, October 19, at the home of the officiating minister, Reverend Doyle Ingram, who road the impressive single ring ceremony. • The bride was attired in a paste World's FUNNIEST CLOWNS tUjgMOjjOME FAIR; HERD OF EiifHMtl 'New and Enlarged Menagerie Acmfn'led Wonders! , J PEHrpHMANOn DAIIY, JAKD 1 1. M, • MIK 9« SHIIfJ' Admission Adults ... .$1.00 plus Children . . . ,50 tax VISIT BYERS' Whiskey Availabfe But Price Is High Louisville, Ky., OctV 29 — (IP}— Bonded bourbon whisky soon will be available in liquor stores here and elsewhere, industry spokesmen said today, but "the price will stagger you a bit." P. Booker Robinson, Liberty Na tional Bank's authority on whisky dealings, said the prices probably would range between $7.50 and $9 a fifth, compared to a price of around $4 a fifth under OPA ceilings. But there was little or no merchandise available atth e latter figure. Zach Oppenheirner, president of the Kentucky Liquor Dealers Association and of the Louisville Liciuor Dealers Association, said dealers in this area had threatened to_ revolt at the proposed higher prices when bourbon becomes more plen- Do Your Christmas Shopping Early We Have Many Gifts for All the Family Toys for the Kiddies Christmas Cords, Seals 6V Decorations Use Our Lay a way Plan BYERS' TOYLAND every quarter against political un- fication of Germany for security reasons," and said France 'views with anxiety Stalin's preparedness lo have Germany unified economically and politically." They' said the French government felt the question of German unification should await a settlement of the future of the Rhmeland and Ruhr, where France wishes to see buffer states established. The: Greek government's London spokesman said his government that' the presence of British troops in Greece was 'unnecessary" and reiterated the official stand that troops were there at the request of the Greek gov'ernmnt to guarantee )h<1 maintenance of order the young woman's husband, Wilbur Hudson, 28, told him the gun was discharged acciderilally as he returned from a hunting trip. Sheriff Cheatham said Hudson was being detained for questioning. —o— • Son Dead, Mother Critical in , Family Snooting , Pineville, La., Oct. 29' —(UP-V— A 15-year-old boy was dead.and his mother critically wounded today as lhe result of a family shooting, described by police as the worst Iragedy of ils kind ever to occur in Pineville. . , The youlh was shot m the head by his father, Alvin A. . Doughty, who police said 'ran,amuck last night with a blazing 12-gauge shot gun. Mrs. Daughty was shol once, in lhe head arid in lhe abdomen. Doughty's two sons ran vo' the police after the shooting and the father was taken into custody. He was later removed to the Rapides Parish jail in Alexandria, La. Mrs. Doughty was the only witness to lhe shootina. Cit" Marshal George Hoffman said. Mr. Victor h, itdesco said 1 the nousewite nas a '"fair chance of pulling through." Youths to Tricil for Arson in Missouri College Fulton, Mo., Oct. 29 — UP) — Thomas Campbell, 22, of Ironton, Mo , arid Otto H. Grosse, Jr., 22, of Granite City, 111., sophomores to liquidate their positions. Ther were reports that some corn hac oeen purchased to arrive at level 1 to 2 cents a bushel below yes terday. The market showed strenglh early — particularly wheat, influenced .by belief lhat the government and domestic mills would accelerate thir cash purchases. What closed 1-4 'to 1 1-8 cent lower than the previous :'inish, Tantiary 62.03 3-4, corn was off to 2 1-2 cenls, January $1.34— il.35 1-8, oals were down 1 5-8 vo 2 5-8 cenls, November 82 1-2, and THE JAMES HAND WASHER (formerly Myilnry Waihor) Over 86,000 sold. New 4 sheet capacity, stainless steel tub for loivg life. Washes silks or overalls In less time with less soup, water and labor. Guaranteed. $21 00 Pre- lia'.-.l Steel Wringer S7.SO. THE JAMES DISTRIBUTING CO, Cherryvalo, Kansas Mirror Beauty Shop 115 South Elm • i! Phone 916 Our Shop is New and Modern Our Operators Are Experienced Call us for an Appointment al lhe American Trade here. School Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mousor, Mr. ind Mrs. Leonard England, and Mr. and Mrs. Olin Purlcll motored to Shrcveporl Sunday and al- lended Iho Fair. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harrcll liad as week end guests; their daughter, Miss Frances Harrcll of T.S.C.W., Dcnlon, Texas, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Tippit', of Lonokc, Arkansas, Mr. and Mrs. Grover Meyers of Little Rock, and Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Thornton of Helena, Oklahoma. Mr. Moody Lent?, and Mr. Virgil Turner of the St. Louis Zoological Gardens of St. Louis w'.io were enroutc to Snn Antonio, Texas wore the Sunday night guests of Dr. D. P. Carrigan here. They were transporting four Antelope from the St. Louis Zoo to the San Antonio Zoo. They will return Wednesday and plan to lake a Texas Longhorn lo lhe St. Louis Zoo. The cause of otosclerosis known, but approximately one person in every ten suffering from loss of hearing is afflicted with it. Most patients with otosclerosis enjoy good health and arc physically and menially cound except for the deafness. Administration of hormones and vitamins has nol helped otoscleros- is patients. Stapes Stiffens The cars of an otosclcrolic patient show new bone formation in the small bones of lhe car which rsults in stiffness of the footplalc of lhe slapes (the stapes is the small bone whose shape resembles lhe stirrup of a saddle). Patients with poor hearing should nol plan on having a fcncstration operation done until they arc ccr* lain Ihey have olosclerosis. A competent car specialist should be consulted for examination and opinion as to whether lhe operation is advisable. The purpose of fenostravion operation is lo permit sound waves lo reach lhe car directly. Trouble may dcvc'op following the operation because of a tendency for the opening to close over, but recent developments in technique have helped to overcome this problem. Olosclcrotic palicnls who obtain a good operative ' result usually hear boiler than they did w;!h a hearing-aid. Operative failures may result, however,. in a hearing difficulty which can be worse than A correspondent asks: "What is the strongest lie between husbands and wives?" I think it is coiigen'- ialily. In my opinion there is no olhcr bond as slrong between married couple as for them to thinlfl alike and have the same habits nn.l lasles until they literally become two souls with bill a single thought, two hearts that beat as one.; . Their love never dies. Their companionship never grows sale. They never get on each other's nerves. And if death robs Ihcm -of their mates, they rarely remarry. When you see a widow who has been faithful lo a memory for 20 or 30 years, or a man who has never lhc_original trouble. Operation NlD Curs The fencstration operation docs Personal Mention Bcllon, Ocl. Hood, daughter -Miss Ruby Jean of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Hood, McCaskill, Arkansas, has iusl been accepted for membership in Gamma literary so- cicly al Mary Hardin-Baylor col- lego. Gamma is one of llirce junior socielios on lhe campus. Members arc sclcclcd by a Faculty Central committee in charge of organizations. Miss Hood is a freshman at T./, .1 LOOK! THIS LARGE SIZE JAR of MOROLINE Petroleum Jelly for minor burns—outs, bruises, clinfes, nbraaiona, nnd akin irritnt ions. Aids healing, AND ONLY 1O* , not cure qtosclcro'sis, and further research is needed to solve its cause and prevention. But the fcn- cstration operation is an outstanding contribution to the relief of hearing loss duo to olosclerosis. Patients with otosclerosis who cannot be benefited by operation should learn to lip-read and to wear a good hearing-aid. Hearing devices cannot make all hard - of - hearing people hear, but (he in'slrumcnt should be given a fair trial before it is abandoned. To be successful, a hearing - aid must be filled and adjusted properly and worn all lhe lime. Iricd lo replace the bride of his youth, you know, without being told that they are bound together by the unbreakable tie of congeniality. And precisely the same may be said of divorce. Like unto like is the recipe for a successful marriage that never fails. It people would only marry their doubles instead of their opposites, there would be no quarreling couples, no philanderers, no broken home.s, no half- or- orphaned children, no Renos. Domestic life would be an isle of peace instead of a storm center. Both Must Pull Together Nor is this hard to understand. Most of us are pacifists at bottom and egotists by nature, and wha we mostly crave in our mates is i fellow traveler who is going our way, and making the trip a pleas ant one by yes - yesing us anc wanting to do the things we wan lo do, and enjoying the things tha we enjoy. No man ever hastened his foot steps home of an evening, after his hard day's work, if he knew he was going to be met at the door by a wife who would have slart cd before he even got his hat off No wife ever longed for the societj of a husband who criticized every thing she did and was a wet blank ct on her every plan. The grca silent husbands are the men wh dare nol speak al home for fear o wive abou what their hats cosl arc lhe oVic who buy peace at lhe price of vei acily. There is no truth in the old say ng that you never can tell how' marriage will turn out. Tho dumb cst boy and girl in tho worl can tell whether Ihey will be happ or miserable if Ihcy marry Susa or John. The answer is summed u in one word: Congeniality. If the see eye lo eye on every subject if they have (lie same religion, an vote the same ticket, and like th starling an argument. The who lie to their husbands QUESTION: I was surprised to learn that all stales did not require vaccination of school children a- gainsl smallpox. Which stales do nol? kola. Ulah and Arizona forbid comANSWER: Minnesota, North Da- pulsory vaccination. Six stales have local option in the matter and 29 have no vaccination laws. ime kind of pie, their honeymoon ill last to their golden Wedding ay. But if every word the other ays is a fighting word over which icy go to the mat, their marriage ill be a purgatory for them both. Character has litlle to do with ic happiness of a marriage. The usband may be a plaster saint, 10 wife a pin-feathered angel, but they don I'geo,. they get nothing tit misery, out of'their relationship. ' the wife is a rabid prohibitionist, to nags her husband's life out of im about drinking an occasional lass of beer. If the husband is a Lay - at- homer, he grouches over aving to take his wife to the mo- ies so that it takes all the picas- re out of it. It is only when they oth enjoy doing the same things, vhen they can play together and vork logelher, that they make mar- iagc a success instead of the most ;risly failure on earth. So I would say to all young coupes thinking of matrimony: Make ongeniality the top drawer qual- ly you demand in a male. It is lhe jne charm lhal age docs not wither 101- custom stale. It is the oil that ubricates the domestic machinery ind keeps it running without a lilch. Presbyterian Church Fellowship Supper Wednesday Night . The Presbyterian Church fellowship will be held Wednesday at- the church at 0:30 p.m. All members and friends are invited to attend. This includes children and adults. Each family is requested to bring a covered dish. There will be a brief devotional service following the suppcrV Fire Prevention, Romance Are Conflicting Lttle Rpck, Oct. 29 — (/P)— Fire protection and romance prcvcntior arc in shafp conflict at Arkansas collegiate institutions and thus far the keepers of co-ed morals have thwarted; safety practices, State 'ire Marshal Lee Uaker reported oday. Baker said his biggest headache, to the ground. ' " Baker- declared that as sooias he completed his inspection aall II1ULI1U1& VVULjlU JUSL JldVU VU.JIIU "some other means of keeping jang lovers apart after curlew. ' during inspection of college dormi-|his recommendations and hse ories, was the resistance to sug- affirmative legal action to enfce jestions for additional means of mothers tooi^d just have tojind. escape from women's dormitories. '--•---"- '-* '----=• '-So far, he declared, he has lost every argument. It seems, Baker explained, that open door policies ior women's louses have reverse English as far as co-eds and their swains arc concerned — or so house mothers and college matrons appear to believe. As long as there is a ure escape, an unbarred window or an .unlocked door, some collegian takes advantage of it to visit his girl friend after curfew and the house mothers just won't have such devices, said Baker. He reported he had found girl students locked in their houses after 10 p. m. with only one person in possession of a key. He said he also had found houses with ample upper story exits but no ladders SIGNS ant Spray Paintiig Buildings • Houses 1 Barns • Vehicles • tc. Waller & Wai 1 ?! Phone 710-W or 194-V Hope, Ark. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Execution Date Set for Negro Slayer Little Rock, Oct. 29 —UP}— Governor Laney yesterday set a date for electrocution of one condemned man and agreed to confer with the parents of another under death sentence. He set for Nov. 29 the execution of Andrew Thomas, Jefferson county Negro, convicted of first dc("••»•• murder for slaying his mother-in-law, Mary Liza Green. iiiornas conviction was upheld by the Supreme court Sept. 30. The attorney for Eldon Chitwood, 23, scheduled to die Nov. 22 for murder, arranged a conference with Lancy for Chitwood's parents Thursday. Chitwood was convicted of murder for the holdup slaying of Raymond Morris, <10, Mcna druggist, last Jan. 25. The Supreme Court upheld the conviction, and Lancy several weeks ago fixed iho execution date. .e o AA A D k' C /Y\r\l\l\D © by Percy Marks: Distributed by NEA Service, Inc.' Author of "The Wattle »«*" "A Tree Crown Straiflht" Etc. XII forehead, 'I'll find out," she dc- The answers to Gaylc's letters cidcd. Slie slowed down 'to 20 mites came promptly by an- mail. Her-ja.n hour, and the Ford passed in jarcnls were dccolv disturbed nnri -.nn'nfiini- minnio av,n «,,„(;„,,„,! <„ RIALTO Lost Times Wednesday ""EASY TO WED" FABKTCS i t^ Starts Wednesday SCAMPERS OF THE CAMPUS! The loaf-or-lounge shoe. Crafted of soft and mel- low leathers in rich hand rubbed finish. Originated for comfort and fit. And — the vamp's a "shorty" to make your foot look smaller! - *> at Westminster college, waived preliminary hearing today on charges of arson in a fire that de- itroyed the Beta Theta Pi fra- ernity house early Saturday morri- ng W. Pearl Garrett, justice of the peace, continued the students jonds at $10,000 for trial at the December term of circuit court. Hugh P. Williamson, Callaway county prosecuting attorney, said le had the signed statement of Campbell and oral statement of Grosse that they set the fire. He said neither gave a reason for their act'. pending the return of the war-torn nation to normalcy. Also, he said Greece did not Upitajr* 117W. iyers' Drug Store Phone 535 "share Stalin's view that the veto has not been used too liberally. He said Russian use of the veto to prevent dispatch of an .international commission to examine alleged incidents on the Greek-Ala- bania border had deprived the world of an opportunity to lean the truth. 'We can put thumbs down on this high price business," Oppenheimer said. "We've held the line this long and we hope to continue it." Latest official figures from the state revenue department, showed ed whisky in Kentucky warehouses, there were 1.586,303 cases of bond- as of last April 30. But Robinson said there probably had been an increase since that time. Brown and White Saddle Oxford JO M A K E J N T O Si M_A R T' _ C L Q TJ±|S. With Our New Foil Wooldns Woolens In checks, plaids, stripes and solids. 2 .9ft I* 98 to 3 yard Jersey In printed Floral Designs. 1 .49 yard Tubular $<nutne moccailn »w«d vtmp jfor comfort, i*yl« «nd long $E.OO We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps £©0, W. Robison& Co. Hope The Leading Dept. Store N9*HvJille Wool Jersey In pastel shades r.25 yard PUU: HEWS ^CARTOON • COMEDY "RIGHT Goes WRONG' We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo. W. Robison & Ci Lost Times Wednesday "RENEGADES" Hope The Leading Deportment Store Nashville Starts Wednesday A RETURN FAVORITE CROSBY - HOPE- LAMOUR ROAD TO UTOPIA -». FIATURETTIS—- TRM OF MR. WOLF t JAN SAVITT Mary Hardin-Baylor. Stillwalcr, Okla,—Alice Lorraine Heard of Hope, Arkansas, has recently been elected vice-president of Orange Quill, honorary organization for women on the Oklahoma A. & M. college campus. Sponsored by Mortar Board, Orange Quill is composed of sophomore women who made an "A" grade average during their freshman year. Miss Heard, a journalism major in the School of Arts and Sciences, is a mcmrjcr of Kappa Delta social sorority; she is also active on the staffs of the O'Collcgian, lhe Aggrievalor, and lhe Redskin, campus publicalion. NOW — w SHE SHOPS* CASH AND CARRY' Without Painful Backache Many eulTcrere relieve nagging buckacho quickly, onca they discover that tho real cause nf their trouble may bo tired kidneys. The kidneys are Nature's chlol way of taking the excess acids and waste out of the Nood. They help most people pass about 3 pints a day. - When disorder of kidney function permits I poisonous matter to remain in your mood, it I maycauscnagsingbackachc,rhcumaUc])ains, | leg imins, loss of pep and energy, getting up nights, swelling, puffincss under the eyes, headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty passages with smarting and burning sometimes shows there is something wrong with your kidneys or bladder. Don't wait! Ask your druggist for Doan's Pills, a stimulant diuretic, used successfully by millions for over 40 years, Doan's give happy relic/ and will help tho IB miles of kidney tubes flush out poisonous waste from your blood, Get Doan'a Fills* H jarcnls were deeply disturbed and )eggcd her lo come home lo them, "he fell she couldn't do that just el. She would have to work Ihingj oul for herself. ' Nate Kent, the cousin who had ntroduced her lo Bart, wrote, "I ought to have known this would lappcn. After all nobody knew bct- er than I did how Bart was about the girls, but I thought maybe he would sclllc down once ho was mar •led, and I didn't think I had a right .o spoil his chance for happiness. He's such a grand follow in most ways. Bui if he's angry, look oul 'or him. There's no lolling what he'll do when he's angry." Rose did not indulge in any 'I lold you so's." Instead she wrote, "You need a rest and I've got an idea. I've rented a collage on a ranch, and it's swanky as hell. You don't oven have lo go oul back, an in this country that's rolling in luxury. There's plenty of room for you and Kent and Mrs. Mays can do some real planning. I'm going lo be sore as a blisler if you don't come. It's lhe only sensible Ihing lo do, and I want you like thcdcv- il." Ton days laler they left. Forlu natcly for Gayle, there had boon so much to attend to in the last few days, even on the day of her departure, that she had had lime lo think. Eventually, however, everything was done, and she at last found herself sealed behind lhe wheel ol her car, Kent and Mrs. Mays beside her. She had driven less than a mile when she became aware that gray Ford coupe seemed lo be following her. Funny, she had noliccd lhal car a liltle way from her house Just as they started. It had been in front of the Sloven's house, and Ihcy were already gone for the summer. A frown of irritation creased her in'pthor minule. She continued to drive slowly until il was out of sight, but when she passed through the next village it was parked at a ras station. Three hundred yards beyond lhe village it was trailing once more. "Oh, bosh!" she though 'I'll settle this." Once more she slowed down. Again the Ford passed. Then she speeded un, drew alongside the Ford, an "motioned the driver to stop. Looking troubled and confused, he obeyed. Gaylc slopped her car just in front of u's, loaned out the window and called oul lo him, 'Will you come here, please?" Ho gol oul of the Ford and approached her dubiously. "Yes, ma'am," ho said. "You wanted me?" He was about Gayle's own ago, she thought, and rather nice looking in a bulky sort of way. "You're a detective'aren't you?" The directness of the atlack threw the young man completely off his stride. His round face reddened, and he stuttered in his attempt to find an adequate explanation. "Don't," said Gaylc in mercy 'I just wanted to be sure. Now, listen. I'm going lo a ranch in Wyoming, Did you know that?" He muttered, "Yes, ma'am." "Well, they couldn't put anybody there without my knowing about it. I'd rather have you on the job. You look' nice, I'll make a bargain with you." 'Yes. I'll promise not to try to get away from you or make trouble for you or anything if you'll promise to stick back of me and chang the lire if I get a flat. I've been worrying about thai over since I skirted." O RJALTO * HALLOWEEN It was a. (,'ood summer, far, far better than Gaylc had ever dream- d it could be. It was good for cr, good for Mrs. Mays, and best f all for Kent. Gayle rested and claxcd, recovered the weight she ad lost, and in lhe blessed quicl nd comparative-isolation found nee more her sense of proportin. Barney Cyle, the detective, slay- id in the bachelor wing of the anchhoiise and furnished a lot of mi. He was a simple and earnest person, anxious lo do his duly but lopelessly confused by Gayle's rail- cry. Day after day she insislcd on clling him everything she had done. "I sewed a butlon on Kent's unsuil," she would announce grav y: and when he would protest, as 10 always did, 'Bui I don'l want o know that, Mrs. Barllcll," she vould say, "I promised lo play fair, didn'l I?" Some humor, loo, was innocents' provided by Octavia Bartlctl. It was a litlle menacing, that humor, ant il was funny, loo. Gaylc hadn't seen amused when her molher sent lor lhe newspaper clippings which announced lhat Bruce Van Dyke Bartlelt had been awarded his ivings. She wasn't surprised. But vvhen Mr. Godfrey soul her the clippings about herself, she laughed. They were the clippings from three New York papers, and each was a- dornod with her picture. The socict editors announced that Mrs. Bruce Van Dyke Barllcll of Bronxville, Bar Harbor, and Gcrmanlown, was spending the summer with her friend, Miss Rose Bcccher, in Wyoming. Master James Kent Bartlett was with his mother. Mrs. Bartlcll had closed her Bronxville home. Mr. Barllell was now a lieutenant in the Air Corps, and Mrs. Bartlctl had nol yel announced her plans for the fall and winter season. Later Gaylc wondered sometimes why those newspaper stories had seemed so funny. U'y Be CoaUuucd.) For Your New Fall Wardrobe Shop at Chas. A. Haynes Ladies, visit our store and see these beautiful new suits, bags, gloves, and other lovely things for fall. SUIT DRESSES By Manhattan Modes . -You'll want one of these lovely suit dresses when ''you see them. They are 100% Wool in sizes 12 'to 18. ': Colors Are: . Winterwhite with Black skirt •-' .Gold with Black ''. ' '." • Blue with Brown Brown with Sequin trim -'•':•• Red with Black '.Green with Black "• ) Multi color stripe with solid '•••'. . ' color skirt. • 24.95 Fall Bags In beautiful lepjtier with shoulder strqpsLpr pouch ' styles. Brown sria 1 black. ' -Vt . Gloves by Van Raaltc and Lindfclt Leather and Kid gloves in black and brown, ' $ 5'°° Fabric Gloves in black only. •1.49 *VOO to Undies For the Ladies Beautiful lace trim or plain tailored slips in white satin/ or crepe in tea rose. Sizes 32 to 40. I 65 2°° 2 .50 Best Form Brassieres A good brassiere in tea rose made of nylon or rayon. Sizes 32 to 40. 1.25 Maiden Form Brassieres Fabrics are cotton and rayon. In black only. Sizes 32 to 36. .1.50 SEE OUR WINDOW Chas, A Haynes Co Second & Main

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