Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 31, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Thursday, October 31, 1946
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M O P C S T A R, H 0 M, ARKANSAS Thursday, October 31, Market POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago. Oct. 31 — i.l 3 *— Butter eg,.,- , 713. prices unchanged. Live poultry seady: receipts 19 truck?, no cars;: . FOB wholesale market: ducklings 30; all other unchanged. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK JN'ational Stockyards. 111., Oct. 31 —(£>)— Hogs ,4,500: weights over 170 -Ibs. mostly 1.00-50 lower than average Wednesday; lighter weights and sows steady; bulk good and choice .170-300 Ibs. 23.75; top 24.00: heavier weights scarce; most 100-150 Ibs. 22.50: sows generally 22.50; '•"Cattle. 3.500; calves. 1.300: me- 'dium fleshed light weight around 16.00-18.50:' very few good steers on, sale: limited" trading on heifers 'and mixed yearlings; about steady with a few good as high as 22.00; mostly medium to low grade kind • 14.50-10.00; cannevs and cutters 8.00-10.50; common and medium beef eows 10.75-13.00: little done on bulls; vealers 2.50 lower; top 22.Sheep: 3,200 ••: market not established. o GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago. Oct. 31 — (/P)— Grain futures were nervous and responded quickly to influences in today's board of trade session. The market was off to a good start, but the influence of an oar'Iy tbreak in cotton depressed all grains except wheat to below yesterday's closing levels. Word that India had asked for l.OOO'.OOO bushels of corn to apply on last quarter allocations had a stimulating effect and prcies on that £eed grain advanced to the day's high, ohort covering oats moved the price up 2 cents above the day's low. Professional traders were inclined to the cautious side toward the close. 1 At the finish wheat was 1-2 to \}> 1-2 higher than yesterday's close. January S2.04 3-4. Corn was 1 cent to 1 3-8 higher, January $1.36 3-8— 1^8. Oats were 3-8 lower to 3-4 higher, November' 83 5-8—7-8. Barley was 1 cent higher to 1 cent lower, November SI.33 1-2. Hope Star Star of Hops 1899; Prei* 1927, Consolidated Januarv 18, 1929 Published isverv weokday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmar, President Alex. H. Woshbum, Secretary-TreaiuW at the 'Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, H .^_ * •!. •»pr, . Alex. II. Washbuni, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmcr, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at-Hope. Arkansas, under the Act ot March 3, 1897. (AP)--Mcans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: {Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85e. Moil rates—in Hemp- sfeod. Nevada, Howard, Miller and UiFayette counties, $4.50 per year; else./here $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Doilies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., iterick Build.ng, Chicago, 400 Nof'h Michigan Avenue; Nev fork City, 292 Madison •Nve.: Detroit, Mich., 2342 W. Gfdnd Eslvd.: Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldfl.: Mew Orleans. 722 Union St. Member of Tho Associated Press: The ^ssociofed Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcotion of oil news dij- etches" credited Io it or not otherwise credited !>i this paoor and also tha local lews published herein. NEW YORK COTTON New York. Oct. 31 — (fP)— Cotton prices soared the permissible limit to S10 a bale in neav yfore- noon dealings today. For the first time in more than two weeks there was a lack of sellers and it was indicated that fairly lots of cotton were wanted at the top prices. Buyers confidence seemed to be restored following yesterday's closing, during which time excnange officials revealed that following a wide survey they :iound :io vrade congestion, as a result of the wide Jury Can't Agree on Woman's Guilt in Slaying Little Hock, Oct. HO — (UVM — The trial of Mrs. Nellie Mae Staples stood stalemated today, after A Puluski circuit court .jury lute yesterday reported io the court Hint it could not reach a verdict ti the case. Mrs. Stapes was facing second degree murder charges in connection with the butcher-knife slaying last June 18 of her husband, Timothy Staples, in their apartment here. The jury reported that it was AHY NEVER CAUSE OF BACKACHES This Old Treatment Often Brings Happy .'Relief "" ' Many sufferers relieve nagging bnekacno 'quickly, once they discover that the real cause of their trouble may be tired kidneys. The kidneys are Nature's chief way of taking the excess acids and waste out of the blood. They help most people pass about 3 pints a day When disorder of kidney function permits poisonous mutter to remain in your blood, it may cause nagging backache, rheumatic pains, leg pains, loss of pep and energy, setting up nights, swelling, puffiness under the eyes, headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty passages with smarting and burning sometimes shows there is something wrong \mh your kidneys or bladder. ,_ Don't wait! Ask your druggist for Doan's- POls, a stimulant diuretic, used successfully py millions for over 40 years. Doan's give happy relief and wfn help the 16 miles of Kidney tubes flush out poisonous waste f r< t po your blood. Get Doan's Pills. aste from. '" break which look place over the past several weeks. Late afternoon prices were $4.76 to S10.00 'a bale higher. Dec. 30.15, Men 29.85, and May 29.40. Futures closed $4.75 to S10.00 a bale higher. Dec high 30.15 — low 28.15 — last 30.15B up 100 Mch high 29*.8 5— low 27.85 — last 29.85B up 95 May high 29.40 — low 27.40 — last 29.40B up 108 Jly high 28.40 — low 2G.40 — last 28.40B up 100 Oc't high 26.05 — low 24.1 5— last 26.05B up 200 Mch high 25.70 — low 23.90 — last 25.70B up 200 Mch 1948 high 25.20 — low 23.50 — last 25.20B up 300 Middling spot 30.90N up 100 N-nominal; B-bid. NEW YORK STOCKS New'York, Oct. 31 — (fP)— The stock market today enjoyed its broadest upswing in better than two weeks as recently ,weak cotton futures rallied ihe permissable limit of $10 a bale. The latter comeback of yesterday, in the securities division was extended in active dealings at the start but prices and volume soon tapered. Heavy buying orders .for rails and .industrials flooded the exchange around midday and, :'or an interval, the high spee dticker tape fell as much as three minutes behind actual floor transactions. Gains of 1 to 5 points were widespread. The pace then slowed appreciably and top marks were reduced in the majority of cases. . .Rising earnings and dividends buoyed such stocks as Inland Steel, International Silver and Crane Co. Prominent on the run- up were Johns-Manville, Du Pont Santa Fe, Atlantic Coast Line, Southern Pacific, Southern Railway, Great Northern, U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, Chrysler, General Mo- tocs-( Goodrich, Montgomery Ward, Northwest- Airlines,, Eastern .Air Lines, North American, Anaconda, Uennecott, American Smelting, American Can, \Vestinghouse Electric, Eastman .Kodak, Texas Co., Schenley and .National Distillers. • American Telephone 'Was'an iso- lated soft spot as the company's debenture "rights" were taded for the first time in large volume. Railway bonds hardened. o NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans. Oct. 31 —(/P)— Cotton futures broke out of the recent liquidation slump and climbed today the allowed 200-point limit. The advance was attributed to heavy mill buying for price fixing and also on covering. Some of the demand also resulted frbm favorable interpretations of Washington news. Closing prices were strong $4.25 t $10.00. a bale higher than the previous close. De. high 30.10 — low 28.10 — close 30.10B Mch high 29.50 — low 27.50 — close 29. SOB May high 29.15 — low 27.15 — close 29.15. Jly high 28.22 — low 27.22 — close 28.22. Oct. high 25.93 — low 24.03 — close 25.93. Dec (1847. Dec. high 25.50 — low 23.GO — close 25.50. Mch (1948). Mch high 25.05 — low 24.00 — close 2.05. U.S. Will ing To Continued rrum One tions. Auslin, Byrnes and Truman apparently felt Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov had placed America on the defensive with his bitter attack of the preceding day. One official said the American speech was calculated lo "take the ball away from jTijhrtov." Austin, it was learned, decided on a moderate reply lo the strong words of the Russian foreign minister because he considered Mqlo- lov's words to be bargaining words, the words of an opposing attorney addressing a jury. Despite some pressure from within his own delegation, the American delegate confined his remarks on Mololov's charges to a relatively mild retort: "Mr. Molotov's speech indicated distrust and misunderstanding of the motives of the United States and of other members of the United Nations. 'I do not believe that recriminations among nations allied in war and in peace promote that unity which Mr. Molotov so rightly points out is essential lo the sue cess of ihe United Nalions. "... We fought for freedom side by side without recrimination. Can'l \ye fight lor peace side : by side without recrimination?" He urged that Molotov's disarmament proposals be placed on the assembly's agenda "and fully considered and discussed." 'The United Stales goes further," Quite 'appropriate to the bcgining of the new Sunday School year, Ihe Gospel Tabernacle has purchased a School Bus. of its bearing on several different proposals on the agenda. Andrei Vishinsky , Soviet Delegate, said tha Russia would welcome an assembly debale on Spain bul that "we have had enough words. It is time for action." But when the debale comes, the Uniled Stales made il plain, 'this cpuntry will oppose any mere disarmament treaty and will insist on international inspection and other effective controls. Russia, which already has reject he said. The Uniled States . . . . is prepared , to cooperate fully with all olher members of Ih'e United Nalions -in -disarmament. • It advo cates effective safeguards by way of inspection and other means to piotecl complying slates against the hazards, of. violation and -evasion." •,. ' Austin's sentence on safeguards was drawn word-for-word: from the American atomic cpnlrol plan pre sented to Ihe UN by Bernard M. Baruch. That plan was rejected categorically by Molotov on Tuesday, when he said, in effect that Russia will not waver from its in ed the American plan :"or such in- sistence that world atomic control . , ; —i „„,• ,!„ ,.., „*—.-,. be lert to nat j Qna ]; ra ther than international agencies. Austin reminded Molotov that the first step toward any reduction oC arms would be to get the UN's; military staff committee working on the size and types of armed forces to be placed at the U.N.'s disposal bv individual nations. He recalled that the five-nation staff committee's progress had been stalled by Russia's delay in placing her initial views on this question alongside those of the United States, France, Britain and China. Austin placed the broadest possible interpretation on another sec tion of Molotov's speech: He said he understood the Russian to announce that Russia was ready and willing lo "report on its armed forces in ex-enemy slales as well as in olher foreign countries." "The United States hast nothing to hide with regard to our armed forces at home or abroad," Austin said. Then he proposed that the troops survey proposed by Russia be extended lo include "all mobilized armed forces, whether at home or abroad." o Shoe Prices Go Up Following Decontrol Step ternalional safeguards on atomic- energy, was expecled io rejecl their extension to all other arms as well. British spokesmen, expressing support for the American proposals and opposition to the Russian plan, said Brilain welcomed debale on Ihe matter as did the United States. The American proposals lor a universal reduction of arms were laid down lasl nighl in an assembly address by former Sen. Warren R. Auslin, chief U. S. delegale. Auslin called for reports from all nations on a their armed forces both abroad and at home, and served notice that the Uniled Slales expecls worldwide disarmament .or no disarmamenl at all. "After the lasl %yar we made the mistake of disarming unilaterally," he declared. "We shall not repeat thai mistake." He promised that the United Stales, would not join in what he called Russia's policy of recrimination and distrust. His carefully composed speech, approved by Secretary of State James F. Byrnes and President Truman in the early hours of Wednesday morning, was considered by many to be: 1. A challenge to Russia's sincerity on the questions of atomic control, general disarmamenl and Ihe overall principle of unanimily among the big powers. 2. A bid for the role of initiative-taker among the United Na- new 48 passenger Sunday and Christ's Ambassador The bus is blue and trimmed with silver. Each Sunday morning for several years the Tabernacle has sent oul one or Iwo -trucks on different roules to rural people giving Ihem an opportunity to attend Sunday School, and Church. These trucks have been furnished by the Brunei- - Ivory Handle Company. and have been equipped with seals and tarpaulins for comfort and protection. Many ne\v friends have been won to the Tabernacle by this means, and many people have been able to attend the Sunday Services who would not have been able to atlend church anywhere. Several months ago the officials of the church negotiated for a new closed in, bus to serve in this capacity. The new bus arrived on the night 'of October 12th and made ils initial trip on Sunday, October 13th, bringing in 28 passengers. It is expected lhal Ihe number coming in on Ihe bus will increase from Sunday t,o Sunday until a capacity load is Reached. Ralph Francis is Ihe driver of Ihe bus. Ho drove Ihe truck on this route before being inducted into the armv. and asked for the job back upon his discharge. His services are given as his liberal .contribution to Ihe church. The present roule of Ihe bus covers about thirty miles. The bus leaves Hope -traveling wesl on highway 07 Io the Guernsey road, thence north to the Columbus road. An extensive loop is made out the Columbus road bevond cross- roads and back to the Melrose road, culling ac- cross .from Ihc highway. No. 4 through the Melrose road to old highsvay -G7, thence east on old G7 into Hope. It is not intended that those who are already allending Sunday School or church al any of Ihe rural church, .:or in any of Ihe city churches/ .a vail themselves of this transportation. But Ihis transportation is provided for those who do not otherwise altend the Sunday services, anywhere. It is not the desire o£ the Tabernacle people to draw upon any other congregation for atlendanoe or membership. Bul if Ihere are those living on or near the present route, who would like to lake advanlase of Ihis Iranspor- tation to-attend the Sunday services at the Tabernacle, they are welcome. The bus makes both Ihe morning and evening trip, making it possible for those who care to, to attend the evening services as well. An additional offering was lifted on the bus al Iho Tabernacle on Sunday n'rghl, October 27th. The offering amounted to 51,000 and completely finished paying for the bus. Gobs Leave Ships, Collect Garbage New Orleans, Oct. 31 — (UP) — Somebody called it operation gar' bage wajjons as the navy Io board lei't its baltle New Orleans' strike-stalled garbagewagons early today. 'laval and U. S. Marine force from tho navy and one policeman as it laft the city garage at 7.a. m. Marine Master Sgls. Harry :L. Alo and Norman J. Murphy apparently had the situation well in hand as directors of ihe avenue lask force. One 200-pound marine eyed a group of 2!> strikers across ihe slreut from-the girage us he picked up the mule reins. "This is going to be fun." he said. There was >io violence. "We hope lo Cover all the routes loday," Morrison said. As in Monday's volunteer cleanup, ihe .youth ful mayor acted as dispatcher. Or. John M. Whitney, city health officer, said an emergency hat grown oul of Ihe garbage pileup He said Ihnl unless the cily was, swept clean, a serious health men nee would result. Some garbage still remained .from lost week since the citizen volunteers were uiuibe to collect all ihe refuse n •their Monday lour of the city's 107 routes. No settlement of the strike was in sight. Morrison said he had "nt comment" on negotiations, if any which might be pending betweei Ihe city and the striking New Or cans local of the AFL Stale Bounty and Municipal Employes Union. of 300 officers and enlisted men from the Eighth naval District joined Mayor Delesseps Morrison ind citizen volunteers in a drive to clean up the cltv as garbage collectors and drivers stretched their strike into its eighth day. Each truck and mule-drawn wagon was manned by jive men Some capitol goods machinery and equipment. Farm machinery and equipment. Automobiles. Basic rnetals. Newsprint and some other paper products. Most automobile tires and other rubber items. Many chemicals and drugs. Solid fuels such as coal and coke. Some transportation services. Services such as laundry and dry cleaning. Automobile repairing, including replacement parts. Sugar, syrups and rice. 'COLO BUG • H you want more value per dollar — more safety pef . mile-^-more m;les per tire, then the tire to buy is ct long lasting, s*re - footed Goodyear. $j s }Q They're scarce but we may have your * I Q 1 «i ze _ check with us for advice and .., ..— 'service, $&* OOOD/VEAR "- . TIRES - ^ Hamm Tire & Appliance Co* 215 S. Walnut Phone 21 HELPE'iSE ACHING CHEST MUSCLES RUB ON » ~ ,. MENTHOLATUMfM/ By HELENE Washington, MONBERG Oct. 31 —UP) -You will be paying 20 to 30 per cent more for shoes soon now lhal the industry has been decontrolled,, OPA estimated today. Ceilings on shoes, leathers, hides and skins were removed yesterday by Reconversion Direclor John R. Sleelman. The order came as a complele surprise to OPA. The result, OPA said, .will be an increase from $400,000,000 to $00,000,000 a year in the nation's an- VISIT BYERS' Do Your Christmas Shopping Early We Have Many Gifts for All the Family Toys for the Kiddies Christmas Cards/ Seals & Decorations Use Owr Layaway Plan BYERS' TOYLAND Upstairs Over Byers' Drug Store 117 W. Second St. Phone 535 nual shoe bill, already aboul $2,000,000. ;r,-J Steelman said decontrol was necessary' to increase the 'low of skins and leathers to shoe manufacturers, whose supplies were cut off during Ihe recent slump livestock slaughtering. Because; of the slaughtering holiday, shoe'production dropped 11 per cent in Senlembcr to an osti- maled 41',00,000 pairs. A further decline was expecled this month. Total production for 1946 was expected to be about 510,000,000 pairs — 40,000,000 pairs fewer than an earlier estimate. OPA officials said the decontrol of shoes would not have a material effect on the control of other clolh in? Hems. OPA intends to keep all other basic clothinng Hems under control unless, one official said, H should be overruled by the White House. Retail prices of diapers, heavj underwear and certain collon knitted fabric were increased today to cover a four to five cen a pound increase in yarn. Meanwhile, OPA continued work on its masler decontrol plan and of ficials said another installmeni rnighl be issued today or iomor row. Although OPA controls are disap pearing rapidly, the agency is go ing into rent control on an increas ing scale. It will impose vent con trols on 38 additional renl areas 31 slales tomorrow. There ihei will be-050 rental areas under ren ceilings. One OPA official predicted tha hotels and rooming houses in a :'cv rental areas will be I'reed i'rom ren 'tal ceilings about Dec. 1, but thi action will not extend io apart menls and home residences. OPA also increased prices on the following ;Hems today: Zinc products, one cent ii pound; lath, one dollar per thousand pieces. At the same lime, it announced the decontrol of Ethyl uchol, burlap and other woven jute products, including , Burlap bags, tubing and sheets. VISIT Hope's Exclusive Children's Shop Clothes for Infants — Toddlers — Children Gifts — Toys — Cards SUE and LEE Tots to Teens 223 S. Walnut Phone 949 ling after deliberating only slight- y more than an hour. During the two clays of proceed- ngs before the case reached the ury, Ihe defense staled that Mrs. •itaples had suffered repeated at- acks from her husband and indt ;he sought only to protect herseU. , Ocioh'pr 31, HO ?j T A ft, H 0 f f., ARKANSAS Tb«»» A Weak,Run-Down Feeling Is Often I Warning That The Red-Blood Is Getting Low |, If you do not feel like your real self, do not have the urge to be up and doing, why not check-up on your blood strength? Look At the palms of your hnnclt, your fingernails, your lips, the lobe« of your ears—are they pale and off color? Every day—every hour—millions of tiny red-bloort-cells must pour forth from the marrow of your bones to replace those that are worn-out. A low blood count may affect you In several ways: no appetite, underweight, no energy, a run-down condition, lacK- of resistance to Infectlou and disease. To get real relief you must keep tin your blood strength. Medical authorities by analysis of the blood, have by poal- amazingly effective In building up low blood strength In non-orgnnio nutritional anemia. This Is due to the SSS Tonic formula which contains special and potent activating .Ingredlento. AUo. SSS Tonic helps you enjoy the food you eat by Increasing the gastric digestive Julco when It Is non-organt- cally too little or scanty—thus th'e stomach will hnva llttto cause to get balk; .with gas, bloat and give off that sour ,'iod taste. Don't wait! Energize your body with rich, red-blood. Start on SSS Tonic now. As vigorous blood surges throughout your whole body, greater freshness anj-" strength should make you eat better, Bleep better, feel better, work better, play better, have a healthy color glow In your skin—firm flesh nil out hollow places. Millions ot bottles sold. Get a bottle from your drug store. SSS Tonic helps Build Sturdy Health. REPHAN'S CLEAN UP LADIES & CHILDRENS FALL & WINTER SHOES You will find many shoes that you will like and want in .this group of fall and .winter shoes. Blacks, browns and-others. Sizes 4 to 9, widths AAA to C. Values up to 5.95. $I.OO CHILDRENS SHOES Hi-Tops and Oxfords 1.00 REPHAN'S Hero under reduc- Items Still Controlled Washington, Oct. 31 —iff) are the major items still price controls after sharp tion of the program. Rents.. Buildih'g materials and iurhber. Most textiles an dapparcl. Most hetfvy consumer durable goods such as householdrnechani- al refrigerators, washing machines, electric ranges, vacuum cleaners, cooking and heating stoves, flppr coverings, and bedding products such as springs and I mattresses. 1 Most major items of household [furniture. ON SALE L1MI.TEDJTJMJE Buy Your Winter Supply Now .ot this Remarkably Low Price * PRIiS VERY QUICKLY t HAVES SKIIf SATIN SMOOTH 9 NEVER STICKY OR QREASY f PfUCATEtY SCENTED boctal and Personal Phone 738 Between 9 •. m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar Saturday. November 2nd ""V The J-unlor-Scnlor I-'.T.A. will "Snorisnr :i rummiific sale Snturr.Uiy November 2 on South Kim St. nexl ilo Tlncl's llambur«pr Place. Any-one having any nimmnuo is askpc.1 In rail M9-.T. Monday, November' <1 Tho Y.W.A. of the First rinplis! l,,chui'ch will moot nt tho Education- nl Building Monday, November •) .•it (i p.m. All members are urucd •• -to. iittctin and bring new members. " Thursday, October 31 "- There will be a Ilulowe'en n.irly ,.«.." m l ! lc Fellowship Hall of the First Christian Church on Thursday evc 1 - ,..,,,,iiiiitf ul 8. Every mombor—youim i .and old alike—Is invited to this ... -party. You can also brimj a friend. — The young people of the Church will meet at 7 to HO on a "Scaveiv ''per Hunt" prior to the ' party. Friday, November 1 ' ' The Hose Garden Club will i,meel Friday, afternoon at three o'clock at the home, nf Mrs. L. D. Sprini'cr with Mr.s. W. C. Andres r -..and Mrs. J. C. Carlton as associate .-. - hostesses. Members nro asked to • bring either flowers or fruits for - -"table decorations exhibit. Mrs. Chapllne Honoree At Bridge Tuesday Night Mrs. Robert W. Chaolinc Texas who has been the Rucst nf her father, Mr. Cloorfip Crows and Mrs. Crews hero Ir-ft today to return to her home them. She was accompanied by Mr, and Mrs. Crows for n visit. Hospital Notes Friends of Mrs. Cliff-Stuart will be pleased In learn that she is reported as doing nicely following a major operation at St. Vincents Infirmary in Little Rock. Births Mr. and Mrs. Ferrell Williams announce the arrival of a daughter Jury to Get Murder Case Today Fnyctlovillo, Oct. 31 — UP)— the fate os Bcrlis F. Thurman, Lincoln I'cnl c.stalc man on trial .'or his life in the slaying Inst Jan. 1 nf Chariot; M. Roller, was expected to be in the hands of the Washington circuit court, jury later this afternoon. PpflsenlntioM of testimony was completed this morning as Thur- miin, testifying in his own defense, attempted to establish vhat he was elsewhere in the company of witnesses at the lime Roller was slain a I Hie laller's home. Five other defense witnesses supported Tlnirmnn's alibi. J. R. Roller, son of-Vne dead man, yesterday told the jury that .-, » i i— 1 /"Sit I I I U I 1. J V-i> I*- I Wil V II/IUI.IIU.IMIJ' 111 W 5, 08 . 0 , ^. 1 , 1 ?.. b AV;". l ^."\ d ,^'u9, cluber his 'father's, 'last words were 27 at Julia Chester .Hospital. I "Thin-man did it..e 01 oycamore BY PERCY MARKS © by Percy Mnrks: Distributed by NEA Service, Inc. Author ot "The Plastic ftoe" "A Tree Grown Straight" XXXIV p.- ....... ...Washington, D. C.. the former Miss ...Helen Dowclcn n[ this city was lion- V' orec nl n delightful bridge and •••' -miscellaneous shower at the home "*"'"'of. Mrs. C. D. Laudcrbnch on Tues,.7 *!".' C ' ! '.Y evening. Hostesses were: Mrs. '."., .'.'Landc! bach and Mrs. Harold Por± .... lurfield. — The Lauderbach home was at- tractivolv decorated with arrangements of yellow chrysanthemums -———in the living room and dining room where four tables were arranged for the players. The honoree's ulace was marked with a cor.sagc of gardenias. Hiph score prize was awarded to Mrs. Bill Wray and the bingo nrize was awarded to Mrs. Opal Hervey. At (ho conclusion of the game tho hnslessfs served a delightful salad plate with coffee. And then, less than two weeks later came the Japanese snealc attack on Pearl Harbor. When Gayle heard the news over the radio, the first shock of fear seemed to slop 0 [ I the very beating of her heart. Nate .J.ack and Jerry Jones "Tlpllowe'en Party """"" Masters Jack and Jp'-rv .Tones _CUtertained .with H Hallowe'en __,parlv on Wednesday evening a I. —the home of their parents. Mr. and — ~M>'<;. Carl Jones on HOOP. Route 2. •—-- Following a'series of carncs and contests delightful refreshments were served to the follov"im;: Oaylo Foster. C'irolvn Mrmes. R n lly Chamberlain. Chambp>-i,-]in, J. B. Ellen. Bert Joe June 1 ;. Ronnie Jones, Weaver Jordan, Dcnty Sutton, and Donnio Green. Hookinfi Party At Country Club Eighteen 'women cninyed an all was at Hawaii; Bart was there. Oh no, nothing could have happened to them. But the barracks -- the radio said the barracks.. .Maybe, though, maybe not the same barracks. The were officers. Maybe officers —oh, she didn't know; she didn't know anything about the Army. Then a few weeks later she received word from home that Nate had survived the bombing at Pearl Harbor without even an injury; an the next day Mrs. Mays called her attention to a little squib in the newspaper. It stated that Mrs. Van Dyke Bartlett had learned that her son, Lieut. Bruce Van Dyke Bart- letl was safe and uninjured in Hawaii. Gaylo felt weak in her relief. Then she smiled. This was whal a global war did to Bruce Van Dyke Baitlett; it reduced him to a small inch of type on an inside page. In the succeeding months, Gaylc's life followed an almost unvarying routine. She got up early, went to work with Barney and his sister, returned home, devoted herself to Kent, ate dinner, read the newspapers, listened to the radio, and then went to bed. Perhaps once a week she and Mrs. Mays went to a movie in Norwalk or Stamford. Then secretly amused at the irony of the situation, she paid Barney r >() cents to stay with Kent. "No- jody," she told Mrs. Mays, 'can Kent is neglected when he's Mrs. Bartlctt's own belonged Io, the foolball games he had starred in. Then came the Hist lines: 'Lieutenant Bartlell is survived by his wife, the former Gayle Kent of Calvin, Ohio, his son, James Kent Bartlett, and his mother, widow of the famous manufacturer and financier, Van Dyke Barl- letl." His widow thought; "no, ."No," Gayle that's nol righl. DOROTHY DIX Unionizing Mom I'm nol his widow. I can't be. It's nol righl. I wasn't his wife any more. I can't be his widow." "I can't, believe it," Mrs. Mays whispered. "I can'l believe it." The day through Gayle tried to realize thai Bart was dead, lhal he According to newspaper reports the American Federation of Labor is being asked to bring the Union shop and the 40 - hour Week into tho family kitchen. A campaign is on to emancipate housewives from tho cradle and the cooking stove and not only Io make wives independent of Iheir husbands, bul Io force hubby to pay them salaries. No longer will Ihe diaper, fluttering on the wash line be the flag of the Union, but the .banner of freedom. , It is a perfectly'lovely .theory, for no one will deny'thai Ihere are no -other laborers on earth who work such long hours and for so litlle financial compensation us the. wives and mothers-.who have to do all of their own housework and baby- lending, besides- keeping grouchy husbands appeased and ad olescenl boys and' girls in line. Nothing is truer than the old saying lhal woman's work is never done. A man can accomplish his task and sit down • and resl a bit, bul a wife and mother's work is a perpetual motion jpb that never stops. 11 is cooking'three'meals n day, 305 limes a year. .11 is washing lilllc faces lhal are dirly Ihe next minule. It is mending clothes thai are forever getting lorn. II is sweeping floors hal : won't slay clean. Fixing Ihe baby's formula and rocking him Io sleep. It is 'making'Mamie a -new dress Io wear Io a parly. II is lying up a hurt finger. II is trying to make one dollar do the work of five. Important Cog It is a woman's life repeating itself, day, after day, month after month, year after year, is doing Ihe liltle things thai may seem small in Ihemselves, but add up to the labor that keeps a home a going concern which produces contented husbands and the well brought up ' children; - who are the backbone of the nalion. ievcmenl could be accomplished in •10 working hours a week, il vyould be a grand Ihinu:-. But while science has devised an atomic bomb that i will annihilate a whole city, no in-1 ventive genius has ever yet thoughl ' hundred and sixlv eight is nearer up any gadget that will lake the ventive genius has ever yet thought her speed. Unfortunately we have al the present a vivid and terrible 1 illustration of how this theory of making a home and rearing children by absent treatment works out. Many women, who have fallen for Ihe propaganda aboul the pitiful life of the Wife and mother who is tied down by her family, are spending their Ihno in bars and taverns and in having lillle affairs wilh strange men, while Iheir children roam Ihe streets and consort with hoodlums and get old in sin before they are old in years. It, is the absentee mothers who are i-esponsible for the juvenile delinquency problem, for you can't rear children successfully by remote control. It makes one shudder to contem- plale whal would happen Io the world'if all wives and mothers only worked at Iheir job for 40 hours, a week. Who would change Ihe baby when Mother was off duly? Could a family be trained Io live on one meal a day? Would husbands who barely earn enough money Io support one family have to have Uvo wives who would spell each other n the kilchen? And would a nother be willing to leave her sick child Io the care of others because her 40 hours labor was up? Forlunalely. however, we needn't vorry aboul Ihis. Men may slrike or shorter hours for themselves, but nol for Mom. day hook'ntt parlv the Hnoc Country Club on Wednesday. The pai ty .included Iwelv" Hone...\vumcn and the followinc Tr-xarkana women; Mi's. H. J. Cl";s«"»r. Mrs. Prior. Mi'<!. Sad'o Kuh'l. Mrs. Rov Powoll. Mrs. Cifirk. Mr.-;. Little and Mrs. Jim Reeves. A rlfliehti'iil buffet lunrlienn was served al noon. Coming and Going Mrs. Campbell Eowcn of Dallas. Ofrfo B. Frontz Dies; Tuesday in'Texas Otln B. Frontz died Tuesday al his home in Goldthwaite, Texas. The body will arrive; in Hope today for burial. Funeral arrangements arc incomplete. Friday ® Saturday Double Feature ® : Friday © Saturday ; Roy Rogers Double Feature • ^. by detective." Then one day early in June she opened the newspaper to glance at the headlines before she went to work. Her' attention was more than half on Kent, who was excitedly lelling her a story aboul his woolly toy dog. . ; She sat, very still, staring blindly al Ihe- print before her bul un- lerslanding no word of it. Mrs Mays, came into the room with Kent's breakfast, and he dash- lid around the table to climb into his high chair. ..,,,,, "Come here," Gayle said to Mrs. Mays. "See this." . Mrs. Mays .settled Kent, placed a bowl of hot cereal on the tray of his chair, and then slepped behind Gayle. Her eye followed Gayle s finger to a large picture of Bart. "Lieut. Bruce Bartlelt," the cap had dived in a plane of fire into | Of course, if this 'stupendous ach- the sea, but no matter how many ' times she repeated the words to herself, they had no meaning. Bruce Bartlelt could not be dead. Some- whero that magnificent body of his was as vibrant wilh life as il al- wavs had been. Even the repetition of the story in Ihe evening papers did nol Rive il' meaning to her. One paper had half a dozen pictures of Bart, including a baby picture, a picture of him in football togs, one standing >y a plane he had owned as a civ- lian, one in his uniform, one of lim as a prep school boy, and one of him in his cap and gown at Yale. It seemed as if the papers vere determined to print every de- ail of his life, and each emphasized the glory of his untimely end. 'Six Zeros," an editorial said 'Who ould have a nobler epitaph?" At 8 o'clock Mr. Godfrey telephoned. 'I'm afraid you'll have to vanish for a while, Gaylo," he said.. "You can hide in my. house if you want to." "Hide?" Why? I don't want to nide. I'm terribly sorry about Bart, Mr. Godfrey; I am truly. Bul whv should I hide?" "The reporters. I'm afraid they'll give you a bad time of il." '•I don't -think Ihey know where I am, Mr. Godfrey. Nobody around here knows I was Bart's wife." tion read, cific." 'dead in the South Pa- Gaylo read the story under Ihe picture three times before her mine was capable of accepting the imporl of Ihc words. Bart was dead — anc a hero. Ho had risen with others of a small force of defending flyers "Octavia knows." Gayle laughed. "Bul she won'I tell. She'll never tell. I feel sorry for her. I know she's heartbroken. But I know her loo. She isn'l going to surrender the spotlight to me, not Mrs. Barllelt. She'll never tell the reporters I. was going lo divorce Bart. She'll be the last to tell them trouble I am." And no reporters did Gayle. True. Iwice she noled stale- menls lhal Ihe present where-aboul of Mrs. Bartlett had not been ascer- lained, bul she refused to let the suggestion of search in Ihe slale- menls trouble nor. A girl at Ihp plant asked her if she was related to RriK'e Bartlett, and she replied truthfully, 'Just by marriage." She saw the girl whispering to a neigh.... to fight off a large number of at- bor, and she suspected that a sing- tacking Japanese planes, all fight- lo evasion had quieted the curiosity Race Incident Greets Play Opening By HELEN ASHBY Washington, Ocl. 30 —(UP)— Ingrid Bergman, star of many Hollywood 'nils, returned io 'the American stage lasl nighl in the dual role of a modery-day actress and Joan of Arc ,15th century French heroine. The world premier of Maxwell Anderson's "Joan of Lorraine"! gol off on an unusual note, however, when a pickeling demonstration'wa slaged outside the theater ip pro test its "all-while audience' policy. The pickets, representing the Southern Conference for Human Welfare, made clear thai 'they had no quarrel wilh Miss Bergman who also has protested \.he Negro exclusion policy of Lsiner .and itorium al Geogre W-a'shington'XJni versily. " ' ': •'..,!• Members of the American Vet erans Committee also were sta tioned in ?ront of Hie auditorium \o hand out anti-discriminalon leaf lets. : The play opened nevertheless to a capacty audience.and Miss Bergman, who during p,arl of Ihe play wore the shining armor of Joan on a slale bare of scenery, was warmly applauded. • Washington drama critics praised Miss Bergman's performance, They were inclined to think the alay would be a popular success, jut criticized some aspecls of it?' o The hides of 1,500 head of cattle nave been used in changing the Queen Elizabeth from a war transport to a commercial passenger carrying vessel. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) crs, before he was sent plunging, his plane in flames, into the sea. For more than a column Burl's history was recounted tho schools he had attended, the clubs he had NOW CAN BE BEATEN 1U9 miseries of Pin-Wprma havei bo-n Unown for centuries, and <»>»io n * °' \ £ Urns !,avG. ? o»Bht n way to deal wit this the "vital ingredient in P-W. the Pin-Worm tablets .developed in the laboratories ut IJr. . in a special way to re-move Pin-NVornu. bo don't Buffer wilh the embarrawina reel:.! at Ihe plant. (.To Be Continued) o EXPLANATION IN ORDER Emporia, Kas., Oct. 31 —(/P) — Kappa Sigma Epsilon fralernily at Emporia Stale College received a letter postmarked Alcatraz prison, expressing regret of the writer vhat lie would be unable to atlend the fraternity's annual reunion. Fralernily men hastened to ox- plain that the alumnus was ihe prison chaplain, Byron E .Eshelman, an Emporia state graduate. don't Buffer wilh the embarrawina ree. | itch caused by thia uyly pest. Aak your dniBvris: f-r JAYN'J'5 P-W ana directions. . f-\V meant .-.n-Worm relief! ttw SPOOK SHOW Well:! SAT. NOV. DAILEY One Day ONLY 2 Styled for distinction — insulated for comfort There's a world of delightful ease behind the handsome exterior of these popular Airfilm Shoes. ... A layer of air cells cushions your every step, insulates against heat and cold. You actually walk on air — protected from shocks and moisture. Come in now — try them 'for yourself. TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family - "0*4^- COMPLETE MENAGERIE RAILROAD CARSf World's'FUNNIEST CLOWNS $100,000 HORSE FAIR; HERD OF ELEPHANTS New ami Enlarged Menagerie GUMOROIJS GIRLS; GORGEOUS COSTUMES Acres of Tented Wanders! SCOR|S OF CLOWNS, ACROBATS, JUSGLE8S 'l.ipstid; ,V-'.\MW Palomino Stallion! " RIVALING THE ARABIAK NIGHTSr mfiFORMANCES DAILY, 1 AND I P. M. - RAIN OR SHIN) Admission Adults $1.00 plus Children... .50 tax to f/otl ung. " Featuring all the "freedoms" that provide ease of actum and ultra smart foot appearance. Semi-stage last, swirl wrap effect over the instep, high heel and open toe. The "open" road to a beautiful foot. TALBOT'S "WE OUTFIT THE. FAMILY" TALBOT'S II Sh oes * __ For Every Member of the Family These ore just a few of the many fall styles we have in stock Make your selection today. Black Suede Strap Sandal Dress shoe with high heel by Deb Towner. 6.95 Black Gabardine and patent pump with medium heel and spectator bow. A Nisely shoe 6.95 Brown Calf Leather casual shoe by Cathy Footwear. 6.95 Black suede Ballet shoo by Desco. 3.95 Brown moccasin toe school oxford. 3,95 Red Calf Leather Low Heel Sandal by Cathey Footwear. 6.95 Black or brown Suede Wedge Heel Sandals by Desco. 4.95 . Brown and white Saddle / Oxford by Peters Weath- •" erbird for the little tots. ' 2.95 to 3.95 Genuine Moccasins in brown or white. We have all sizes. 3.95 Childrens Oxfords in Brown calf blucher. Size 5i/2 to 2. 2.45 up White Kid Blucher Hi-top ; by Wealherbird. V 2,50 to 3.95 Men's Oil treated Leather work shoe Pre - mold, double sole. None better by Peters. 7.95 Men's 8 inch Boots Safety toe 7.50 to 10.95 Mens Cowboy Boots 10.95 PETERS WORK SHOES Men's Army Russet Retan Work Shoe Pre-mold-composition sole by Peters with cap toe. 4.50 Brown Retan plane toe Work Shoe with rubber sole. Also made by Peters. 3.50 Wolverine Work Shoes Shell Horsehide in brown or block. 4.50 up Boys Dress Shoes With plain or wingtip toe. 3.95 and 4.95 Men's pre-mold Cushion Arch Work Shoe with plain toe. Made by Peters. 6.95 TENNIS SHOES For Boys and girls. Mgde by Goodrich svith the foundation posture feature. 2.95 TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family"

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