'fc Poge Two HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, November 1, Hope Journeys to Hot Springs for Annual Tilt The Hone Bobcats left this morning for Hot Springs where they .meet the Trojans tonight in a con- .Jfe'Xence contest. Many.Hope fans ;are expected to follow the team. Hope is in good shape for the game as is Hot Springs with the '"exception of guard Don Cooper, 'who suffered a back injury last ; week. However, he is expected to ' >see action against the Cats. A win tonight' would give the . Bobcats their fourth conference vie ' tory against two losses while Hot , Springs has yet to break into the ( win column. The Trojans hold a couple of ties and are improving by strike against Allis-Chalmers Mfg. Co. Other labor developments: 1. A strike at the sprawling Chi- shortly before the midnight dead- cago stockyards was averted „ shortly before the midnight dead- each week a fact sustained by a line last night by union acceptance tie with North Little Rock last of a 10-cent hourly wage increase, weekend. I 2. A strike of employes at 18 Coaches Dildy and Tollett have!leading hotels m the nation's Airline Strike Settlement Looks Brighter By United Press . Prospects for settlement of the air Tine strike appeared brighter today, while John L. Lewis began crucial negotiations with the government which may set labor's wage pattern for the coming year. In a third major labor dispute, the .striking CIO United Automobile Workers union at West Allis, Wis., sought depserately to stem a Foreign Ministers Expected to Take Up the Question of Germany in Near Future By J. M. ROBERTS, JR. Ap Foreign'Affairs Analyst (Substring for Mackenzie) back-to-work threatens to movement break the which 185-day been working the Cats hard all week in an eiflort to stave off a letdown that could prove costly Hot Springs. The locals have' at put up stellar performances in their last two times out. The Garland county eleven is gunning for victory number one and would like nothing better than to'down Hope, While Hope gains most ' ground by running the Trojans are aerial- minded. The Cats have been weak on pass defense all year but look considerably improved in that department-against Camden.- The game promises to be, a free - scoring affair. Tiket sa cnerbuheascdpt Tafgull Tickets can be purchased at Jack's Newsstand. Annapolis Told Academy May Be Moved Annapolis, Md., Nov. 1 Vice Admiral Aubrey W. Fitch, superintendent of the Naval Academy, gave as his "personal conviction" last night that the academy will be moved from Annapolis unless "proper" aviation training facilities can be set up close at hand. into conference General Clay and his civilian adviser, .Robert Murphy, who have been running things for us at that end. ,.,, : .' , . The problems of making peace The four-power foreign ministers t or Germany probably will r'ollow council, having worked its .way closely the lines of those already through some of; the Euro- encountered — fear on all sides pean problems which ; revolve that one or more of the powers will around Germany, are expected 'to attempt to use Germany as a plan get down to that'explosive nuclear to extend seUish interests: core itself 'thismonth.; . \ France's desire to take control of Secretary Byrnes makes it clearthe Saar and the Ruhr whk-h ihree --•--•---•• • •• • — proviled xhe that the United States puts imme-times in 70 years . diate occupation necessities ahead weapons for attacks upon of final peace terms and is calling Russia's desire to spread her; Com- Market Report munism and economic hegemony every area touched by he'r jhere; Britain's desire to keep ermany out of Russia's hands and o avoid German commercial cometition: and America's desire ID lop the militarism and the balnnc- ig, pr unbalancing, of power :'n Central Europe which has drawn or into two costly wars in 30 ears. All the nations except France re more or less committed to ulti- inte rehabilitation of Germany as whole, with the exception of the Uisso-Polish fait accompli in ostern Germany. France would ke to see the Ruhr become an : : n- ernational industrial pool largely ontrolled by herself, and wants '.o icorporate the Sanr. Russia would like to see the Same ort of "friendly" government in ermany as she has established in nu miaule European countries, and s working desperately toward 'that nd in her own /one, both through <ol'Hr",ii onrti"s and throueh c-ol- octlvization of this rich agricultu- • n t-a. Britain is determined that this bal' not hannen >o (Jcrimmy as a vhole, and that Germany shall bo SIMUS, CATARRH FIND CURB FOR MISERY DUE TO NASAL CONGESTION Supply Rushed Here—Sufferers Rejoice Eelict at last from the torture o£ sinus trouble, catarrh, and hay fever due to nasal congestion is seen today in" reports of success with a formula which has the power to reduce nasal congestion. Men and women who suffered with agonizing sinus headaches, cloBged nostrils, ringing earache, .hawking and sneezing misery now tell of bleaaed. relief after using it. KLORONOL oosts S3.00, but considering results experienced by users, this .is not expensive and amounts-to only a few-.pennies per dose, KLORONOL (caution, use only as directed) is sold with strict moneyback guarantee by . Jli'P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled capital was settled with a new contract granting a ;f30 weeKly minimum wage. 3. Both striking unions and employers made peace overtures in the month-old west coast shipping tie-up, but there was no concrete sign of settlement. In the air line walkout, Chair- nan Frank Douglass of the national mediation board said he was hopeful of an early agreement. He has proposed that Transcontinental & Western Air, Inc., and the striking AFL, association of air line pilots submit their wage dispute to arbitration. Union officials dened that they had ruled out arbitration, but said the company must submit an offer first. Meanwhile, Lewis began negotiations with the federal coal administration. He reportedly was seek ing shorter hours and a compensating wage increase .for his f United Mine Workers. Under government operation of the mines, the present work week is 54 hours. A pay raise £or the miners would force the government to revise or dissolve wage stabilization. In the Allis-Chalmers strike, po-! lice reported that spectators have contributed to the picket-line violence at the strike-bound iarm equipment plant. The union, in a difficult bargaining- position because of a back-to-work movement after 185 days on strike, enlisted support of other unions in mass picketing. A strike of 450 members of the CIO United Packinghouse workers at the world's largest stockyards was averted in Chicago at the last minute by acceptance of a new j contract which may be re-opened If or wage negotiations next April. A strike would have affected 25,000 workers indirectly. In the west coast shipping strike, the CIO Longshoremen offered to dispense with their demand for a separate contract covering coastwise lumber schooners, principle issue blocking settlement? As a condition for--renewed negotiations, waterfront employers demanded that the longshoremen withdraw their $6,200.000 damage suit for back wages.. 1 . .' - POULTRY ABD Chicago, Nov. 1 duce: PRODUCE (•>—CUP)— .Pro-1 Poultry — 23 trucks; easy steady; no price uhango. Cheese — twins 55 to Daisies 57-60; Swiss G5-73. single Butter — 228,087 .Ibs.; unsettled; 93 score 76; 92 score 75; 90 score 74; 89 score 72 1-2. Eggs — <t,G03 cases; unsettled; extras 1 and 2, 46'-52; 3 and 4, 4042; standards 1 a"hd 2, 38-40; 3 and 4 ,37; current receipts 30 1-2; dirties 26-28 1-2.:. checks 25-28. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Nov., 1 —(#>)— Hogs, '4,500; market uneven; weights over 170 Ibs 25-50 cents lower; lighter weights 50 off; sows 75 off; good and choice 170-300 Ibs 23.50; top 23.50; few heavier weighls 23.25; 100-150 Ibs 22.00; load of choice slock pigs 22.50; sows moslly 21.75; few' at 21.50; stags 18.00; boars 11.00-13.00. Cattle, 1,500; calves, 1,000; opening slow on all classes; litlle done of steers and yearlings but canners and enters about steady; canners and cutters 8.00-10.50; some iom- mon and medium beef cows 10.7513.00; odd head 14.00: medium and good bulls 13.00-15.00; vealers steady; choice 22.00; medium to good 15.50-20.75; almost no demand .for heavy calves. Sheep,'1,200; fat lambs opened steady to outsiders; half deck good and choice wool lambs 22.50; packers bidding lower on other stock. Hope Star Star of Hop* 11*9; Preu 1*17, Consolidated January II, 1*2* Published every weukdoy afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Polmor, President Alox. H. Washbum, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Strt«t. Hops, -*--!:. Alex. H. Woshbum, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jonei, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt, Jets M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomoi, Cashier, Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope. Arkansas, under tho Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA!—Means Newspaper EnterprlM Association. Subscription Rntc§: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c per month B5c. Mail rates—in Hemp- steod. Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, 54.50 per year; else*here $8.50. National Advertising Repreientatlv* — Arkansas Doilies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn. iterick Build.ng; Chicago, 400 Nor'h Michman Avenue; Ne»- fork City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 VS. Grano Blvd.: Oklahoma City, 3U Terminal Bldg. New Oceans. 722 Union St. at RUSSELL'S For the best in groceries, fresh fruits, vegetables, and fresh market items, shop at our stores. We are located on West Third Street at the former Moxley's Gro. and C. B. Russell's Grocery. Listed below are a few of the many items we now have on hand. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 1 — (#>)—• Trading in cotton futures today was-vhe' quietest ..8 in the past several months. Dealers said operations had returned "to normal iollowing the excited dealings of the past several weeks, during which time values dropped as much as $50.00 a bale . During today's session nearby contracts on the opening were strong with the Dec., 194G, aosi- lion- advancing $10.00 a bale,' Ihe permissible daily limit and olher conlracls gaining as much as :J9.QO a bale. The advance, however, on- countered profit taking and he'dg'- ing. Late afternoon prices were $4.00 to $6.50 a bale higher than the previous close. Dec. 31145," Mch. 30.90, and May 30.61. ' : Resumption of trade buying on the final hour lifted price sto the best levels of the day. Futures closed ,,$8.50 to $10100 a bale higher thare the previous close. v .' • .. Dec high 32:15'.—. law 30.6 0— last 32.14-14 up: 199 to 200 Mch high 31.75 — low 30.50 — last 31.75 up 190 May high 31.35, — low 30.25 — last Member of The Associated Pr«u: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to me use for republicotion of all news dls notches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the loco tews published herein. held to ci non-military economic for supplies in liov zones which level. (should come from olher parts of The United Stales, as evidencedjGcrmnny. This is the background, by its actions in'its own zone, wants IWhat will develop out of its re- Ihe nrTimnllnn rniillniinrt until do- mmns to be seen. Ihe prospects the occupation continued until do- Nazitication mid democratic educational programs shall hiivo hnd full opportunity to do their work, and then would like to see Germany emerge as more of an agricultural country, try restored as bul with Indus- far as possible without reviving military potentials .— a whole country and iiol a hothouse for I ho soerir> of war. A demilitarized Ruhr would thus remain an integral part of the Reich. 'Some deal with France over tho Saar tiuiy-not be out of the question, .however. The end of German cartels is an important part of this policy, accompanied by integration of German economy into lhat of Europe as :i whole valuer than permitting loo much competition. The present campaign for economic-fusion not only of the American and British /ones, bul of all /ones, is a part oC this picture. seem to be: That Poland will keep Silesia. That Russia will delay, obfuscate, generally prevent, «t least, for a long long time, re-incor poralion of her /one into a united Heicli. That the United Stales and British /ones will draw closer and closer together- during the )ong negotiations until they become cliffi- cull lo reunite wilh Ihe communized zone oven if lhat becomes possible. Tty.t this bloc will include more lend to complement rather than compete with British industry, but that tho Bavarian economy, being almost entirely competitive with America's, will nol be (lie Ruhr, which will more and integrated into that of tho (J. S. That France will retain the Saar. If such :i situation does develop during an occupation prolonged by inability of the powers to agree, Also involved is the American de-1 the ultimate Balkam/ation of sire lo be rid of an estimated ex-1 what was Germany is not lop hard pendilure of $200,'JOO,UOO annually I to envision. Second Whisky Still Raid NedrMcNab Frldoy, November 1, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, "ARKANSAS^ Page Threi A second whiskny still near Nnb was raided by officers yl erdny and resulted In the arrest For Choatham and R. J. both neurons. .Shoriff Frank Hill, Alien an Revenue Officer Quillen Mcrriek found the still in opernl[6tty sei/od 200 gallons of mash 1-2 gallons of whiskey. ' Regular Singing Program Sunday at Unity Church The regular monthly singing pr> gram will be held at Unity Churc of Hope at 2 p. m. Sunday, NoVjfe ember 8. L,. H. Mitchell, prcsidentjp: announced. ;i(£| Several quartets will bo on 'h<|s| program. The public is invited. f|§ NO LIMIT PURE BLACK PEPPER FRESH DRESSED HENS G uZ 5 NT EED COUNTRY EGGS DRY SALT FAT BACK MEAT SPICED HAM LARGE BANANAS VANILLA WAFERS FRUITS and ICECREAM CRANBERRIES — Fleers Original Double Bubble Gum •— A COMPLETE LINE FRESH MEATS and GROCERIES AT ALL TIMES RUSSELL & RUSSELL OR C.B RUSSELL Gro 31.35 up 195 Jly high 30.40 — low 29.10 30.38 up 98 last Oct high 27.80 — low 26.50 — lasl 27.75 up 170 Dec high 27.55 — low 20.20 — lasl 27.55 up 185 Mch 1048 high 27.05 — low 25 70 — last 26.90B 'up 170 Middling spot 32.84N up 194 N-nominal; B-bid. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. 1 —Wl—Variations were wide in cotton futures here today, and most monlhs hit the 200-point limit of fluctuation under exchange rules. Closing prices were strong, a bale higher. 8.65 to $10.00 Dec high 32.10 — low 30.25 — close 32.01 Mch high 31.50 — low 30.00 — close 31.50 May high 31.15 — low 29.60 — close 31.15B Jly high 30.22 — low 29.00 —close 30.22B Oct high 27.79 — low 20.39 — close 27.66-79 B-bid. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 1 — (IP} — The stock market today opened the iiew month with rails and industrials leading a general extension of Thursday's big rally. Rising prices ruled in the- forenoon as c.ot^.jn pushed up the limit of $10 a bale. There was a moderate letdown later when the staple conceded part of its advance. The pace quickened again in ihe final hour as colton rebounded and bids appeared in virtually all depart- menls. Gains at the best ranged from fractions to 3 points with a smattering o "thin" issues up 4 \o 11 on a i'ew sales. Quotations were trimmed in most cases at ihe close. Transfers were in the neighborhood of 1,600,000 snares- Wider "blue chip" movers .included Coca-Cola, Allied Chemical, Du Pont, Dow Chemical, Eastman Kodak, Union Carbide and Johns'- Manville. American Telephone touched new 1946 low, 'then attracted bids. and recorded a /;ain. Bonds were seleel.ively im proved. 1093 — PHONE West 3rd Street 1020 Hope, Ark, Church Conference Discusses Sole of Liquor in State Hot Springs, Nov. 1 — (IP]— Re commendations designed to cur the sale of liquor were brought be fore the Little Rock conference o the Methodist church here yes terday. Praising the work of the Arkan sas Anti-Saloon League, the Rev W. O. Golden of Dermott, speakin for the board of temperance an social service, urged vhat course on alcohol and its effects be laugh in schools and that a law bo passed prohibiling liquor advertising. Restrictions Spread to Ha if a Area By CARTER L. DAVIDSON Jerusalem, Nov. 1 — (M — Rigic security restrictions were clamped on all Haifa today as 1,200 Jewish refugees were transferred irom a dangerously listing immigrant ship to two British vessels for deportation to Cyprus. Two thousand Jews, leaving a Haifa mass meeting which protesl- ed further deportations, marched on British street barricades toward signs in Hebrew and English reading "Disperse or we lire." They dispersed after singing nationalist songs. Meanwhile, the Palestine Arab Army Futuwah was summoned ror a prade and mass meeting in Na- blus, 33 miles north of Jerusalem, and some Arabs pictured this as a ''show of strength." Haifa's 60,000 Jews were idle from 8:30 to 11 a. m. in a general protest strike. They held a mass meeting on Hadar Hacarmel as the immigrant ship, apparently lashed to two minesweepers, appeared in the harbor. The British Army meanwhile counted a three-day toll of Jive soldiers' lives. Two were killed last night and two others were wounded critically near the all-Jewish city of Tel Aviv when their truck hit a road mine. The inner Zionist council and the Jewsh national council joined in denouncing methods of under ground Jewish extremists. One of the underground groups, Irgun Zvai Leumi, broadcast a declara on it was prepared to :'ight both le British and any Jewish organi alion which attempted to inter ere with it. Off Haifa, the immigrant vessel [entitled as the San Eimitrios list d so badly part of her keel pain ould be seen. All the port area was under r gid curfew and the security rcgu aliens were so strict that even cus oms, health and immigration oft'i ials were barred irom vheir of ces. A general strike of all Palestin ews was proclaimed for 8unda> ) prolest the new deportations he announcement came as police repared security measures i'or to morrow's scheduled Arab striki narking the anniversary of thi lalfour declaration, which sail Jritain regarded wilh favor th stablishment of a Jewish naliona ome in the Holy Land. All Jewish factories, shops an ffices will be closed from noon i p. m. Sunday while mass mee ngs and demonstralions are hel v all Jewish towns, villages an settlements.' o Hoodlums Cause Much Damage in Los Angeles Los Angeles, Nov. 1 — (fP)— Hal- oween, traditionally a night of .rolic, fun and comparatively larmless pranks, turned into a nightmare of hoodlumism and property damage, Los Angeles police reported. "The most serious situation in years," was how the sheriff's office described it, while city police, swamped with telephone calls, agreed. Some of the more violent outbreaks reported were the :"iring of shots into the windows of homes, igniting parked automobiles with gasoline, hurling of stench bombs, the breaking of thousands of windows and the splattering of homes and automobiles wilh painl. Police thought the soap shortage would save windows, but ihe kids up with paraffin. AUTO STORE OAS flEATER CONNECTOR FLEXIBLE flWMINU/A ALMOST IMPOSSIBLE TO PONCTOR6/ UOU7S AIR IF IT IS PUNCTURED, X^ SO YOU CM PRIVE WITO SAFETX/ BUTONiy wusmie Genuine Cowhide. Western Auto Associate Store »»ot-ps 10 15c Woo* Lt&UT T«AT PIU&S INTO yoyR UGH'TgR SOCKET. 1.' Only a Few Examples of Our Large Stock of Toys ELECTRIC TRAINS 15.25 to 22,25 WIND-UP TRAINS 3,75to4.35 Genuine HORSMAN DOLLS 5.45 to 7.85 SOLID OAK DESK & CHAIR 9.90 Metal Cap Guns & Holster ScJs93c to 4.89 ALSO DISH SETS — TABLE & CHAIR SETS METAL FLOOR TOYS — BLOCKS — MARBELS SCOOTERS — GAMES AND MANY OTHER GIFT ITEMS AT MONEY SAVING PRICES BUY NOW - USE OUR LA YAW AY PLAN RU66ED LEATHER WORK GLOVES HEAVY SPllT-fOWHIOE. RUBBERUED SAFETY CUFF. MED- IIM Ofl LARGE. 1,22 TV8E KIT fiiii SIZE CIAMP, 10 PATCHES, BOFFER, COM' PACUV POXEP/ PLV SNAP- , 1.98 n(,«.l».u|»»' TRMlfKWWI ! WITH BflU WTO/VIATIC' LOCK. Social «fid P ercona I Phone 708 Between • a. m. and 4 p. Social Calendar Saturday, November 2nd The Junior-Senior P.T.A. will sponsor a rummage sale Saturday November 2 on South Elm St. next to Dad's Hamburger Place. Anyone having any rummage is asked to call 249-J. Monday, November 4 The Y.W.A. of the First Baptist Church will meet at the Educational Building Monday. November 4 at 6 p.m. All members arc urged to attend and bring now members. Monday, November 4 The Executive Board of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church will meet Monday afternoon at 2:30 at the church. Wednesday, November 6 The Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church will en Certain with a pot luck supper n Wlic church at 0:30 Wednesday even ing. i . 4.95 OfSKH ; ouzsesr/ RimD 'FJ?/WI£S/W5TW£.-" PERFECT VALANCE. 2.15 Mirror Beauty Shop 115 South Elm • Phone 91 6 Our Shop is New and Modern • Our Operators Are Experienced • Call us for an Appointment /lary Rains Lewis Gives allowe'en Party Lilllc Miss Mary Rnlns Lewis ntorlnincd wilh n Hallowe'en parly n Thursday evening at Ihe home f her parents on Hope, Route 2. he guests enjoyed games on the iwn after which they were led ) the basement where Mrs. A. A. lalbert dressed al a witch told ill-tunes. After Ihe fortunes were old they were carried through tunnel inlo the play room which ad been transformed into a for- st, inhabited by Jnck-O-Lanlorns slack cats and witches, here (host stories were told and games ind conlesls were enjoyed. Delightful refreshments were served from small tables al Ihc conclusion of Ihe parly. Vliss Barbara Smith Entertained With Hallowe'en Dance Miss Barbara Ann Smith entertained with a Hallowe'en party and dance at the Little House at Fair park on Thursday evening, for the pleasure of members of Jirl Scout Troop No. 5 and their guests. For the occasion the Lilllc House was attractively decorated wilh Autumn leaves and berries, Hallo- we'en cats and witches effectively carrying out the Hallowe'en motif. Games and coritcsls and dancing were cnjoved unlil a late hour when the hostess assisted by her mother, Mrs. Jerome Smith and her grandmother, Mrs. Josie Smith of Ozan served delightful refreshments. Clubs Shaver Springs The Shover Springs Home Demonstration Club met October 22 at the home of Mrs. George Crews with 11 members, 3 new mcmbcsr and Miss Westbrook present. The new members are Mrs. Harold Sanford, Mrs. B. C. Lewis and Mrs. Butcher. The meeting was called to order at 2 o'clock by Mrs. George Crews in the absence of the president and vice-president. Mrs. Crews gave the devotional and all repeated the Lord's Prayer. Roll call was answered by the most outstanding practice we've adopted from club work. Minutes were read and approved. Miss Westbrook, assisted by Mrs. M. A. Huckabcc and Mrs. Willie Allen gave a demonstration or making a waste paper basket oul of. cardboard and magazine rack out of apple boxes. The hostess served hot chocolate and home made cookies. The ncx meeting will be with Mrs. Harolc Santera on making hominy. Fulton 4-H The Fulton DOROTHY DIX Mate With Roving Eye DEAR MISS DI: My husband swoons over every pretty girl he sees, as the bobby - soxcrs do over Frank Sinatra, and it just makes my blood boil. And it isn't so much my blood boiling as it is the feeling that he is too adolescent to be married and tied own to one woman. Also, he isn't satisfied' with me. 1 beg him to slop staring at girls and he refuses to do it. 1 have gotten to the place where I can't stand it any longer. Is it too much for a married man to give up? Do men who arc proud of tncir wives stare at girls? MRS. G. ANSWER: Certainly the married man who cannot make his eyes behave and who ogles every girl he passes on the street shows that he has never grown up, for it is a boy's trick that makes him as rid- 4-H Club held regular meeting in the Junior High room this past Monday, October 28. The main purpose was to elect oofficcrs for the forthcoming year. Jimmy Wilson, president for the preceding year, was in charge its of the election. The following of- David Brown, _ . _.„ Gilbert, vice president,' Nina Beasley, secretary' ficcrs were elected: president, Evelyn Friday morning for Miami, Florida. Dr. Lile will attend a meeting of the Southern Medical Association while there. Coming and Going Dr. and Mrs. L. M. Lile and Mr. and Mrs. McKue Andrews left Niss Ncoma Dudncy of Washington left Friday for a two weeks vacation visit with relatives and friends in Barton, Vermont. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Stanley of Little Rock will arrive Friday af tcrnoon for a weekend visit with Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Whitworth. Mr. and Mrs. James H. Pilkin ton have as guests, Mrs. Pilkin ton's mother and sister. Mrs. Tcna L. Grumpier and Mrs. W, R. Burks and children, Willard Jr. and Dim pic of Smackovcr, Arkansas. ("I* >' ' » Vl* 1 WINCH PICK-UP TOOL FLEXIBLE GETS IN TO TIGHT SPOTS. 76c fUfliutiiTcais STAHMRDSIZ5 row 9c FOR THOSE - PIECES/ Wanted! TELEPHONE POLES All Dimensions — 16 to 70 Feet Cash Every Week RUFUS MART PATMOS, ARK. Births Mr. and Mrs. Earl Rcdmon o Lcwisville, Arkansas announce th arrival of a son, James Earl bon Thursday October 31 at Julie Chcs tcr hospital. Hospital Notes Friends of Mrs. Elwin Salisbur will regret to learn that she is :alicnl at Josephine Hospital whcr she underwent an appendicitis op cralion on Tuesday. She is re Jortcd as doing nicely. ger you into throwing up your good job and going to live near Mama and Papa, and that will sncll your 1 ruin because you will not find another such business opportunity as you have now, find when you can't furnish your wife with the money she is used to she will reproach you with being a failure. My advice to you is to tell your wife that if she is so set on living near her parents to go and do it, but that you will not go wilh her, and that you will only make her a small allowance on which to live. Keep your pay chocks yourself. Tell her tnat as long as you support treasurer, and Dorothy Adkins, re sorter. We had the privilege of having vilh us Mr. Adams' assistant, Mr. Valter Clark, who gave a brief iscussion on Achievement Day, rging all who possibly could to ttcnd. Membership dlrcls were filled I ul under Ihc direction of Mr. Clark. Thirty-two members were ccruitcd and each and every one of them look forward lo a year f high achievement and accom- ilishrhcnt. iculous as it makes his wife jealous, Not In Good Taste Nothing but lack of good, hard cnse, in the first place, and a sense of dignity, in the second I her she will have"to earn her board jlacc, and not appreciating how of- and keep by being a decent house tensive he makes himself to the woman he is trying to start a street "lirtation and who have nothing but conlcmpl for Ihc amaleur Casanova makes him do 11. But it is hopeless lo think you can ever stop him. He will probably still be giving the eye lo every woman he mcels when he is 70 years old and slill thinking he is a iadykiller. But perhaps he means nothing by his lady - charming. It is just an exhibition of vanity, and you arc foolish lo get yourself all hct up about 11. So if you want to reduce the temperature of your blood from the boiling point to normal or sub-normal quit worrying over 11. Just be blind to Ihe passes he makes al every woman. Probably the greatest kick he gets out of it is scenig you writhe wilh jealousy. keeper. DEAR DOROTHY DIX: My girl friend and I a>e 15. We are always talking about whal we will name our children and whal we will do when we marry. Mother thinks this is awful. What do you think? • TEEN-AGERS ANSWER: You are just indulging in a hangover from your childhood When you played, with dolls and gave them romiinlic names out of story books. Practically all girls in their teens plan''what they are going to do when they grow up and get married. They all dream of marrying handsome lads who will lake them lo .live in ivory towers and who will never weary of maK- ng love to them, and who are not n the leasl like the prosaic youths ;hey Jinally do lake for husbands. (Released by The Bell Syndiiate, Inc.) COLDS; fir.UT MISPRV ~i FIGHT MISERY where you feel it-rub throat, chest and back with time-tested SPECIAL CLEARANCE 30 FINDERS' KEEPERS ; Tokyo, Oct. 30 — (/I 5 )—The Jnp- incsc government is so short of ransportalion its officials arc going about thi.-.- business in stolen uitomobilcs — but it's all strictly cgal. Supreme headquarters granted the government permission today to use .1C automobiles held by police, but if an owner recognizes his machine carrying some official around he gels it back. DEAR MISS DIX: My wife nags me continually to give up my bust ness and move to another slate because ^he wants to be near her patents. I have a fine job, with a good future before it, and I am not willing to throw this up to go to a strange place where I would have no way of even making a liv ing. She is so discontented that she is cross with the children, neglects her housekeeping and her personal appearance, and we arc all very unhappy. I am not trying for a divorce. I iusl want to make life tolerable and try to gel our domestic affairs straightened out. I don't drink pi- run after women. I bring my pay check to her and- slay on the job and endeavor to fiel ahead. TVm'l | you think il is her duty to either yet straight, or gel ouu' UNHAPPY HUSBAND ANSWER: I certainly do, and I think that unless you take some decisive measures with your wife she is going to nag you into doing whal she wants you to do. .She will bad- 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 49c Complete JR4240 • ^ AJMSTA&€ fOCUS. OTOrUVUT fi/rki/fVi ' .e o: ycamore BY PERCY MARKS © by Percy Marks; Distributed by NEA Scrvlce,Jnc.' Author of "The Plastic »ge' "A Tree Grown Straight" 5tc. W E AT v i! DRAIN HOSE Fill—drain tubs fit' washers- %x6-ft. 59c \f ClRCli ARROW e LOTION 8 OZ..BOTTLE. REG. PRICE: , IJOO ON SALE 1 , FlORl UMITEDJLIME •"AT . 4> XXV Gaylc was. dislurbed. The campaign glorifying Barl was lasting .00 long. There was a purpose bc- nind it, something subtler man she had realized. Then a leller came from Nate Kent, and she thought she had at last found the reason. Nate was in a California hospital with a shattered leg. •I'm afraid I'm oui oi it for good,'', he wrote, "but I may hang on to my leg; so I'm not complaining. I don't lecl sick, and 1 have all ihe time in the world on my hands. I've been planning this Idler for weeks now I'm going lo write il. 'It gave me the shock of my life lo gel.back here and discover lhat Bart had been made inlo a great hero. I've seen some of the slones they've published about him, and I tell you, they've made my blood boil, f guess there's nothing I can do about it; but I can lell you the truth anyway, and I'm going to. "Two fellows who were in tho fight wilh with me on the boal coming home, and 1 got the whole story from them. They clon'l think Bruce Bartlcll's a hero; I can tcl" you that. "1 think I wrote you once he wasn't n good soldier. He wasn't. He oughl to have been in command of a bomber, a mun his age and with his experience; but he wasn't considered fit lo command, couldn't trust the lives of They oilier men lo him, bul they had to hang onto a crack flyer in limes like these ;so he was given a lighter to fly so he couldn't endanger anybody's life but his own. 'Here's whal Ihe fellows told me actually happened. A big flight of Jap bombers came over escorted by zeros. No, I've got to tell you about Ihc bawling oul first. B;irt was in wrong wilh pretty nearly everybody by then, and he was acting sullen as the devil. Than about half an hour before Ihe Japs showed up, his commanding officer hiicl him out. The feiiows said he threatened lo busl Burl and send f Ihc Zeros couldn'l get them lo come down lo fighl, Ihe bombers ind might Iheir trip for nothing. 'Well, 'the Zeros did everything jut thumb their noses al our boys ,o gel them into a scrap, but everybody obeyed orders except that 'real hero Bruce Bartlell. Maybe ne was going lo show Ihe C. O.a thing or two. I don't know, but I guess he was mad. Anyway, he kept coming down and taking crack al Ihe Japs. They made il easy for him. They were willing lo lose Ihc Zeros if Ihcy could give Ihe bombers a chance. And Bart was a marvel in a plane. Even the fellows ad- milled that. He got six all right, but three of them ganged up . on him, another chap couldn't stand it. He came down to help him. They got him—and they gol Bart. You haven'I heard anything about the lad. He wasn't a hero. And two of the bombers got in. Three men were killed on the ground, and I don'l know how many wounded. You haven't heard about them either " Gaylc sat still for a long lime when she had finished the letler. So that's why Octavia Barllett and Joel Dwight were running their cam paign . ...Probably Ihcy knew Ihe Iruc story, too. They couldn't protect Bart in the South Pacific, but they could protect him at home. They could make him such a filor- ious hero that no one could believe the true story if the Army ever let il slip ils censorship. PLUS FEDERAL TAX Buy Ypvr Winter Supply Now ,ot thii Remarkably low_f/'<» \ jr f*^. ^H-^Ih. > DRIES VERY'QUICKLY • LEAVES SKItt SATIN SMOOTH 9 NEVER STICKY OR GREASY • DELICATELY SCENTED him home, anyhow, Bart wont inlo one of his rages. He'd been in Die Army long enough to know he didn't dare say a word to Ihc C.O. but the fellows said he raved to them. They told him to shut up. "Then the Japs came. I'm .nol telling any military secret when I oxplain'thc strategy. Everybody Knows what you have to do in sil- jalions like that. We were badly uutnumbei-L-d. We didn't have half 'he fighters Ihc Japs had, bul we nacl one advantage: we could outlast them. They had come hundreds of miles, and if the bombers couldn't get in fast to do their work, the Ughtcrs would give oul of gas— and the bombers couldn't come in at all if Ihc lighters weren't there to protect them. The Jap bombers arc jusl silting ducks if Ihcy aren't protected by fif.htcrs; so our boys went with the orders to climb clear lo Ihc ceiling and stay there. They were on top of the Japs then, and One day when Gayle came home from work, Mrs. Mays told nor a photographer had been there. "Kent and I came home frcm doing our shopping." she said, "and this man was taking pictures with a big camera on a tripod." •What of?" Gaylc asked. 'The house. I asked him what ho wanted them for, and he said he didn't know. His boss had sent him out to Ret half a dozen pictures of the house, but he didn't know whal for. He said he guessed •Whalcina'.ccn hef for were they were for the finance company. "Whatever for?" 'I asked hiin, and ho said they always had pictures of houses Ihcy held' mortgages on. I don't think he really knew." "Probably nol," Gaylc agreed :md forgot 'the incident. II didn'l seem to mean anything. But il came lo her mind a few days later .vhen she was leaving for the plant. She saw two men looking at her, -ind whispering lo each olher. somehow, she fell sure they were i-eporlers. Bul for Iwo full weeks nolhliia happened to her directly, though stories about Bart began lo appear more in the newspapers. One liinted that he was to receive posthumously the Distinguished Service Cross, and il was hinted further Uiat the award would be made to Lieutenant Bartlclfs small son. ••Not if I know it," Gaylc told her- sell. •Never!" (To Be Continued) - HOME OWNED AN$ OPERATED by TED JONES 210 South Main Street Phone 747 ij TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family" K. C. COURTS & CAFE At Fulton River Bridge, Fulton, Ark. Is now under new management Specializing In FISH DINNERS K. C. STEAKS CHICKEN DINNERS SANDWICHES OF ALL KINDS Visit our place for special Fish Dinners, Steaks, Fried Chicken and all kinds of Sandwiches. MR. AND, MRS. R. C. GLENN, Owners Late Spring and Early Fall Ladies Suits Suits From Our Regular Advertised Lines BE SURE TO SEE THESE SUITS TALBOT'S 'WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY' ACT NO. 1 NEEDS First: Where is the revenue coming from? Second: Compulsory attendance law? Third: Small schools on a par with large schools? Fourth: Social equality Fifth: Why not reorganize the State Department of Education? ANSWERS: First through recent publications in state papers our commissioner of Education stated that the schools of Arkansas needed $50,000,000. What he really meant was that if Act 1 is passed it will take that much for new buildings, buses, additional employees, etc. Since the act does not mention revenue isn't is reasonable to assume that the only source would be increased taxation? Think about it Mr. and Mrs. Taxpayer. Second: The State Department of Education deeply regrets the high rate of illiteracy that exists in Arkansas. Surely they are aware that we have a compulsory attendance law that would aid, to a great extent, in erasing illiteracy if enforced. Why haven't the great humanitarians of the State Department of Education reorganized this law and why don't they even mention it? Third: The sponsors of Act No. 1 appear to be very anxious in getting small schools on a par with larger schools. It this is true why did they eliminate the Equalizing Fund thereby cutting off a sizeable source of revenue for small schools. They have it camouflaged neatly but will crawl to the 1947 Legislature and ask their approval. That isn't putting things on a par as we see it. Fourth: Could it be that the great humanitarians of the State Department of Education have social equality in mind? Act No. 1 takes a great step toward Government Control and Government Control favors social Equality and does not recognize the color line. Think it over. Fifth: Since the State Department of Education has emerged as a powerful political force and a tremendous business, why not give the people, in which they are so interested, an opportunity to choose by election the leaders of this Department. In closing: A few years ago a man and his assistants set out to reorganize a nation. They wanted it on a par with the large nations. It all sounded very nice and promised a great deal to the people, of which they were very fond. They had no recourse to courts either. The decision of the leaders was final. Remember Adolph Hitler and Germany? If you still believe in a Democracy, if you are interested in your schools, if you have an American's sense of right and wrong, then vote against this proposed Act No. 1. NEVADA COUNTY RURAL SCHOOLS FOR RURAL CHILDREN —Paid Political Adv.
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