Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 4, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 4, 1946
Page 2
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Page two HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, November A, 1946 Politically, John Bull Is Following Middle Road .With Tendency to the Left A ... — __ v< 'By DEWITT MACKENZIE ! 7 AP Foreign Affairs Analyst iT^'John Bull's municipal council I efeciiont, give xis further good m- , rt ,,,dicauon of the general political * trend in his tight little island—good enough, in fact, so that we are safe m labeling H as being fairly close to middle-of-the-orad. with a moderate tendency to *hf * ef l - . ,t Final results in 360 cities and ,. towns show this apportionment of ,C >"the 2,319 setas: Labor (Socialist) •I itlXMl. Conservative 647, Inde- .>-pendents 534, Liberals 06 and Com- ••-rmmists one. The Laborities scored r a net gain of 159. However, we shouldn't overlook that at the same time the Conservatives not only held their own but made a gain J, Qt four. Equally significant 5s the v.idt act .that the Communists hold only i one seati as against ihe six vhey lii-..* -had before. • I**,., «,'«This tends to confirm the con-.* i-'senms of observers that when John Bull installed his brand new So• » . cialist government last year he L'U- - tad no entention of becoming a 1 ' long-haired radical. It certainly demonstrated anew that there is to-trend toward "the extreme left. However, this middle-of-the-road Englarid'is a v far different country from what 'it was when your cojummst iirst.went there thirty odd years,a.go. .. During the past generation vhere has be«n a leveling off. Great fortunes and estates have been """broken-' up by heavy taxation. The landed gentry is fast disappearing, and with it many cherished traditions. Meantime there has b'eeh an sitvupward surge of the lower strata of society. When I first went to England the'j v/51 Scho'ortie still reigned supreme. Gentlemen were born, not made. A-vtnember of the aristocracy was a gentleman ipso facto, even though at the same time he might be a Lerrible rotter. A tradesman "cotfldn't be a" gentleman because he wasn't born that way — and *»w»n.^.^Vxr,ia-i;Vi"- so ; r , i even though ,,.,frqm a dozen was a delightful - Gentlemen's~sons went to "public schools"-, (we-'coll-them private te-iArtterica>v- AvHile tradesmen's wi *-i's l attended the Plebian munici- t "'schools—and they were worlds «*!__•...-- '..' i** (St vu_,«ioi. began to change after ,ythe.JSrst world war. This was due £»uartly to the : ?ace that taxiation id-compelled a lot of once wealthy Wladies and gentlemen to go io *»*work, and partly to the insistent demands of the lower ranks for ^tHe'ff "place iri'the 'sun.' The pace has accelerated with passing v— Hope Star S»«r of Hope 1S99; Prcn 1W, Consolidated January IS. 192* Published every weukday ofternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasufw ot the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. . Alex. H. Woshbuni, tditor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer. Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at HODS. Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Veons Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. . Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable In Advance): Sy city carrier per week 20c per month 83c. Mail rates— m Hemp steod Nevada. Howard, Miller and {.aFayctte counties, $4.50 per year; else where 58.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dollies. Inc.; Memphu Tjnn iterick Build,ng; Chicago 400 NofhMch (can Averse; Nev fork City, 292 Madiso Ave • Detroit, Mich., 2842 VS. Gran Blvd'- Oklahoma City. 3U Terminal Bldg New Orleans. 722 Union St. FIRST PHOTO—An 'Outsider's' View of the Earth Walthall District Associate Pastor, Louis W. Aver- Lonoke, J. K. Dunlap; Mflbel- vale, Alfred deBlack; Primrose, L. E. Wilson; Roland Circuit, W.V, ^.o,..».,. Missionary Secretary, A. C. Carrnway; Director of E.vnn- gelism, .T. L. Tucker; Director Arkansas Methodist, Fred Sehwendi- man; Deaconess, Miss Margaret i Marshall, City Missions; Chaplain, Veterans Administration, Earl R. , Lewis, Lonoke, J. C.; Chaplain U S .Navy. John W. Hammons, First ' Church, Little Rock Q. C.; Student. Perkins School of 'Ineol- ogy, Gerald C. Dean. MONTICELLO DISTRICT T. T. McNeal, District Superintendent ' i Arkansas City-Kelso, Jeff Davis; Crossett, O. E. Holmes; Dermott, W. D. Golden; Drew Circuit, ROb ert L. Riggin; Durhas, R. F. Bor rolls: Eudora, R. 6. Beck; Fountain Hill'Circuit, J. C. Van Horn Hamburg, William L. Arnold; Her milage Circuit, A. J. Bearden Lake Village, J. Ralph Clayton McGehce, M. W. Miller: Monticel lo, Rowland E. Darrow: Mon trosc-Snyder, To Be Supplied; New Edmburg Circuit. To be Supplied; Portland-Parkdale, Clem Baker; Tillar-Winchcster, Joe B. Roc; Warren. Hal H. Pinnell; Watson, ,W T. Bono; Wilmar Circuit, O. W. Hoover; Wilmot, Robert McCammon; Paul E. Martin Chapel, Har- Sccrelary, ould Scott. District Missionary Rowland E. Darrow; Director ot piled; Delight Circuit, Osborne White; Dierks Circuit, John w. Rushing; Emmell Circuit, . I oe a. Hobinson; Forester Circuit, E. I. VlcAfee; Glenwood Circuit, K. .<. Cnrrllhers; Gurdon, George E. Rent?.; Hope, J. E. Cooper; Langley Mission, George Townsenru Mineral Springs Circut , W. C. Lewis; Ml. Ida, Will S. Cazorl; Murfreesboro. Noel Cross; Nashville, R. A. Teeter; Okolona Circuit, R. C. Walsh; Prescott, C. Ray Hozewlorf; Prescott Circuit, To Bo Supplied; Springhill '_'''• cult, W. C. Onstead; Washington Circuit. H. D. McSwnin. District Missionary Secretary, C. R. Hoxcndorf; Director ot Evangelism, J. E. Cooper; Director Arkansas Methodisl. .R. A. Teeter; Student Perkins School of Theology, Cagle Fair; Deaconess, Miss Ary Shough. A. J. Christie, District Super- TEXARKANA DISTRICT Intendent Ashdown, Clinto Alchlcy; Buck nor Circuit, To Be Supplied; Cherry Hill Circuit, C. E. Lawrence; Columbia Circuit, W. O. Barbarce: DeQueen, Doyle .r. Row'e; Doddridge Circuit, G. .O. Pixley; Foreman. Eldrcd Blakeley ;Fouke Circuit, To Be Supplied; Hatficld Circuit, R. M. Grain; Horatio, W. Brnska Savage; Lcwisville. James A. Simpson; Lockesburg, Claude R. Roy; Mena, Mark F. Vnught; Ricnmoncl uir- cuil, George C. Bailey; Sardis- Shiloh, W. W. Finchcr; Shady Grove, J. Logan Simpson; Stamps, V. Harris. t Texnrknna Circuit, Dewev U McCatiley; Willon Circuit, > w. Mooty—Associate Pastor, Mis 5. W. Mooty; Winthrop Circuit To 3e Supplied. District., Missionary Secretary. Monday, November 4, 1946 HOPE S T A R, HOP B, ~ ARKANSAS! Page Thr«i sc Edward W. Harris; Ulrecloi . . of vangelism, Clinton Atchley Di- •ector of Arkansas Methodist, Doyle T. ROWQ; Students Perkins School of Theology, .James Edward Wayne Banks, Clyde r. Social «iid P enocA I Phone 738 Betweao 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. Parons. Special Conference Appointments Executive Secretary Boftrd 'of Education, Roy E. Fftwcett; Conference Missionary Secretary, W B Slack; Conference Secretary Evangelism, John McCormack; Conference Director Youth work, C. Rav Hozendorf; Conference Director' Golden Cross, E. D. • ,a o- wiy Superintendent Methodisl Hospital, R. E. Simpson; Professor Emory University, R. C. Rhodes, Supernumerary. Harold D. Salder. Transfered In C. W. Richards, Elder, from Tennessee Conference; J, F. Fulkerson, Elder, from'St. Louis '_onfor- Transfered Out . L. M. Starkey, Elder, to at. Louis Conference. aaa^.s-jr&ara^ o:« -»» -™* »• - tor Arkansas Methodisl, Hal H. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited tb it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local -wws published herein. until sve witness' 1 the astonishing advent of a socialist national gov ^^er^rQent, ,,-and find . the socialists «t>the, strongest party, in .the.munici M«pat eouncals.*"- ' •-•• *' * .' Not long ago Minister of Educa ion Ellen Wilkinson announced "the governmenl's. inlention to reform Britain's educational system and •remove those class distinctions vhich are a handicap in democracy." Miss Wilkinson proposes to make the ordinary schools so good that it will seem absurd not to send all children to them. Well, she will find that easier of achievement these days. Tradi- ion still clings, of course, but it's argely true that a gentleman is one who thinks and conducts himself like one, whatever his birth may be.'And lei il be recorded here ;hat England's aristocracy has accepted its new role Without complaint and has turned to in the new life with sporting spirit. It has been a. magnificent exhibition. •— o a second-3600 miles per hour. The area in ™ P""^^ indicates the dark band running LOTS OF YOLKS Monmouth, 111., Oct. 31 — OT— The hens on Miss .Jewell Payne's farm aren't comedians, but they're cackling over some of their own yolks. The other day Miss Payne broke three eggs and found she had seven; Two had double yolks and the third had a triple yolk. The next day she broke three eggs and a'B three had double yolks. Market POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 4 —(UP)— -Pronee: Poultry: 2 cars, 16 trucks; weak :o firm; hens 26; leghorn hens :!2; leavy springs 31-33; fryers and broilers 35-37; old rooslers 21: geese 31; heavy ducks :!8; small ducks 23; ducklings 30: young ;om turkeys 29-33; young hen turkeys U; old guinea hens 25; pigeons LOO; young guineas 45. Cheese: Twins 55-6; single daisies 57-53; swiss 69-73. Butler: 59,846 Ibs; firmer; 93 score 78 1-2; 92 score 77; 00 score 76; 39 score 74; Egg: 15,247 cases; sleady; ex- Iras 1 and 2: 46-52; 3 and -V: 40-42; standards 1 and 2: 38-40; 3 and 4: 37; current receipts 36 1-2; dirties 26-28 1-2;. checks 25-28. i {Methodist Continued from Page One 'Norphlet, A. E. Jacobs; Parker's port by Ihe Commodity ; Credit.Chapel '^cdonia O C Bird^ll; Corporation created buying^ ol bmackovci, jYo U; ^ c i. strong Cir- From where I sit... Joe Marsh ported that the CCC poncu mill me vv-<- .Mm tnujj^v. ---—. . . 600,000 bushels of wheat last Fn-1^ District day cy's „_ 000 bushels. Corn purchased Hale Missionary Secretary Director drew. , tor of Arkansas Methodist, T. _ some Spruce; Student Perkins School o and oats but were not able to make pvibstan- , ----. al gains. At times corn deyel- York, ... -••„-;•:•". • Wa iiis peel a reactionary '.one, -.-eflecting U- S. Army Hospital, \vanib ight declines: for the cash^ grain. | Call ™' LE ROCK D | STR , CT Pinnell ; District Rural Worker, H. D. Ginthcr. PINE BLUFF DISTRICT Fred R. Harrison, District Superintendent // Almyra, Bryan Stephens; Allhei- w *. mer-Wabbaseka, R. H. Cannon; Bayou-Meto Circuit, To Be bup- plied; De Wilt, C. E. Whitten; Gil- letl, I. A. Love; Good Faith, Hursel Richert; Grady-Gould ,C. B. Wyall, H u m p h r c y-Sunshme, . George L. Cagle; Litle Prairie ircuit, To Be Supplied. Pine Bluff Churches: Carr Me- norial, John L. Hoover; First Church, William E .B'-own; Hawey Memorial, C. D. Cade; Lake- ide, Olio W. Tongue. Pine biuft Circu.t, v/. E. Wcsl; Rison. George W. Robertson; Roe Circuit, C. R. Andrews; Rowell Circuit, To Be Supplied; Sheridan- New Hope, T. M. Armstrong; Sheridan Circuit, To Be Supplied; Sherrill-Tucker, A. W. Hamilton: St. Charles Circuit, To .Be Sup plied; Star City Circuit, Alva C. Rogers. Stuttgart Churches: First Church, Virgil D. Kceley; Grand Avenue, H. O. Bolin. Swan Lake, Everetl Vinson; Whitehall-Redfield, To Be Sup- . Texarkana Churches: College Hill, Go6rgc Kerr: Fairview, Fred L Arnold; First Church, Edsvard EARN BIO XMAS MONFf 110 K day »n<! '"of '<"• PA " T ' nME W ?? K> Sell bAuUful Xma. Gift Pnchngcs of fin. hoxVd itnUonery-tin JS.30 vnlao for on 7 J50S To, collect 11.60 wilh sale (your big orofln t «« do thu Mil. Easy to Mil. bocmue thiyiet II Xma. «!«• « one time. Cvery- ,M d?<*.t« Xm». .hopping In crowded (lorefc Now-yon cnn make this big money In your «nnre time. Writ* today to ... BUIB STATIONERS, lta«i, Tcia* Social Calendar Monday, November 4 The Y.W.A. of the Firsl Baptist church will meet nt the Educational Building Monday, November 4 nt 0 p.m. All members are urged to attend and bring new members. Wednesday, November 6 The Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church will entertain with a pot luck supper at the church at 0:30 Wednesday evening.' The Gardenia Garden Club will meet Wednesday afternoon at Ihe home of Mrs. A. T. Jewell with Mrs. Ira Yocum an Mrs. C. W. McConnell as associate hostesses. Troop 6 Girl Scouts Party Thursday Night Mrs. Leo Compton entertained Troop G of the Girl Scouts with a party and wciner roast at her home- on Thursday evening. The Hallo- we'en motif was effectively carried out in the games and contests and decorations! Twenty four members and guests enjoyed the occasion. Coming and Going Mr. John P. Savage has returned from a business trip to Cleveland. Ohio. lie arrived in Hope Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Wyalt Davis and their grandson, Stanley LtiUKhljn of Nashville spent Sunday in Stamps visiting Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Wooslcy and children. Mrs. Leon Bundy and Mr. Jack Bundy had as week end guests, Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Fitz of Providence, Rhode Island. Miss Linda Bonds who is aliening Nurses Training at Tri Slnlo Hospital. Shrcvcport spenl the week pud visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bonds and other relatives in Blcvins. —ci- A Lesson In Conservation - ,We were sitting OTI Bill Webster's i porch the other night, chatting over i a glass of beer—when the talk turns ; to forest preservation, soil erosion. From where I sit, the Judge is right. All America's great resources, our abundant natural •wealth, are lost the minute we lose and other things that affect a farm- the right to work them as free ! ing community. people in a free land! Judge Cunningham speaks up: Whenever you sec or hear of "It's all right to worry about con- an encroachment on our rights— '. \ serving our natural resources," he whether it's the right to free • says,; "but there's a far bigger speech, or the right to vote as we ."problem when it comes to conser- see fit, or the right to enjoy a vatibh—and that's preserving our friendly glass of beer in licensed, democratic way of life, our sense law-abiding places ,.. watch out I of personal freedom, our respect , for one-another's rights, 1 * ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National stockyards, 111., Nov. 4 —.(flV—HogS;--3,OQ,0;> ..barrows and gilts mostly steady with average Friday; sows 25 lower; bulk good and choice .170-300 Ibs. 23.50; top 23.75 sparingly; few early sales 23.25; around 350 Ibs. 23.00; most good and choice 100-150 Ibs. 22.00: sows largely,-21.50; stags around 18.00. ,:-.-:. Cattle, 5,000; calves, 1,700;' market opening rnoderately aclivc anc fully steady on all classes, witt vealers 50 higher; few good anc choice sleers carrying a consider able end of choice 28.00: severa loads good sleers 21.00-24.00; me dium kind 17.00-19.00; good to choice mixed sleers and >.eifer 22.00; common and medium bee cows largely 11.00-13.50; canner and cullers 8.50-10.75; medium and good bulls largely 13.00-15.00; oc casional odd head higher; choic vealers 22.50; medium and choic 16.00-21.25. Sheep, 1,200; markel opened full steady, about a deck .good an choice lambs to small killers 22.00 22.50; :cew medium and good lot to packers 18.00-20.00; olhcrs "-' established. Service Men's Council, Ne\ David A. Wcemb 3V qotyot/rcfri/d? ' s v/^~"V^-^ ^Qv Jf v RIALTO NOW • Tuesday ,ite-Sardis, B. F'. Fitzhugh; Bryant UJ ,1 Circuit, Howard Williams; Car....... UT3-8 higher January $1.34 Hslo. Richard T. P«ry; Carlisle o i -it; oats were ahead 1-2—i Circuit, vngil <-. ueii, ojos .mi. i iio,,'ornhoi. c£i 4—s a'• New Bethel, Orrie L. Thompson; -4. Novembe, ^J' 4 ?-8_ DcVa ll's Bluff,. William Elder. ,nm tn'ri • VpcpiDls 39 ca?s DougiasVille-Geyer Springs, L. C. was one to th?ee cents a Gntlin; England, Fred tfchwendi- was one to mice cenis a| •«—en, W. R. Boyd; Hick- Circuit, Albert Oliver; 218,000 %l; S rec P e% n t! 557c.r.?S.\. were Keo-TomberUn-Humnoke, Forney .„*, _.._j. ^i_t *_ — I H n r*\/n v Director of Evangelism, V. D. Kc ley; Dislrict Missionary Secretary, Otto W. 'league; Director Arkansas Methodisl, H. O. Bolin; Chaplain, U. S. Navy. Roland W. Marsn, Firsl Church, Pine Bluff, J. C.; Chaplain. U. S. Navy, 'Welton Meeks, First Church, Pine Bluff, C.; Studenl Perkins School of "heology, Donald James McCam i. PRESCOTT DISTRICT Van W. Harrellj District Superintendent Amity Circuit, C. D. Mcux; Bin en Circuit, A. N. Youngblood; Slevins Circuit, .Robert W_ .Core iler Poinl Circuit TIGHT, ACHING MUSCLES ARE MX SPECIALTY! down 1-2 to one cent; sales 50,000 • • ' iia " CIC ITT — shipping Harvey. •ipls 27 Little Rock Churches: Asbury, W. cars! Soybean-receipts 'were 162 Neil^ H.rt; ^opito^ew,^ C cal!> - G .Walton—Associale Pastor, C.W • I •• Richards; Forest Park, Ralph Sew NEW YOR KCOTTON ell; Henderson, Alfred Doss; High New York Nov 4 —(#)—j Fol- land, John L. Tucker; Hunter lowing an opening dip of»$2:25 n James E. Major; Oak Foresl, D bale the cotton market today par- Mouzon Mann; Pulaski Heights tially receovered on light mill buy- E. D. Galloway; St .Marks circuit ma. and covering but later eased S .L. Durham; Scott Street, J. F off on increased hedge selling. Fulkerson; 28th Street, '-.HI-arm Trading was restricted parlly due er; Winlicld, Kenneth L. bpore— lo the coming election day holiday. The December, 1946, position was Ihe slrongest, supported by mill buying, whil ethe 1947 crop deliveries were heavy reflecting vhe possibility of a large crop next season. Late afternoon prices were 70 cents a bale higher to $2.25 a bale Shoots at Deer But Wounded Wife Instead not GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 4 — (/P) —Additional purchases of. cash wheat for ex- t-'.KMls a uait: iug!it:i LU .p-.-.j u tvuiv lower than the previous close. Dec Augusta, Me., Nov. 4— (IP)— A 32.04, Mch 31.73, May 31.40. , ., . young father's shot at what h thought to be a cleer gravel wounded his wife and brough Yoii're invited to attend the FORMAL OPENING OF KELLEY GRILL 118 E. Third Street TUESDAY, NOV. 5 Enjoy the best in food and courteous service. MR. & MRS. G. O. KELLEY irlhcoming crop estimate, which expected on Friday. At ihe close 10 market was called .steady with »"i*inc 41 O-^ t> Vi n 1 o 1f>M/«r' fr» "^ri Doors Open 12:45 MENTHOLATUM Poor little chest muscles nil soro and "achey" from hard coughing? Quick, Mentholatum! Rub it on back, chest, neck. Your child will like that warm, gently stimulating action! Mentholatum helps lessen congestion without irritating child's delicate normal skin. At same time comforting vapprs get; down intoi. irritated bronchial tubes, lessen Coughing. 0 1MQ, Thu UaatbolAtum Oo. NOW • Tuesday DOROTHY McGUIRE CIOROI BRENT ITHIL BARRYMORE USED FOR 0"-^ 50 YEARS TO COMPORT COLDS I STAIRCASE Master Bill Holly has returned lo his home In DcQuccn after an exlcnde'd visit with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. McCulley and Mr. and Mrs. V. L. Holly here. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. McCulley had as week end guests, Mr. and Mrs. David A. McGhcc and little son, John David of Texarkana. —o- PREP RANKSTERS Omaha, Ncbr., Nov. 2 — M 1 )—Editors of the Omaha Technical High school newspaper wrote district OPA Price Attorney Donald Brodkey asking for OPA ceiling prices a new skeleton, a used skeleton, and ;i "trade in" skeleton. The 'ollrv snifl lh" skoliHrm was ;iecdcd by the school's biology class. Brodkey replied that skeletons aren't under price ceilings bul that "dissatisfied purchasers should to tho nearest chiropractor for an adjustment." First, however. Brodkcv chcckct with Principal Carl F. Hanson 1r confirm that the letter was a Hal luwcen prank. OLDEST REPUBLIC San Mraino, n liny country on the eastern slope of the Apen'• no!;, abni'l 40 miles southeast of Ravenna, Italy, is the oldest republic in thu world. "1 LOST 32 LBS.! WEAR SIZE 14 AGAIN" Oncn 150 Ibs., Miss Rcynotihloat woiclit weekly with AYDS Vitamin Candy llcducinB Finn. Now aim Jms a niodcl'ft figure. Your ox- pcricnco may or may not bo tho «ntno but try this easier reducing plan. Very First Box Musi Slaw Results or money back. In clinical tests conducted by mediral doctors mon: than 100 persons lost 14 to 15 pounds ovc'rnge In a few WCCKS with the AYDS Vlrpraln Candy Reducing Plan. No exercise. No laxatives. No drugs. Eat plenty. You don't cut out mcala, potatoes, etc., you just cut them down. Simple when you enjoy delicious AYDS Vitamin Candy befort meals. Only E2.'.'5 for 30 days' supply, Phout John P. Cox Drug Company Phone 616-617 rices $1.95 a bale ents higher. lower to NEW ORLEANS COTTQN iwuuin.tt-« ,**^ >,»*v. «..« «.«w. D . New Orleans, Nov. 4 —(/P)—Cot- about the death of their prcmatur ton futures were quiet and irregular ly born daughter yesterday, ere today, with most of ihe trans- The bullet pierced the abdome ctions influenced by tomorrow's of Mrs. Dorothy Laughton, .22 oliday, and the government's Winthrop, and also wounded he • -..-•-.. baby in the thigh. • The four pound, four ounce baby, delivered by emergency caesarcan section about two hours after the mother was shot at Winthrop Saturday, apoarently succumbed to n blood clol resulting from ihe Ihigh wound, Medical Examiner Roland L. McCkay said. Mrs. Laughton was reported io be "doing fairly well" at an Augusta hosoital. ' Sheriff Charles A. Walts said ihe case was enlircly accidcnlal and that Ihere would be no charge against the father, Arthur Laughton, 22. 31.85 3ec high 32.00 — low 315.8 — close 85 high 31.67 — low 31.20 — close 31.47-50 lay high 31.34 — low 30.87 — close . 30.99-31.05 ly high 30.33 — low 29.82 29.96 close . Oct high 27.42 — low 26.90 — close 27.01B B-bid. China, U. S. Sign Extensive Treaty of 'Friendship 1 Washington, Nov. 4 •—(/P)—China and the United States today signed an extensive Ireaty of "friendship, commerce and yavigation," bul American .. officials insisted the action was without significance so far as China's internal strife is concerned. prehc-nsive commercial Ireaty to bc signed by either government," thc 10,000-word document supersedes : oine previous vmcts including one ? drafted in 1844 It Ivlllbet'ome effective only Train Carrying Italians Raided But None Hurt 'Trieste, Nov. 4— (JP) —Ambuscad- ers using rifles and hand grenades I attacked a special irain carrying 500 Italians to Trieste today near Nonfalcone, but injured :io one. Venezia Giulia police guards on the Irain chased ihe attackers through a field and wounded one in the head. Six others were ar-1 rested. Their identity was not disclosed. The Italians were .returning from Ilalian Armislicc Day ceremonies at the Italian war memorial at Redipuglia. violence erupted as big in ntendd a rv tn qtrnnpthpn Phiane Kai . Sh y ek'°s naflon^TovSmeSt m "ils C ° n> ihat a .realy signed in Washington in 1943 — under which Ihe United Stales gave up ils so - called "extraterritorial" rights in China— provided that the two governments ihould begin negotialions on - commercial nact not later than six months alter thu end of ihe war againsl Japan, Actually, they said, the negotia tions have been going on since January. Playing cards made of plastics date back to the early IQQp's. . , . lav backing, has claimed ihe P °lialians st 9 ned pro-Yugoslav newspaper offices, set upon. Slovene passerby and demonstrated before Allied ^illlarv government headquarters yesterday. About 490,000 miles of casing are needed yearly for frankfurters | produced in the United States. Hope's Newest and Most Modern Clothing Store For MEN - WOMEN - CHILDREN FRIENDLY STORE Corner Second and Main Sts. Hope, Arkansas Be at the Opening for the Best Selections in Clothing Items that you have been waiting for so long! V 3.95 The shirt that gives you that out-of-a-bandbox look! This new striped model is really tailored. Practical, too : it will still look smart and clean.- lined when other shirts are laundry-limp and faded. WINGS gopd looks are built-in, their fabrics 'the finest, their detailing the kind you expect at 1 Custom-made prices More than four-fifths of Bulgaria's 6,500,001) people make | their living by farming and raising livestock. '•-.-• j A TYPICAL COUNTY; /. AT PRESENT (30 scAooi Msificts. oitfyj><>f /we DOROTHY DIX Marriage Can Be a Success DEAR MISS DIX: Does lime in evilably kill Ihe affection between DEAR DOROTHY DIX: Don't a mailed couplf Are pr^caUy you think .that life isjronicjowards all middle - aged husbands and wives bored and lired wilh each other and only stay together because of their children, or because they don't want the scandal of a divorce? We see so many husbands and wives in their forties who seem lo have lost everything Ihey married for. They yawn in each other's faces, or they spat over every trifle, or they are unfailhful to each other. Yet these people must have once loved each other, and it makes me wonder if marriage kills love. And it makes one afraid lo marry. A GIRL ANSWER: You need not be. Marriage is like everything else in life. We get oul of il jusl what we pul into it and it lives, or dics.ac- cording to whether we or neglect it. cherish it COUNTY AFTER 2 S AAE .REORGANIZATION COUNTY RURAL SCHOQL DIST, It id pilifully true lhal Ihcre arc many disillusioned husbands and wives who are ullerly indifferent lo each olhcr. Somehow, between them, Ihey have killed love, bul lime is nol lo blame for it, as is proven by the fact that the divorce rale is much higher among Ihe young lhan it is among older peoplo Indeed, the third and fifth year, of marriage are rate as the most dangerous ones and if a couple get past them, they are reasonably safe. Hazardous Undertaking Of coures, marriage is bound lo be among Ihe mosl hazardous undertakings in which a human being can engage, for it is not easy for any man and woman to adjust themselves to each olhcr. Bul it can be done if they are willing lo pul a small parl of Ihe energy and intelligence to making a success of their marriage thai Ihcy do lo making a go of Iheir factory or bank or bridge ga,mcs. And when they d9, great is their reward. For there is no other love slory in Ihe world half so bcauliful as lhal of Ihe old couple whose affection for each other has nevci faltered, who have worked anc played and planned together unti they really have become one Theirs is a love lhal age docs nol dim, nor Ihe years kill. II lasls as long as life does and goes beyond Ihe grave. „ , who does not . ._ . opularly called the ' look" in her eyes? She may be intelligent, witty, a good conversationalist, a good housekeeper and cook, and have all the other virtues that would make her an excellent wife for any man, but men pass her by. She is still left single, while other girls whohav e hardly a lobe other girls who have hardly a lobe to their brains get good husbands PUZZLED ANSWER; It is more than ironic. It is tragic, not only for the girls, but for the men, lhat so many of the women who are cut out to be good wives never even gel a look - in on a wedding ring. And it is nobody's faull, unless il is old Molhcr Nature's. Somehow, when they were being created, the hand of the Potler shook and sex attraction was left out of thefr makeup. The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service The commonest form of hearing loss in adults is nerve deafness, in which degeneration of the hearing nerve results in its failure to transmit sound impulses. Nerve deafness develops earlier in some persons than in other, probably because of an inherited susceptibility. In nerve deafness, loss of hearing lends to be progressive and usually is associated with ringing in the ears and loss of tones in the high registers. Lessened ability lo hear through the air is experienced. Operations are Futile Patients with nerve deafness should be told Ihe truth. It is futile for them to undergo operations on the nose, removal of lonsils, or removal of Ihe cuslachian lubes. The majorily of adulls wilh nerve cd nerve, deafness,in military service. An outstanding program of help has been developed in those centers. , , • - ..•••Patients with rierve deafness rie&cl assistance from every source^ , The-oar specialist gives them th£; benefit of his advice and respect to ' their condition and its outcome. They are taught to read lips and to ' try to wear a good hearing - aid/ Their speech can be improved so thai they have no difficulty in making themselves understood. Their morale is usually poor, however, and they often suffer from great depression. Wearing a good hearing - aid should be considered in the same lass as wearing eye- glasses, ac- crding to Dr. A.C. Rurstenberg of \nn Arbor, Michigan, with this dif>erence: Hearing aids do not carry o Ihe ear Ihe same sounds that we lalurally hear. Patients have to earn to listen to new sounds, but )nce they have learned lo do so hey have Ihe feeling of accomplish menl which conies from mastering a hew language. Hearing - aids should be worn deafness apparenlly consider their trouble lo be due lo "catarrh" of Iheeuslachian tube. They take ad- verlised remedies and go'from one Iheir cured. deafness can be When'a girl has lhat, men will healer to another in Ihe hope thai fldch around her, no mailer wholly th "' v '-<-'•>-'" H~.fn»« mn h n er she has beauly, or brains, or wil or wisdom; bul when sfie lacks it, Ihcv may admire her inlelligence and fine characlcr and her good ooks, bul Ihcy pass her by. She is ust Ihe girl Ihey pick out for other men lo marry. And for Ihis inlangible Ihing ,hal we call "sex appeal," Ihere seems lo be no subslilule. No girl can acquire il by arl or artifice. She jusl has lo espouse a career inslcad of a man. DEAR DOROTHY DIX: How can I gel my husband lo gel up in Ihe morning? I have lo call him Ihrcc or four limes and then he doesn't show up for a whole hour aflcr I him I am not going to cook him a him I am not going to cook hima fresh breakfast any more, and he says if I don't he will leave and not come back. Can you suggest any TIRED WIFE ANSWER: Surely. Turn him over lo Ihe Army. The bugler has a rem udy for men who don'l like lo gel up in the morning. Unforlunalely, Ihere is no medicine or operalion which will cure nerve deafness. The degree of hearing loss is directly proportional lo Ihe amounl of nerve lissue which is deslroyed, and degenerated nerve tissue cannot regenerate. The Army and Navy have established special centers for Ihe re habilitalaion of Ihose who develop 0 Kin| ftilufei Syflj-titc All Ki THE QUINTUPLETS always use this great rub for COUGHS d ", COLDS during the working hours and not 3e taken off at will. The hearing - aid should be fitted' o the ear which suffers Ihe least mpairmenl of hearing (nol the ba_d '. ear). In most instances, the air, conduction instrument is more efficient lhan are Ihosc used for bone conduclion... .... Child's Mild 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 MAP 1. This is a typical Arkansas county as it now exists. There arc 30 school dislricls wilh 30 school boards numbering 98 directors. Only four of these districts arc large enough lo maintain accredited high schools, the olhcrs maintain one or more clemcnlary | schools. j MAP 2. This illustrates the situation in the county afler passage of Ihe proposed School Reorganization Act. (Step 1 in the rcorgania- tion process:) There are now Ihe four districts maintaining high schools and the newly created County Rural School District and tliL-re two small areas, in the northwest corner of Ihe county, isolated from Ihe newly created district. In order to provide a high school for every child in the county Ihe Acl directs Ihe County Board of Education to study the situation and determine Ihe economical and educationally sound method oi' accomplishing Ihis. The Act, further, empowers the County Board of Education, after a study of the sil- ualion, to annex any portion of Ihe new dislricl lo one of the four high school ccnlers if Ihe school needs of the children involved can bcsl be served by doing so. MAP 3. As illustrated in Map 3 (Step 21. all of the area in the Counly Rural School Dislrict has been attached to the four high school centers. There are now four districts, under the direction of county school boards, or 20 directors, each board elected by the people. Every child now has a free high school of his own. The small elemcnlary schools remain. An alternative plan, which probably will obtain in most counties, could attach the Iwo isolaled areas ;o Dislricl 1, similar areas in Ihe soulhcasl part to Dislricl 4, and re- lain Ihe Counly Rural School District, its board developing a high school near the center- of the district. In this case, there would be five districls in Ihe county, each maintaining an accredited high school. o The 20lh Century began on the firsl day of the first year of th century—Jan. 1, 1901. (Released by The Bell Syndicat, Inc.) How To Relieve Bronchitis Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION forCouKhs.ChestColds, Bronchitis MINERALS, VITAMINS •™ REMEDIES For Remedies and Supplies See or Call CRESCENT DRUG STORE Phone 600 225 S. Main 0 1 S By PERCY MARKS © by Percy Marks: Distributed by NEA Service. ycamore Author o! "The Plastic Afle" "A Tree Grown StraiBht" Etc. XXVII The meeting took place in Mr. Godfrey's office late in the afler- noon. Alexander Barr, Ihe Bartlcll lawyer, and Octavia Bartlcll arrived together, and Joel Dwight came a few minutes later. Gayle was shocked when she saw Mrs. Bartlell. The warm color was gone from her checks, the arrogant sparkle from her eyes. She looked like a woamn lilcrally ravaged with grief. "How do you do, Mrs. Bartlctl," Gaylc said, preserving her poise with great effort. "It was kind of you to come." Mrs. Bartletl's. head lifted, and for a moment her eyes glowed with their old fire. 'You hardly gave me any choice, Gaylc. I was told that Bruce's food name was involved." "Yes — his and mine." She turned then, acknowledged Mr. Godfrey's introduction to the two men, and sal down in the chair Mr. Godfrey held for her. Her knees were trembling. "I asked you lo come her," Mr. r.orlf'-r-v sMd to his thrnc guests, "at Mrs. Bruce Biirtlclt's suggestion. She feels that her situation has become intolerable. Will you explain, Gayle?" VOTE FOR Guylc took a deep breath, swallowed twice, and with an effort found her voice. "I do feel it's inlol erablo," she began. She turned to Dwight. "For example, you have been giving information about me to the newspapers without my consent. Surely that's not proper." 'Not under normal circumslances Mrs. Bartlcll," he said courteously. 'But the circumstances have been very abnormal." "I see." Gayle's courage was returning. She was beginning to feel aimer, and the anger banished her fear and hesitancy. '1 see." she roiicatcd. Then she turned to Mrs. Bartlell. 'For the past year," she said, her voice cold with contempt, 'you have had my every movement watched by a private detective." one furious rush she had said all she had to say. She stood up and faced Octavia Barlletl. 'I'll have no more of it. Do you understand?" No one had spoken to Oclavia Bartlelt in that tone within her memory. The old black fire flashed in icr eyes, and her head came up in all her old arrogance. 'Indeed! You presume, Gayle." "I do nol presume. You have presumed— and you're nol going lo presume any more. I've had enough of it. I won't stand for any more. I know what you've been doing. You've been making a god oul of Bart, and you're scared to death I'll spoil everything by talking. You're trying lo keep me shut up." She whirled on Dwight. "You've kept the reporters away from me because you're afraid I'll tell them I was going to sue him for divorce You're afraid I'll tell them I could' prove he was unfaithful. I could— and I can. It you don't leave me alone , I will," Then she moved lo face Barr. "You had Barney spying on me lo try lo trap me. Mrs. Bartlett was fool enough to try to buy me off, and you were* fool enough to think you could buy my silence with threats. You're all fools, all throe The Arkansas Education Association planned for more .than two years on some measure that would better meet the needs of Arkansas School Children. After extensive study and conferences with the school people in every section of the State, the Arkansas Education Association proposed Act No. 1. Practically every organization in the State has publicly endorsed the measure, the Arkansas Council of Parent Teachers, the Arkansas Farm Bureau, the Arkansas Public Expenditure Council, and many other organizations composed of the leading business men and educators of the state. Some of the opposition would have you believe that the lawyers are opposing the Act. No lawyer in Hempstead County is outspoken 'against the measure; instead, several of the better lawyers have, pledged their active support of it. Th.e.s.qrne is true of our ministers and doctors. In fact, there is much support of the measure coming from school districts in the county with less than 350 enumerates. These supporters are people who have made an unselfish study of the proposal in the. light of. providing better educational opportunities'fof all of Arkansas school children. Correct Information About The Act of you. Didn't il ever enter you heads I could be generous? Haven't you enough sense to know I never wanted revenge? I never wanted anything but my freedom, and lhat is all I want now, and I'm going to have it—freedom from all of you. Do you understand?" Dwiehl looked surprised, and both Mrs. Barllctt and Alexander Barr looked slarlled. She moved lo peak, but he hastened to lake con- rol of the situation. "That is a grave accusation, Mrs. Bartlell," he said to Gayle. Mr. Godfrey stirred uneasily and .uoke lo Barr. "Mrs. Bartlctl has always known about the detective." ie said, 'and hor evidence is per- cetly sound. I don't think wc'H get anywhere arguing about him." Barr benl his head in defeat. 'Very well. Godfrey. Surely vas Mrs. Bartlclt's privilege it .. ...... _. _________ . _ to jrotcei her grandson. She would lave been remiss if she had made 10 efforl lo do so." Gayle' s «>ves flushed. 'She wasn't ,.-otc'etin« Kent. She was spying on nc. Now I've had enough of it." Suddenly she flamed with rage. For many hours she had planned hi>r w'Uick. and she had promised . in that Jnstynt yll t-almat'ss lied, und iu 'I don't think, Mrs. Barllctt," Ban- said to her, his voice dry almost lo tonolessness, 'Ihnl melodrama will gel us anywhere. You forget, I'm afraid, that your son is now the Bartlett heir." "Kent is not Ihe Bartlelt heir." Gayle contradicted flatly. 'That's one reason I'm here today. I'm going to see that he never gets a cent of the Bartlctl money —and if I ever marry again, hc''ll give up Ihe Bartlett name. It's nothing to wear with any pride." "Aren't you promising a good deal?" Barr's eyes smiled at her coldly. "Not more than I can carry out. You forget, Mr. Barr, that I can prove that you paid Tom and Betty Kingston to gel out of the stale. You're surprised, aren't you? You didn't know I knew that, did you? I know that Betty Kingston is in New York right now. I know she was with Bart as long as he was in this country. You made a mistake, Mr. Barr. You took il for granlcd I was a fool and full of vengeance. You were wrong bolh limes. I thought you were always careful to be ethical." "I always am ethical," he said staring angrily at her. 'Technically and deviously— but not actually: but even the great Alexander Barr makes mistakes — and you made one this time." (To Bo Concluded) 1. What is the purpose? A. To put every child in the State in a school district which is large enough to provide a suitable high school education. 2. Isn't this already the case? A. No. In 1943-44 more than 100,000 children in Arkansas reside in school districts too small to provide any type of high school opportunity. 1616 school districts in the State had no high school at all. 3. Will the Act abolish small schools? A. No. The Act itself does not abolish any school. The abolition of or continuance of any given school is left for the elected'Board of the people to decide. It is educationally sound to educate a child as close to his home as possible. In every instance where there are enough children to justify the employment of a teacher or where geographical factors preclude any other course, a school will be maintained. As a matter of fact, a vast majority of the small schools will continue. The important difference will be that after the Act passes, the small school will operate as a part of the large district. As such, it will have better supervision, better equipment, and better trained teachers. When a child completes 6 or 8 grades offered in his school, then there will be another school in his district which he can attend until he graduates from high school. Under this plan, when he goes to Junior or Senior High School, the work he has clone has been so coordinated that he can take his place along with other children. 4. Does this Act take away local control? A. No. It merely broadens the base of local control to include an area sufficiently large to satisfy the educational needs of the children. It places the educational welfare of the children first. It sets up a pattern of local control which is sufficiently comprehensive to accomplish this purpose. The location and operation of schools and the employment of teachers will still be determined by the elected representatives of the people in the district. After the passage of this Act 20 States in the United States will have fewer districts than Arkansas. 5. What are the specific advantages which the Act will make possible? A. (a.) A high school for every boy and girl in the State. (b) More economical expenditure of school moneys. (c) Better qualified teachers. Please be Reminded to Cast Your Vote on Next Tuesday tor Better Future Citizens and For Initiated Act No, 1 This adve-tisemcnt paicj for by Elmer Brown with funds contributed to £ for this purpose by Hempstead County Schoolmasters and Classroom Teac' —Political Adv. /

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