Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 7, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 7, 1946
Page 3
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HOPE STAR, HOP6, ARKANSAS Thursday, November 7, 1946 Market Report . . <t PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 7 —CUP)-- ProPoultry: 28 trucks: unset, 2S 1*2: heavy springs 31. Chefeste: twins 49-51; single aisws so 3-4—52: Swiss 39-73. Butter: 149.325 Ibs; -irm; <)3 .^COre^—1-2; 92 score 78; 90 Kcore |f,?7i? 8$ score ?4—1-2. Bggs; 8,843 cases; steady to irmi..extras 1 and 2, -18—54 1-2; :l nd«4",41-44; standards 1 and 2. ||f38-39.1- 3 and 4. 37-38; current re- pts 37; dirities 26-39; checks 28., . , ( _ f ! JH >:—_ • It;ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK |f$i National Stockyards, 111., Nov. 7 t\— 4V?)— Hogs, 4,500: market active •te all interests; barrows -and gilts -.over, J70 Ibs mostly 75 cenfs high- ,etUSpots up to 1.00: lighter weights 4-attd sows 50-75 higher; bulk good '§and; >choice 170-300 Ibs 24.00: few |£;10ads 24.10-25; top 24.25; most 100&50 Ibs 33iOO; few 23.50; sows 22.25- around 18.00; boars 11.00- Hope Star Ster of Hope 1899; Prolt 1917 Conialidatad Januart 18, 1929 Published svery weukctay dff»rttoon hv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President AIM H. Weihburn, Secretary-Treasutb' at the Star building (12-214 South Walnut Strw Hopr. Art: Al«x. H. Wothbunt, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Janes, Managing Editor Gtorge W. Hosmcr. Mech. Supt. J«ss M. Dovts, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the fost Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the o,ct of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. .ji.Cattle, 3,000; calves, t.OOO; de- .fmand active for all classes; early l^ttade steady at strong prices; some feElniner"' and cutter cows as well las' medium kihd showing uneven ^.improvement in price; one load good steers 24.00; few me- 17.00-18.00: medium arid l/gdod heifers 'and mixed yearlings 115.00-20.00; odd head 21.00: odd tiowS 15:00: most corn- medium 11.00-14.00 with fcaflrier and cutters -largely .9.25- Choice'banners around good bulls largely 15.00- |iuv,"','c'hoice vealers 1:00 higher on rshijjper accounts 25.00; medium hand good quotable from 17.00-23.75. ]•$} Sfieep, 2,000; lambs opened I'around l.do higher to outsiders; i eaMy-sales good and choic e23;00- |24.00£others not established. -GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Is/tChicago, Nov. 7 — (IP)— Wheat iTall^ed and moved ahead of the |preceding session's close in the grain pits today after falling sharply, 'at The opening. 'f With prices down 7 1-2 to 93-4 I cents "from Monday's close, new |btryirig -&as attracted into the cereal. The rally was helped I by trade reports from New York Ithtft' 'Great Britain 'was seeking (large quantities of American wheat I and -flour.' I, ^Traders also noted continued [government' purchases of wheat Ifarrexport. The Kansas City office lof tHe^-Cnmmodity Credit Corpora- Itiorrtook 1,200,000 bushels and the •Chicago office 60,000 bushels yes- Iterdhg, J\C.orn advanced .with wheat despite ^liberal country offerings of IcasH -grain, placed at 300,000 Dush- lelsj^Deferred oats were higher but thejM-November contract met sell- fng-;oh'-reports more cash oats may be SMpped'here from Mihn&apolis. h-*Wtrear finished 1'3-4 lower to 1 cem a hlgher, January $2.05 1^4. The July contract showed the loss on prospects of a good 1947 crt p. Corn finished P2—1 5-8 high- Jahuary $t.3 23-4—7-8, and oats e 1 1-8 lower to 3-4 higher, Nora iiber-tSl 3-8rrl-2. , '•* ' ' — d r V ! " • , ,.,-.- . -...K COTTON uS ew .York, Nov. ,7 — (/P) —The ottpn futures market declined the ^ i it of, $10.a bale today .for the segond consecutive day, but showed "aik-rallying power 'in later deal- SB, Trailing was. active and price Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- d, Nevada, Howard, Miller and UiFayette counties, $4.50 per year; else- re J8.SO. National Advertising Repr*senfatrve — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tttih., terick Build.ng; Chicago, 400 Nor'h Mich•Can AVenue; Ner York City, 292 Madison Ave,: Detroit, Mich., 2842 \S. Gruna Blvd.: Okfahbmd City. 314 Terminal Bldg. Maw Orleans. 722 Union St. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to me use for republlcatidn of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise edited iii this paper and also the local lews published herein. Little Rock, Nov. 7—(£>)—A broad jrogram designed to improve pubic education, principally through ncreasing teachers' salaries, was adopted here by the council on education today as the annual convention of the Arkansas Education Association got under way. The program proposals, oflered jy the policies committee, call Jor Arkansas public school program; 2) Administration of any. i'eder- al aid to schools through the state board of "education; (3) Creation of a public relations system to br.ing information on school questions to public atten- ngs wide? _ • t ". he maximum decline was efched^on the opening call when deliveries from December, 1946 rT 1947 sold off $10,a bale previous close. The mar- •snbsequently rallied as much 5s70 a bale-<oh aggressive mill ng and, <-«fter••experienbirig -an- r sharp sinking spell, moved 0 about life d.-Jv's best ''-levels; ere was (SfhsicTdfable "hedging merchants and shippers^ who ht to protect their cotton hold- against another possible break as that experienced in the lat- )*t^0f« actober: Mills took ad- l&*t6f "the 1 decline i to cover na textile contracts, ashington reports hinted all e controls may be removed 1 textiles very soon. te afternoon prices were $3.00 5,70 a -bale tlower than wus close. Dec- 28.99, Mch and'May 27.99. ; nother '.w^yl bl hedging and mission ho^use 'liquidation hit cotton i futures, market in late lings, which dropped the Mchj , and Jly, 1947 deliveries back e maximum-trading decline of 30 a bale. The new crop de- ries were relatively steady in late selloff. utures closed $6.70 to $9.90 a lower than the,previous close. high 28.99 —,:jow 27.46 — last 10-15 off 168-.to 173 high 23,60 —:iow 27.46 — last :38-58 off 18 3to 198 high 28.00 — low 27.13 — last 15 off 198 high 27,05 — low 26.07 — last '12 off 195 high 24.50 — low 23.09 —'las .6 off 149 high 24,10 -= low 23.00 — last .15-20 off 140 to 145 1948 high 23.80 — low 22.50 — St 22.90B off 134 Iddling spot 28.70N off 178 •nominal; B-bid. EW ORLEANS COTTON e«4 Orleans, 'Nov. 7 — (/P)—Cot- futures dropped the 200-point t hsre "today, under heavy long fiaa«<vrr*.and hedge selling. The steady $8.95, to :o^e4 steady $8.95 to $10.00 low 27.85 — close Wgh 28.46 — low 27.47 — close If*-*""' •- - hi|h+?8.04 —low 27.02 — close 1,02 '*• high 26.95 — low 25.96 — close f.98 high 24.25 — low 23.12 — close .22-25 Teachers Adopt Plan Designed to Raise Pay support of: Adequate financing 10 r the Key Decisions Continued from Page One vote necessary in either House to sustain a series of vetoes. As against this, politician. 1 ! generally look for the Democrats to being a slow proces of r.olidifiea- tion, Historically the Congressional minority irons out most of its differences in party conferences and presents a much more united front than the majority. But inthe Senate, where only a little more than one-third of the members were chosen for first or new terms this year, the progress toward unity promised to be iow. Such divergent viewpoints as those presented by '.Senators Byid (D-Vn) and Pepper (D-Fla) could not be reconciled iti n rtay, if ever. ' There was plenty of evidence, loo, that there is some dissatisfaction within the party on iho ,;core 'of Mr Truman's leadership. 1 At Memphis, Ed H. Crump, who heads the Shelby county Democratic organization, asserted it would be "foolish for President Truman I to offer himself for reeleclion." He added it would be "even more foolish" ;'or the president to retain Democratic National Chairman Robert E. Hannegan as his official spokesman. From Harry Bridges, head of the CIO Longshoremen's union Who was a strong supporter' of President Roosevelt, came the assertion ihat the Republican victory was ''a cry of protest against Truman and his complete betrayal of the Roosevelt program and promises." While Bridges said the country now can look forward only "to :'ood riots, hoiiso squatting, bonus marches, lloovervllles, breadlines and a drive to bust the unions," Reece and other Republican loaders promised a quite different result. Reece said the Republicans Would "brove to all the • world thrtt the United States is, and Intends to remain, a strong, prosperous and self'respecting notion, eager to cooperate, With olher nations to promote world-wide prosperity and to safeguard peace, bul determined at all costs to be true to American traditions and to protect American interests." Vandenberg, in line to become the Senate's new presiding officer and cnaiiman of its foreign relations committee, interpreted the GOP victory *s "unmistakable endorsement of the United, bipartisan foreign policy through which we are striving for national security and for world peace, With jus- tice on the bnsls of sound American ideals." Immediate reaction abroad to the election results appeared io be a belief Ihat Ihe Republicans' return to power means a sharpening of differences between .Russia and the United Stales. : o • Friendly Store Continued frurn -Pagf One and now Hope. Herbert I,. Thomas, of FnVette' Ville, president of the Pyramid Life Insurance-Co. Of Little Rook, is owner of the organization. John C. Thomas, also of Little Roc 1 '., n stockholder of the insurance rm, Is general manager of ihe stores. Friendly stores handle complete lines of men's and ladies, and children's ready lo wear. The store site has not been fully completed but the arrival of so much merchandise has brought about a premature opening. Horde office personnel who will be ih Hope for the opening are John C, Thomas, Mrs. Rena Sanders, Miss CarloKa denser und Boyle Qulllen. Visiting managers of other silores include D. V. Held of El Dorado, 11. J. Morgan of Hot Springs and John R. Gray of Tex- iirkana. (4) An improved teacher welfare program,, including vacation .pay,, sick leave, . continuation' ' of the eacher retirement prog.ram and adoption of a code of professional ethics for teachers; —-— : —O ; Jews Ready for British When They Take Refugee Ship Jerusalem, Nov. 7. — (UP) —Jewish attorneys today prepared labeas corpus petitions in behalf nf 800 illegal refugees understood lo be aboard a small ship off 'the Palestine coast. The petitions were to be filed as soon as th erefugees are taken into custody by the British who were said -already to have spotted the ship and to be preparing to intercept it. The attorneys hoped to win the release of the refugees before the British, could deport vhem to •yprus. '• • It- Was disclosed 'that a daring lot by Jewish underground ad- ,ifr.entsJ,;tQ.. rdb .Barclay's b^hk in el Aviv had been thwarted. Five underground men bound and blindfolded three watchmen and ihe bank and attempted to blast open the vaults. They made their 'getaway at daylight without any loot, apparently finding the job required more time than they had anticipated. JOKE HOLDUP~ ChicaHo, Nov: 6 — (If)— The man Who walked up to'the desk of Miss Helen Bernsee, cashier in the Bel- fnont hotel, funny. didn't intend to be _ v Bernsee a pparently thought .he was. When-he handed her a note which read,- '-'Give me the money or-I'll shoot you," Miss Bernsee-broke but in a loud laugh. The would-be bandit became disturbed turned and fled. Chesapeake Ohio, U. S. Steel, Youngstown Sheet, Republic Steel, Chrysler, U. S. Rubber, (on a pleasing extra), Goodyear, Deere, Public Service of N. J., Air Reduction, General-Electric, Philip Morris and Distillers Corp. gW YORK STOCKS ew York, Nov. 7 —VP)—Selected s, steels, utilities and industri- gngineered a recovery move in "s stock market but ex,.hg were plentiful and the iyaj relatively quiet. fere was a series of dips and ' in the wake of yesterday's „ ection^ jlump. In the final r extreme -advances of frac- s to 3 BfilSw or so were reed jn ropsf, cases. Plus signs | the majority at the close, psiers for the full prodeedings to around 1,200,000 shares lost !ppp,000 on Wednesday's i Jrent were Southern Pacific, (fit Northern, Santa Fe, South- RdUw»y, Northern Pacific, Now She Shops ''Cash and Carry" Without PaipfulBackach. When disorder of kidney function permits poisonous matter to remain in your mood, It maycausenaKBingbackache.rheumnUcpalns, leg pains, loss of pep and energy, getting up nights, swelling, pufflneas under the eyes, headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty passages with smarting and burning sometimes shows there Is something wrong with your kidneys or bladder. Don't waitl Ask your druggist for Doan's Fills, a stimulant diuretic, used successfully by millions for over 40 years. Doan's give happy relief and will help the 16 miles of kidney tubes flush out poisonous waste from your blood. (Jet Doan's Pills. RIALTO 3 Days * Begins Sun. ^ Black Beaut PLUS B CARTOONS* ROBISON'S THER VALUES Now is the time for you to buy for the cold weather ahead. Things you'll need for the entire family this winter. Make Geo. W. Robison's your shopping headquarters. VAN HEUSEN PAJAMAS SPECIAL 54 inch WOVEN MATERIAL For bedspreads and draperies to match. Reduced from $2.29 yard PRINTED SEERSUCKER • Good quality .pajamas £» In florals, stripes and checks made by Van Heusen 49c yd. LEATHER PALM GLOVES Long and short cuffs for men. OUTING FLANNEL 25c and39c yard QUILT BUNDLES Two pound COTTON BATTS Two pound cotton batts in white. 79c WHITE SHEET BLANKETS Size 72 x 99 DOMESTIC This domestic is 36 inches wide. Buy your supply now. While it lasts 25c-yd. BROWN CORDUROY 1. 5.98 50% WOOL SHIRTS Mens Heavy Shirts 3.98 1.01 JERSEY GLOVES In brown only 33c LEATHER PALM GLOVES 54c Khaki Pants and Shirts Made of army cloth khaki. Sanforized and durable. A complete range 1 of sizes 3.98 each BOYS KHAKI'S Pants and shirts of army cloth for the boys, Pants.. 2.98 Shirts.. 2.84 PURREY BLANKETS 100% All Wool Blankets with 3 inch satin bindings. 12.95 PURRYEY BLANKETS These blankets are 6 feet wide and ~J\ foot long. KHAKI OVERALLS Boys overalls, ideal for school wear in a wide range of sizes. 1.98 Long Stockings For the children 29c Ladies SNUGGIES In pants and vests 49c ea. Ladies RIBBED HOSE 25c Mens HEAVY UNIONS Boys DRESS PANTS In solids, tweeds and checks. A complete range of sizes. 1.35 Kerry Kut SHORTS For men 70c BOYS SUITS SWEAT SHIRTS 14.85 In single and double Heavy sv/eat shirts for men breasted styles. New fall Qnd boys materials. 98c WORK SOX Heavy work sox for men MACKINAWS All Wool Mackinaws for boys in plaids and solids. 6.98 15c HUNTING CAPS Good heavy durable hunting caps for the men this season, 98c HEAVY UNIONS For the boys this winter, 1.49 LADIES OXFORDS In a large assortment of styles and colors. 2.98 to 5.98 Mens Dress Rubber OVERSHOES 1.98 Mens Hunting Coats Ideal for the hunting season this winter. 7.98 Mens Army Russet • Retan Blutcher WORK SHOES With plain toe. 3.98 Ladies Heavy High Top WORK SHOES 3.48 JUST ARRIVED A new shipment of rnens DRESS SHOES See these beautiful fall dress shoes now. SLICKERS Made by Fish Brand. 5.98 LEATHER COATS For men in jacket and coat styles. 12.98 29°85 Army Reversed Leather WORK SHOES The shoe that will stand the wear. Extra thick with double soles. 4.98 pr. Ladies Two Snap RUBBER GALOSHES Ideal for rainy cold weather 2.48 5.50 Geo, W. Robison 6- Co. HOPE The Leading Department Store Nashville Five"! Thiircdny, 7, H 0 P f STAR, H OPE, .A R K A N S. A S Social mid P er*ooa Phone 7M letwcwri • •. m. and 4 p. m. I Social Calendar Friday, November 8 Tho Friday Music Club will meet Friday evening al 7:30 nl the home of Mrs. Arch Wylic. Mrs. Franklin 1 Horlon and Mrs. ,11m McKcn/.ic i will conduct the progi'iim on Sic-, phen Foster mid Victor Herbert. Mrs. Chapline, Mrs. Hoffman Memories at Dinner Mis. Byron HcVlnor and Mrs. Frances Sommei'villc entertained with d delightful sp.'ighulU supper on Wednesday evening al ihe home of Mrs. Hefner for the pleasure of Mrs. Robert Chapline of Washing- Ion, D.C. and Mrs. Sidney Hoffnuin who is leaving noxl week to Formers 7 Home Administration Now in Effect Credit and services to small farmers who previously have borrowed through the Farm Security Acl- minislnilion or the Ernurgency Corp and Feed Loan Division ;ire being consolidated under the newly- created Farmers' Homo administration which went into off act Nov, 1, DOROTHY DIX Grandma and Bobbysoxer The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service As one HI-OVVS older, Ills skin IOSCB Its chisticity, ehi'iiuies in color from :i rosy pink to n yellowish lint, imd becomes dry. Itching skin disorders in elderly persons require longer to lionl, taul . the nging skin does not react us ', marriages will end in n smashup. Since keeping Iho family a (joint; concern is mainly the most important occiipalion, when we face the cold facts that divorce is seven times as urevallnt now as it vvas in inon and that statisticians prophesy that in 20 yerirs liult of the J. V. Hishflll. State Director Arkansas, tinnounced today. for her husband in San Diego, Califor- \ Offices of the two agencies will niii, ; be consolidated as soon as possi- Attractive nrrimgcmetus or chrysanthemums and clahlias were used as decorations Cor the occasion. Places for the? honoreos wore, imirki'd with dainty corsages of rosm;. Following the supper bridge was enjoyed until a late hour. High score prize was awarded to Mrs. Al Park and the bingo priKc'wont lo Mrs. Clyde Coffee. Both honor- ces were jM'esentcd with remembrance Bills. Births Mr. and Mrs. Syvclle Burko an- i I POBS1- le. During an "'interim period" beginning Nov. 1 and lasting possibly into February, FSA personnel will continue to serve borrow- ser 'who previously have received FSA loans and ECFL personnel wll continue to serve borrowers who Ivaye obtained annual feed and seed loans. By February it is anticipated that the permanent organization ni. the new anency will be complete. both violently to irritants as docs the skin of younger persons. The various forms of eczema which occur in older persons arc essentially the same as those which afflict the young. They occur chiefly on the face, neck, and hands, but they may spread to other parts of Ihc body. Irritation which starts slowly usually causes itchiness so severe that it may interfere with sleep. A special variety of itching eczema affects only a certain part of the body, such as the back of the nock, the gcnilal regions, or. the ankles. Irritants are Plentiful Eldnrly persons come into contact with many irritants in helping around the home. They may be sensitive to weeds or plants, and if so when the resultant, itching starts Main Types of Loans Continuing the facilities of nounce the arrival of Thursday. November Chester hospital. FSA and ECFL the new FHA will administer two main typos of loans: (1) the farm ownership loan son born made to small farmers who have at Julia Mr. and Mrs. Arlest Trout announce the arrival of ;i son, Robert Quincey born Wednesday, November 0 at Josephine hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Waller announce the arrival of a son, Jerry Wayne born Wednesday, November 0 at Josephine hospital. been unable to obtain satisfactory credit elsewhere to buy, repair, improve or enlarge family - type farms. These loans are repayable per cent interest and include farm over a period of 40 years al 3 1-2 and home planning services; and (2) production and subsistance and dial in Grandma's time delinquent children wore a practical!v unknown species of wild animal, it makes us wonder if woman's progress hasn't been backward instead of forward. Of course, in looking back uoon the good old times, which probably never were as rosy as we paint the in pur nostalgic yearnings for a easier life than we are up against, we may attribute virtues to Grandma thai she never had and picture her as living the life of Mrs. Riley, which she was far enough from doing. Anyway, it is interesting to contrast Grandma and granddaughter and see how they solved the problems that Nature hands to every woman. To begin with, both of the made early marriages, but whereas Grandma stood by her bargain I ho stamina to endure. When Grandma got married, she settled down to the job of being a wife and mother an home • maker. Being human and young, she must have craved pleasure and excitement, and wanted to run around j Lewis Hears Showdown With U. S. By HAROLD W. WARD Washington, Nov. 0 ••- (/P)—John L. Lewis' wage slrugRU; wilh 1he In Old Racket government inuvcd nearer was no young married set in her i days who frequented bars and tav- | ems and spent their evenings mak- j in/; whoopee while baby - sillers up with their children. Grandma seldom had the college education, bul she knew more about life, and what goes on in Ihc human heart, and how to manage people without their knowing il than her granddaughter who has a make matters worse. Ihc ready to re-open a second front in the soft co.il dispute. He-re is the Iwin-.'inelcd picture: 1. Negotiations between Lewis aides and officials of the federal Coal Mines Administration were scheduled to resume al 10 a .rn. (CSTl today after the election dny recess. Al issue is whether the governments' contract with ihe United Kappa G&mn key! Higher m^h- Mine Workers can be rcopend by cmalics, chemistry, diplomacy, psy chialry were all just words to her, but she could make one dollar do the work of five and had Grandpa eating out of her hand, and as for her cooking her descendants still drool at the mouth when they think Grandma wasn't advanced in her ideas. She thought that children were a blessing instead of a bur medicines arc applied which may and made the best of it,,her bobby- ; clou, and that it was a mother's sox granddaughters are rushing by Individuals can acquire in old the thousands to the divorce courts age a sensitivity lo something if they discover thai Ihey have lost which they have handled without difficulty for years. Physicians often use the patch test to determine Iho cai:Se of contact eczema. Itching eczema may develop in connection wilh an infeclion of a varicose ulcer or running ear. The patch usually is small in the beginning, biat il increases in size until the entire region is involved. This variety of eczema does not loans up to $3.500 for buying live- cause much ilching, bul it is slub- Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Revels, Jr. stock, seed, feed, fertilizer, farm t'ouloment, suoplies and other farm needs; for refinancing indebtedness and for family subsistance, includ- care. This operating r. an rs. . . eves, r. . . of McNab announce the arrival of | ? 1 '?. t } l l. wl !. 1 , b = c .. f ?. r JL c J'. lu f s a daughter born Tuesday, November 5 at Josephine hospital. 5 years, at 5 per cent 7 interest. These loans are similar to Ihe rural rehabilitation loans previously Mr. and Mrs. W. C. nounce the arrival of boi n Friday, November Josephine Hospital. Deck -»n-' mac ' e ' 3 /V FSA, including supcrviso- pf~ -i di'inh'ter I ry services, and the loans made by "mbor 1 Vt ' > '' rn °"K' > <icv Criio and ' •).-H-> Vnvision " These loans are made lo farmers Clubs Dolph The Dolpli Home Demonstration Club met al the home of Mrs. L.H. . Pan-is, Monday, October 28, IIMG. History of our song was given by president. Mrs. John Hatfield. Our 'Coming song of Ihe month was Through the Rye," but knew it, so we sang, "Old at Homo." born and difficult to heal. Iheir taste for Johnny; or that Tommy has a keener line of atlrac- tions. Real Endurance Test Perhaps Grandma found out after she gol Grandrca home and look a good look al him, that he wasn'l Ihe romanlic hero of her girlish dreams, after all. On the contrary, he may have proved a pretty dull place to slay al home and take care of them and bring them up in the way they should go, instead of: turning them over to hired .help, or letting them run wild on the slreels. She felt, poor soul thai she was gelling all Ihe excitement she needed out of her family inslead of Lwi.s. With Secretary of the •• Interior J. A. Krug about to head back to Washington from his v/eslern inspection trip, the lime for a face to face meeting between Lewis and Ihc top boss of the federally- seized pits drew steadily nearer. Lewis thus far has held aloof x'rom the preliminary skirmishing. 2. The NLRB called ?:or final arguments tomorrow (10 a. m. CST» on the unionization of super visors at four Jones and Laughlin Steel Corporation mines in west ern Pennsylvania. This issue poses one of the mos: vexing differences belween Lewis and the soft coal operators. It is the primary reason why the gov tunning a shoppe or having a car- ernmenl has been forced to retain ecr. Was Grandma hanpv? Did j possession of the mines she I Jast May. il seizec feet she had a full life? Did she j Hence tomorrow s hearing think that-making a happy home ! one. more step in the planned ap and rearing a fine family gave her i Peal of the entire issue to the trouble in the aged. Skin troubles also follow deficien- rv d'seasos, and tHev are srreally who have not been able to lind sat- benefitled by a well-balanced gen- isfaclory credit elsewhere. Veterans Given Preference company and not so easy lo gel a long with, but it never occurred to Dr. Stephen Epstein points out in j her lo lake him lo Ihe divorce Gcrialics Ihat an underlying con- i court and swap him off for some- dilion in an elderly person may be ! thing nearer lo her heart's desire, lellccled in skin trouble, and lhal She stood him for 20 or 30 or more elderly patients with skin trouble | years, and it was an endurance test should, therefore, have a general j lhal few of hoi-granddaughters have examination. Treatment of diabetes or pernicious anemia often clears up a skin and slodRv and boring, as steady as much of a thrill as her grand- United States Sunreme Court. daughter acts nut of being in Iho | y At _ ^the root of the Jones ^anc movies? Was Grandma as well off T '~ 1 '" "" '"' J ' with one husband as granddaughter has been wilh 3, or 4, or 5? We will never know. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Veterans who served in Ihe USS Armed forces in any war with an- olher nation will have preference for loans. Disabled vclerans will be eligible lo buy, repair, or improve farms adapted to their capacities, provided their farm income plus Iheir pension will be enough lo pay living and operating expenses and Folks retire the debt. cral diet, plus vitamin supplements. Face Problem Sensibly An elderly palient must be laughl | lo live with his aging skin. He should be advised dial his difficulties cannot, bo spread to others. Ihat in all probability they will not turn tao cancer, and thai they can be allevialcd. Elderly patients require the services of a physician who is really Devotional was read by the hos- ll , . , J-t- ] \ • I 1I A special condition under which , interested in their problems. Under less, Mrs. L. H. Parris from John 14: 1-17. Fifteen minute recreation at any time it appears that the bro- rower may be able to got a similar -. was a treasure hunt with Miss I loan trom a cooperative or privalc Wuslbrcok I'iiuling i the treasure. Roll call was answered by each miming .something we had adopted from our club work. Having no old business the new *• business was checking meeting place and demonstration. for noxl month. Report sheets had been collected and sent in by the vice - president. Il was decided to have a demon- credil source, under terms prevailing in the area, and at an interest rate not exceeding 5 percent, he musl apply for such a loan and. if granted, accept il and pay off his debt lo the Farmer's Homo minislralion. Ad- Arkansas. kinds were made rocorn- | nilc | Kcrvod as a part of lh<; refresh- stration of making a wood cleaner i Delicious green salads were made and if time permits a waste basket • aK lnc demonstration, will be made. ' ~ . . The Dolph selected as a mendation for color, flower and n ients .song led, flower rose and the song \ The ' next mooting wijl be with Mrs, Glen Hatfiel.d. The Rocky Mountain canary is nol a bird bul a burro. China's hislory dales back tc 220:> B.C. Blackberries are red when they're green, or unripe. Friday • Saturday AUCBACOtQIH • 2nd B!G HIT! Super Thriller . . . "AVAIANCHE" DOORS OPEN SAT. 9:45 PLEASE, Friday • Saturday Give the birds a. break, When you take a pot shot at a bird on a wire the victim doesn't have much of % chance . . . and neither «q telephone wires. Last year m the Southwestern Company nearly 3,000 cases of wire trouble were caused by careless hunters. Telephone equipment is hard to get and hard to replace. So won't you please give the birds . . . and us, a break? Thanks. Southwestern Boll TslepJjww C<»»i«Mvy • 2nd BIG HST! of a nhvsician ^ THE STORY: Red McFan, army through him. Sure he'd be coming ress In skin trouble which develops in advanced years, only gentle remedies should be used. Drug eruptions are a common cause for the failure of itching skin troubles lo heal. pilot, comes home with a cheslful of ribbons and a cocky swagger. He visits 1^" varni°h planl where he worked before Ihe war as a laboratory helper and the old gang gather around to greet him. hiut wnen he accuses Jim Gary who wears no discharge button of having sat out Ihe war in -a sofl job, the crowd falls silent. II The uncomfon.iblc silence lasted a- long minute. It was Jim Gary himself who broke it. "That's right. Red, I never went al all. Guess I do owe you thai in dollar." He ' in his pocket growing larger. What do you recommend I do about il? ANSWER: When keloids are removed they have? a 'tendency to come back. X- ray treatment by a physician skilled in its use may prevent th ek eloidorer tmrinufn however. Have it removed. ,_ok oul a „ stance his eyes traveled slowly pv er Red's decorations. 'Looks like you did all right. Sort'of a one-man army, weren't you?" H Rod's turn to flush now. Filed Three 1KI U ^ -.itile Rock, felony rn.?ig<. laski en tun uid.iy Negroes whose coir lefiecl Inbor A'ioleiicc were'!•« by the Arkansas supreme Co. which oiclcrtd a jie\v Vnnl The information' today was 'ilCC by Prosecuting Attornc y 3am Rob • inson ay.-iinst Roy Coltn, Lotlit H £,* •Jones and .Jessie Bean. ; The three weie. charged in con< f ' ; neetion with tr strike disturbance 1 ' ! at the southern cotton oil plun !r : here. . ' M Fights Lost Nigh* By The Associated Press i Cleveland — Ray ' Sugar" Hob- Inson, 150, New YorJ* knocked oui' ' Artie Levine, 130 1-4 Brooklyn, 10, • Buffalo — Joe Matiai, 202, Endi- colt, N. Y., T.K.O. Willie Bat-now,*'' IB'I 3-4, Detroit, 5. '' Oakland, Calif. —Aichie Moored "171, 'St. Louis, rind Tack Chase,, 108, Denver, drew', : 10. __^__.«-__ ^" ' ' .i . , By United. Press . , ,,„, , New..York (Jamaica \rena) 571, i Tony Lurocca, 140, -.New York, out- , pointed Donald--Mmray, 135, New, * York, 6. . Bangor, Me. — Clint Perry, ICOf •> Hyannis, Mass., .outpointed Fred-,;^ die ..Wilson, .153,..l»iew Yoi lc, 0^,,» 4-•, Primo Camera' was • vvrosllei- .Providence,,;!., I,-,— JackiQ JW-eb- v l(1 befoie he *js moncuvci cd n- be >'' i30. Fawtiickcl. R L, slopped.'„ to heavyweight bSxihgcha-m- .'Oliver . Desmarai,, 130, Manches-^, !±^ P ™ro''' With r 2C< ? I'-J^cy 'GH:/.'- ; N J - Jimmy'.V, pounds .spiead over six-foot I I Meek;- 190 New Voile itoppedi " x ; 1 -"?--.{ l ' am . c '.'' An . lblin R' A ' 1 P'' . VVniic°'Hay<3s', 1S-1,. Jeise'y City, 2.5. p Night Clerk to Be Arrested in Hotel Investigation Hot Springs, Ark., Nov. 7 —(/P)— Stale Fire Marshal Lee Baker and a Hot Springs city police officer have gone to Chicago to assume custody of Ward iVIcBclh, night flerk on duty Sept. 1 3when Ihe Great Northern hotel here was destroyed by fire, who is wanted :?or queslioning. Baker said McBeth had been apprehended at Chicago by the Federal Bureau of Investigation. No charges hayjc been :!iled against him. Chester W. Ellis, 39-yer-old Hot Springs aluminum worker, has been held uner $2,000 bond ior several weeks to await action of the Garland county grand jury. I Baker has reported Ellis signed a statement that a lighted cigarette he dropped on his bed in the hotel started ihe fire. Three persons wore killed and 15 were injured in the fire. Has a Co Left You With aNastyCoiigh? angrily. Jim's last remark had all the earmarks of ;; nasty crack. But he held steady. After all he could afford to magnanimous. This poor little punk didn't know what he had missed. Ho even managed a grin as he accepted the dollar bill and said: "Stick around a while, Jim. We'll have some beers on this after I talk to Ihe Old Man." "Thanks," im said dryly. "I don't have time". He turned his back on Red and walked away. Red stared after him his face growing hot with anger again. 'Well of all the d—check. Still jealous I suppose." "Of al! the stupid, cruel things to nv!" H was the lull brunet girl vho had asked Red how it felt to ill a man. Her brown eyes were moldering. Rod looked at her. "What gives anyway?" he demanded again belligerently. 'All the heroes in this war don't vcar a chest full of ribbons," she aid acidly. "Jim Gary tried to en- ist. They found a spot on his lungs and turned him down. Well, Jim didn't come back here crying about t. He never told a soul." Red moved uneasily on his feet; is face reddened with embaras- sment. The girl went on rapidly. "We vere working on war contracts the Paint for tanks and guns and jeeps. Jim worked dav — and night, too, sometimes. Never missed an hour intil the war was over. I suppose IB thought that was the least he back to work, but not -as any small time laboratory helper. Heck, no. The Old Man would probably make :iim assistant shop manager or something- like that. His head snapped up and his che'st came out. "I'll be seeing you around, Mendel," he said and strutted from the lab and down a corridor to the fronts offices. He gave his name to the secretary in Arthur Condon's private suite of offices and waited. A little warily he looked around. He'd never been here before — in the Old Man's office. He did all right for himself, too, Red noticed. Rich wainscoting on the walls, heavy drapes and Venetian blinds, a thick rug underfoot. Of course, Red knew that Arthur Condon was worth a lot of money. It wasn't going lo be hard to lake —haying.,a..stand -in with people like Ihis. The next moment Arthur Condon appeared at the door of Ihe inner office. He came across Ihe room to Red, his hand outstretched in welcome, and smiling. For a moment he just held Red's hand and then he said, and his voice betrayed his emotion: "Red, I'm glad to see you — glad to see you back and safe. Come on in here." Laughlin case is Lewis' lh.-.H his union be recognized as bargaining agent for mine Joremei and supervisors, variously esti mated to number between 28,OOC and 50,000. Under terms of the Krug-Lewi contract whic' hended the 59-da% soft coal strike last spring, th government agreed to resolve th dispute on the basis of NLRB pro cedures for 136 supervisors at th four J and L mines. This procedure called for J an L to recognize Lewis' union a bargaining agent, but the compan balked at putting the NLRB r.'ind- ing into effect. A trial examiner at Pittsburgh upheld the original NL.RB ruling, and the case came back to the full board for a final determination. That step is necessary before either side can appeal to the courts. J and L and most other operators contend ihe supervisors are part of the mine management and hence should not be unionized.' Early End of is perfectly at home nclmowl- -.-aging plaudits of his public ' —the winnah', of course. President Has Ho .Intention of Giving Way to GOP By ERNEST B. VACCARO Nov. 7 — Presi- resign Busy Bsaverp, .. ., M Dixon, Ill.,.N.ov. 7 — (/P)— Farm-,.., ers in one section of Lee county put -«, in a call tor 'help fi om the State • > i Department of Conseivaiion-after > waging a losing' fignt with six busy» beavers. " - ": " ' ' '*• The bc-avers first dammed, up_• ' six drain pipcs.,,.lyid xo carry off, ^ excess rainfall,,. Aficsi, the farmers. , .unstopped .i-hfe, ,pip~s the,,.Deavers , t moved' to aiiolhe- pomt and H ditcK' sidered Ihe possibility. .This can be reported today without qualification. • . • • The suggestion that Mr. Truman appointed a Republican -secretary | of state and .'resign to permit the i GOP to take pver the presidency came'from Senator Fulbright (D- He led the way to the inner room By JAMES J. ^STREZIG Washington, Nov. C •— UP] — The end of the 16-day-old TWA pilol's slrike was a single step away to day. lacking only union acceptance of-a federal arbitration agreemen already signed by Ihe company. The final step resled witn Jjavic L. Behncke, president of Ihe AFL Air Line Pilots Association, who was expected to summon ihe union's master cxeculive council to Chicago for a decision. This made it unlikely that the union would The conscrvntion department as- ut'MH'd •' '••• ••"•-•- _» aflcr farmers cxpicssed fear their, corn and soybean ciops wem jn danger. .:•.-... , BEAR STORY. Ark). It was echoed in some newspa . I doomed lo- -become had-' bearburgers,,;i pers normally Democralic, but Rep. Spakman (D-Ala) asserted .hat such a step was "not the thing to do." PAYROLL- TENURE ENOS ->'•••• Chicago, Nov. 7 -- (/P) —John Toman's name, which has been on the pay rolls of the city -of .Chicago or Cook county for 27 years — since he was 13 years old — is to be removed. Eut Tom an,-a Dcmocral who was defeated Tuesday :?or reelection to Ihe board- of tax appeals, slill receives a pension from Ihe public library where he" was employed,"tor 22 years. -Toman has--held eleclive offices for 35 years, serving as Chicago- alderman and Cook county sheriff and treasurer. . . ••' ing. TWA's 1,400 pilots walked out Oct. 21 in support of the union's demands. Present pay in the lop bracket is estimated around $12,000 a year. The union is asking up to $15,450. during the mcnt portage havej- been offered to two cities ior znu- ,) nicipal zoos. J~i •>_ Kenneth Sonderleitcr has offened papa. mama..and baby beart toy, Des Moines.aud Qrwha, Nebr. Me/, gave up plans to slaughter" "ihe,ri% because of pieas ;iom schjol ? children and olhci animal lovers. 1 n t lusty Iro COU^IMUR m>«lls. n,,/-^! rv»c i~u* Moil all CauaiU know. BUCKLEY S— ;lolk» who live up Nonb where . cough »"><'«" liai sol to dp a wal iob, keep BUt_M-i.» . hmuTv. SP try il the very n.« lime « col< r«iull> in • wracking, imbbom cough— Una aul (or yourtell jus! liow good il il lo couglii ilus 10 colds. Get BUCKI.E\S CANA010L MIXTURE — n.adi- in .h y. 5. A. — TODAY — al all drug «lcr«» WARD & SON RIALTO 3 Days ® Begins Sun. and motioned Red to a seat on a | gj v e its answer immedialely. leather couch. Sat down beside him His ruddy face was beaming under his silvery hair. "Why didn't you let us know you were coming? We'd have had the red carpet rolled out for you." All at once Red was ill - at -ease. He felt oul of place. wouldn'l be necessary, sir. I'd look in on you could do .to back up you boys out there fighting. But il wasn't good sense. That spot on his lungs developed. The other day a doctor lold Jim he had jusl six months to live — unless he gels out to Arizona or some place like that. That's where he's headed now. He just came in today to sav goodbye." 'Gee, I'm sorry," Red said humbly. "1 — I didn't know. Gosh, I wouldn't have poured il on like that -if I'd known." "Oh, cut the apologies," the girl said nol too graciuus'y. 'I guess you didn't know " and Russ." 'Russel will be here in a mom- enl," Arthur Condon said. "I sent word for him to come righl over. He's working out in the plant." He leaned forward confidentially, his heavily lined face growing serious: 'Before Russel gets here, Red I want to thank you for what you did. I can't repay you — no one can repay you for thai act of selfless bravery. I jusl want you to know thai anything I can ever do for you will be too little. When a man has only one son — and nearly loses that son " Aithur Condon's voice broke. For a moment he couldn't go on. He too oul a handerchief and wiped the perspiration from his forehead. "ft wasn't any more than Kuss would have done for me," Red VISIT , : • ..: Hope's Exclusive v Children's Shop '' Clothes'for-' '1^ '' Infants —^Toddlers —.1 Children Gifts—^'Toys —' Cards 1 .. SUE >nd LEE; ' Tots to Teens ' . 223 S. Walnut Phone 949,', ••3-4 Red's eyes were busy taking her in. Tall, slim, uUracUve even in slacks and « paint spotted lub coot and with a smudge of black beside her short cute nose. Nol bad at all, was his verdict. ••S;iy, sister, what's your name— you'l'e a new one around here to me." Her disdainful eyes came back to said wilh simple honesty. "Ovei there it was all our necks. We had to slick logether." "Tell me about it." Arthur Condon said suddenly. "It's impossible to get details out of Russel 1 menu what really happened." "That was a bad day for us," Red said slowly. "Our regular squadron leader was grounded and we had ;> new one. We started ! across the Rhine into Germany and ; there was a solid wall of flak coming up to meet us. Well, the new boy got rallied. He turned and look us right up the Rhine. They were shooting at us from Iheir batteries on both sides of the river. I've been in a lot of tough places, but that was about the worst. We were flying like this " Red flapped one of his big hands up and down illustrating the evasive action of a plane. "I saw two planes go in, in less The company, meanwhile, announced it would make iio move toward recalling 15,000 furloughed employes and resuming service over its 23,000-mile syslem until Federal' Mediator Frank P. Douglass reports Hie union's formal acceptance. A TWA official said Hying would begin from 24 to 36 hours after the union acts. Paul E. Richter, TWA vice president, signed the four-page agree-1 ment in Douglass' office last night after 13 days of mediation. John M. Dickerman, the union's Washington representative, who sent a copy to union headquarters, declined to predict the council's decision, should Behncke ask its ad- ice. Douglass expressed the view, however, that the union would accept, although it was known the pilots were hosil.-int over one provision making it possible ior the final aritralion award to provide a flat monthly salary for crews flying international routes. All TWA pilols now are paid under a formula written in 1934 which includes hours and miles flown, a base pay graduated upward ^^^^^^^1 ^^^^^^^H I^^L jfl\iU ifi^^^^^' S^^^TBvl ; BHf|HHB ^^^^^^^^* * i A ^1 ^^ ^1 ^1 DBH j|^9 ^u ^ffl flu Su3 'IBB ^H ^1 I I KnWHl Bf^' BB H| ^qjJM? ^1 PIUS STURDY FOOT PROTECTIOHl years of service, differentials for day and night /lying, and extra pay for international fly- him and sent him home. But Red wasn't going to tell his i'alhcr this. (To Be Continued) lief him miimpntarilv'. What sl'f saw lime lhan il takes to tell about il. was a stocky, compactly built man , an army pilot's uniform. His red hair was unruly wilh his cap off. His square face blunt featured with blue eyes sparkling' under sandy brows." She had met his type before. Ci'-^v anrl dead sure of himself. She answered him shortly, "Elise began Vai ney." Tin Rc-d McFun," Red I looked back and there was Russ right behind me. There was smoke coming out of his tail and I knew he was in trouble. I cut out of formation and circled and came in be- Sour Food Taste Do you feel bloated and miserable cfter every meal? If so, here Is how you may rid yourself of this nervous distress; Thousands h&ve found It the way to be well, cheerful and hnppy again. Everytlme food enters the stomach a ° break-up certain food particles: else the food may ferment. Sour food, add indigestion and gas frequently cause a morbid, touchy, fretful, peevish, nervous condition, loss oi appetite, underweight, hind him. Then I saw this Messer- ; restless sleep, weakness. To not real relief you must Increase hud work hero before » *"••»! cut-him short. '•Yes. We lieard about you." She turned point- back toward France and Knnv.r^ir^^^ with the Messersclimidt — and 1 : tory lusts cu human stomachs, hiive by was lucky, that was all. I got him ; positive proof shown that SSS Tonic Is before lie got me. amazingly effective in Increasing tills > now when It Is too little or scanty due edly to her work. . dent she considered the conversation closed. Crestfallen, Red looked around. , Tho crowd of wolcoinors hud vanished. Each man had gone back to his work. Red had the feeling ol suddenly being an outsider. He walked almost truculently over to Mendel. .. ,, ,..„,.„.* n , ,. back lo work here, Red?" r "d noaaecl rus ueaa. l- i__suppose so." suddenly him to keep off any more ... A ...s> .a 14UL- VU Vllv: UI...J JL\.'utV *Vll,*UIC» tailed which contains special and note-lit actl- lousy vating Ingredients. Krauts. They were always looking • Also. SS3 Tonic helps build-up non for a lame duck to pick on." Suddenly he cleared his throat , and glanced at Arthur Condon nnr- organic, weak, watery blood In uutrl- vously. There was somethin he at better, sleep better, feel better, work better, play better. confidence floode had lo know and there was no use Avoid punishliis yourself with over- in putting it off any longer. "Is aoses of soda and oilier alkalizers to Buss all richt now' 1 '" he asked JOimteract gas and bloating when what Wim»v ai>Ken you so dearly need is SSS Tonic to help oiunuy. , . you digest food for body strength and Russel Condon nadn t been hurl ;. epft u-. Don't waitl Join the host of physically Ihat day over the Rhine, happy people SSS Tonic has helped, but he'd been finished as a flyer, i Million* of bottles gold. Get » bottle ot In fiver's lin»o he had 'had it " 88S Tonic from your drug store tods-v. That's why tl?ey hid discharged 3S3 Toulo h elp8 Build Sturdy Health , 4.85 to 6 "Where Good Snocs are Fitted Correctly" FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phpne

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