Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 8, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 8, 1946
Page 3
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MOPE STAR. HOPE/ ARKANSAS Friday, November 8, 1946 ^ e lpose Language Used in UN Barter Has Opened Way Ifor Plenty of Trouble ...BV J. M. Roberts, Jr. $ ,A$ foreign Affairs Analyst '* '{Substituting for MacKenzie) i **Many observers at the United ..Nations meeting in San .Francisco "iSlt the loose language used in pro•viding' a trusteeship system for colonies and occupied territories "was opening the way for much i'u- , tttre -uncertainty and trouble. 1 NQW the proposal of the United State? regarding the former Japa' ftese-hpld Islands in the Pacific i brings the "organization face io face with the problem. While subscribing to the ideological requirements of the charter about the welfare of the people and so forth, the U. S. proposal actunl- Iv means complete control of '.he islands, even to the right to close them up as military areas as did e the Japanese. Such rights may be necessary if the U. S. is to maintain positions . . from which to help it RIALTO 3 Pays « Begins Sun. , fLUSS CARTOON I'-t Administration Continued from Page One that the matter now is up to Mr. Truman. The reason is that industries still under control naturally are going to hold back as long as they know that in any event removal of ceilings is not far off. "This piecemeal removal o: controls just 'Won't do any more. We have got to act quickly." Elimination of price ceilings 5n any industry automatically cancels wage controls. If decontrol goes as far as some officials expect only rents, sugar, syrup and rice may stay under Market Report enforce peace. Just how such a pol icy fits in with our attitude toward [what other countries consider vheir strategic spheres' is another mat,ter. But aside from all that, there are many debates ahead. The whole trusteeship idea, as embodied in the charier, is still vague and without means ot im pleinentation. There arc tvyo proposed categories of trusteeship—general, over primarily economic and non-military . areas, and "strategic." me tytfe the U. S. proposes in the Pacific. Just how the delineation is to be made is one of the yet-unsolved problems. A trusteeship council is to consist of states which submit territories which are held as mandates from the old League of Nations, from World War II or other con : quests, plus an equal number of states which do not, including any 3ig Five nation which dpes not. The council will take its orders from' the veto-armed security council with regard to strategic trusteeships, and from the general as- ceilings. Clothing and textiles would be among items freed. These plans to gel rid of controls have raised the question of whether to continue OPA io handle vhe small assignment that would remain. Porter is understood to have recommended dial OPA and the Civilian Production Administration be consolidated and merged with "ISteelman's Office of War Mobilization and Reconversion. Steelman, it was learned, does nol favor this proposal. He believes lhal OWM.R should remain strictly . a rol'fv agency and that both OPA nd CPA should continue to i'unc- 011 as separate units for the lime eing. NOTICE I have moved my ' office from the Josephine Hospital to No. Ill W. Third St. (in front of the -Police Station) where "my office was before I built the present Hospital. Dr. Jim M'Kenzie now owns the pital and has changed the phone No. to 246 because I am retaining 284 as my old office phone as it has always been. I continue to do my hospital - work in the Josephine Hospital. G. E. Cannon, M- D- embly on the others. Before there can be a trustee- hip council there must be region- I trusteeshin agreements between he "states directly concerned," so nat the Identity and number of rustee states can be determined. The first snag' is expected to ome when Russia proposes that II members of the Big Five be onsidered "directly concerned." ?hat would make each of Oiem a party to every regional trusteeship agreement. The Americans are re- lorted desirous of avoiding that. But in a world where the major cowers vvill be charged with preserving the peace, with enforcing POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 8 — (UP)—' .Produce: Poultry: 1 car, 23 trucks; slow, heavy springs 30-32. ' Cheese: wins .19-51; single daisies T>0 3-4—52: swiss 09-73. Butter: 342.711 Ibs; steady, 03 score 79 1-2; 92 score 78: 90 score 77: S3 score 74 1-2. Eggs: 5,358 c-iscs. '.arm ;extrns 1 and 2. 49-55; 3 and 4, 42-45: stand- aids 1 and 2, 40; 3 and 4, 38; current • recLMpts 37; dirties 27-29 1-2; chocks 2U-23 1-2. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards. III., Nov. 3 —MV— Hogs..3,700; uneven weights jver 170 Ibs opened weak to 35 cents lower; bulk later 25-50 lower; lighter weights mostly 50 . cents lower; sows weak to 25 lower; bulk good and choice 170-300 Ibs 23.50- V5r top early 24.00, mostly for 200.150 Ibs; 100-150 Ibs largely 22..?0; sows mostly 22.25: very lew choice lightweights early '22.50 and better: stags 17.00-18.00; boars 11.00 13.00. Cattle. 1,700: calves, 300: inquiry moderately active and prices generally steady in clean up trade; odd head and small lots medium and good light steers and heifers 15.00-20.00; common kinds downward from 13.50; common and medium beef cows 11.00-14.00; ode head good co.ws 13.00: canners anc cutlers 0.00-10.75; some cutters 11.00 -good bulls 15.00-50; od dhead 16.00 ; medium to good bulls 13.00 15.00; vealers unchanged will choice largely 25.00; medium and good 17.00-23.75. Sheep. 1,500: iat lambs unevenly steady to 50 cents higher; ewes steady; bulk good and choice woo lambs to all interests 23.00-24.00 part deck strictly choice 24.00 25.00 to city* butchers; medium anc good lots 18.50-22.50; throwout 12.00-13.50; part deck good an choice clipped lambs No. 2 pelt 22.50; medium and good slaughte :he agreements, with participation joth in the trusteeship council and in the security council which will je the final arbiter on "strategic" :ruste'eships, this is one Russian idea which can hardly be classified as merely contentious. The whole trusteeship system is voluntary, designed to shift to the United Nations the (.roubles of such mandates as Palestine ralher than unilateral action in all non-self governing areas. With no definitions to go by. with every tarrito'ry-holder making its own reservations as to the' amount of control it" relinquishes to U. N., it was perhaps 'inevitable that tht birth of trusteeship should prove chaotic. It is. - '• - - - — O— T-T The Chinese were to first to use stamp impressions on clay. ewes 7.50. Hope Star Stur of Hop* 1199; Pratt 1927. ConsolldatuU January 18, 1929 Published svery weukday oft»rnoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmar, President Alox H. Woshbtirn, Socrctary-Treasurw at the Star building (12-214 South Walnut Strer Hopr. Art Hope-Benfon Game Expected to Be Close Alex. H. Woshbum. Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor 6«orga W. Hosmcr, Mech. Supt. tin M. Povls, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class mattor at the ost Office at Hopa, Arkansas, under the vet of March 3, 1897. Means Associated Pross. (NEA>—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. The Hope Bobcat team left today for Benton where they will he on- lerlained tonight in a conference record that Hope, on paper,'should ease by the Benton boys after a tough battle. The biggest obstacle in the way of a local vicory in a passing attack which Is rated one of the best in the stale. Benlon relies on (he nerial route almost exclusively and Hope is not famous for batting down -passes. All dope points to a free • scoring conies which should prove thrilling to Benton backers and the many Hope fans who, as in the past, have followed the Bobcats all over this section. finds It necessary to give the offender a place to sleep it off. When the" state "liquor store's lease expired here recently the city council voted to allow the store to use ihe jail temporarily. -o— to do if he arrests a drunk and Subscription Rot«»: (Always Payabla In \dvance): By city carrier per week 20c; ier month 83c. Mail rates—In Henip- *tecd, Nevada, Howard, Miller and taFayettc counties, $4.50 per year; elso (here $8.50. Notional Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dollies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., iterlck Bulld.ng, Chicago, 400 Nor'h Mich- aan Avenuo; Ne»- fork City, 292 Madison <we.: Detroit, Mich., 2842 VS.'Grunc dlvd.: Oklahoma City. 3U Torrnlnjl Bldg NSW Orleans. 722 Union St ATTRACTIVE JAIL North Bend, Ore., Nov. 4 .--(M— contest which could decide fourth (The city police officer isn't quite nnd fifth plnces in the District | sure what would be the best thing One Loop. Undefeated Benton will be gunning for a victory to keep them in the running. For Hope it will be just another game but lhe Bqbcals apparantly like the taste of victory and will be gunning for the once- tied Panthers. So fnr Hope has lost two games of with which is a pretty fair season. The Hope schedule includes some of the state's toughest teams. Benion has been lestrcl only twice this season. They defeated a noticably weak North Litllc Rock team the (irst of the season by a single tally and were lucky to gain a tie with Hot Springs a couple of weeks ago. Hope had little trouble trouncing Hot Springs 26 - 13 last week on a muddy field. So its a matter of Between the years 932 and 953. the major Chinese" classics wor^ printed in 130 volumes. FriJoy, November 8, H 0 P t S'.T. A R,' M 0 P 8, ARKANSAS Page Thrti Social P ertona I Phone 788 t •. m. and 4 p. in. church will meet Monday afternoon at 2:30 at the following places: Circle 1 at the home of Mrs. lender. Circle 2 at the home of Mrs. C. C. McNeil will Mrs. .lack Lowe leader. Circle 3 at the home of Mrs. Harvey Bnrr with Mrs. Loo Hob- ins loader. The Business Womens Circle will meet due to colds...cased without "dosing" RUB OH VlffJIJf Social Calendar Monday, November 11 The circles of the Women's Aux-1 iliary of the First Presbyterian I Eugene White with Mrs. Paul Haley | U. D. C. Meeting Thursday Afternoon 7:30 Monday evening at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. Joe Aniour with Miss Catherine Mae Simms as leader. NOTICE We will be closed Monday, November 11 th In observance of Armistice Day First National Bank Citizens National Bank Member ot Th« Awocloted Pr«u: The \vsociotad Press is exclusively entitled tc tn« use for ropubllcotlon of oil news' dis xjtches credited to it or not otherwise credited In this poper ond ol.so tn« locqi lews' published herein. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 3 —(£>)—Corn Je grain prices into lower territory to day, weakening on fairly heav selling by commission houses an decline in cash prices. Corn affected other grains with both wheat and oats slumping more than a cent at times. The commodity credit corporalion reported purchasing 445,000 bushels of wheat at Kansas City yesterday and 285.000 bushels at Chicago. Cash oats were weak. No. 1 white sold at 82 3-4 cents against 80 cents yesterday. "Wheat finished 3-8-1 1-4 lower, Janurary $2.04 1-4, corn was off 1 1-4-1 7-8, 'January $1.31 3-8 - 1-2, and oats closed 1 3-4 lower lo 5:8 higher, November 79 3-4-7-S!. NEW YORK COTTON . New York, Nov. 3 (/P)— Col- omorrow ton futures registered t-iir gains on aggressive trade buying and short covering today, although the market was subjected io sharp recessions at times on flurries of hedge selling and iiquidation. The upturn was attributed part: ly to technical reasons, following sharply declining prices in the previous two sessions. A .'ower lhan expecled colton crop report was also a steadying influence. Best prices were realized m opening trading when gains of as much as $9 a bale were registered. Following a drop of a little more than $5.00 a bale irom the highs, the market again spurted 4 Dangerous Escapees Recaptured West Frentwood, N. Y., Nov. 3 —(/P)— The army's Mason General hospilal announced loday that Jour dangerous prisoners who escaped last night after a battle with guards were returned to the hospital today. They \yere trapped at Bay Shore- and a fourth surrendered voluntarily not iar from vhe point of escape. A hospital spokesman sa;d three of the escapees were Negroes — two of whom were serving court martial sentences — and tnal vne fourth was a German prisoner of war. The three captured in Bay Shore had stolen a farmer's car following lhe escape and had sought refuge in a shack when the car broke down. State police, tipped off by a Bay Shore resident' who saw vhe men pushing the car, surrounded the shack. The shivering prisoners, clad only in red pajamas, surren- deree! wilhoul a :-.'ighl. The hospital spokesman idenli- fied lhe three as John L. Shropshire, 24, of Senoia, Ga., serving a four-year 'term :-.'or going AWOL in North Africa; CarlStafford, 21, of .Texarkana, Tex., serving a one year lerm for being AWpL in Italy, and Spencer Froehlich, 19, {he German prisoner. Shropshire and Sldffard laler put up a bailie at the Brightvvater state police station when military police arrived to take them in cus- for a new mqtpr car. isn't exactly trje easiest or most experience in the world. But the saying about patience ^having its own reward h.olds doubly true when your patience 11 * reward \>1 delivery of a gleaming, new Pontiac "Silver Streak". Up to npw Pontjac production has been limited for reasons vbeyond our control. Now prpductipn is increasing. M of tpday, ?ifs still below anticipations. But the trend is definitely encourag- dpg, Which meaps tha- your wait is being shortened every day; when you do become the prpud owner of a. new Pontiac, U be mighty glad you waited—and your feeling of gladness grow W«h every passing month and mile. Becau.se in every y, the new Ppntiac measures i-.p to the phrase, "Fitiest of th'J .lampus'SiJver Streaks". In dependability apd economy it lives. v,p /fo, it* great war-won reputation. Jt looks, handles, rides a.ndjeels 'like the quality car it is. It's a value that will endure over ibfi ' we(l worth waiting jor! PRESERVE AND PROTECT YOUR PRESENT UntUyon are de/ktitely asstm4 <f a new aiitovfokth, keep ypur present' car in a safe, satisfactory condition. While we t-re prepared to service all makes of cars, tfv art PONTMC SPECIALISTS— employing ftfclary-trefjiieft mfcbefnici and using highest quality harts, Make use oj otir low-cost servict jot your protection, upwards on the Department of Agriculture crop estimate 'of 3,487,000 bales, a decline of 237,000 bales from its October 1 forecast. Some traders turned caulious following recommendalion tay Secretary of Agriculture Anderson that speculative trading in cotton iu- Uires be curbed sharply. Late afternoon prices were V7.75 to $8.10 a bale higher than the previous close. Dec 29.65, Mch 29.10, and May 28.50. Heavy trade and replacement outside buying appeared in late dealings and carried all 1946 cotton crop deliveries up to lhe maximum trading limil and gains .of S10 A bale over the previous close. ' Futures closed $7.50 to $10.00 a bale higher than the previous close. Dec high 30.10 — low 28.7 0— last 30.10 up 200 Mch high 29.48 — low 28.15 — last 29.45-48 up 197 to 200 May high 29.15 — low 27.GO — last 29.15 up 200 Jly high 28.12 — low 26.50 — last 28.12 up 200 Oct high 25.60 — low 24.05 — last 25.50 up 190 Dec high 25.05 — low 24.00 — last 25.00 up 195 Mch 1948 high 24.70 — low 23.55 '— lasl 24.50 up 150 Middling spot 30.60N up 190. White House Lifts Wartime Ban on Visitors Washington, i-rov. 3—(#>)—The White House today lifted its wartime ban on sightseers, effective Nov. 14. The executive mansion was closed to the public about a year before Pearl Harbor, except for service men who could visit up until the United States entered the Second World War. Beginning Nov. 14, sight::e- jig hours will be from 10 a. m. .until noon, Tuesdays through Saturdays, Presidential Secretary Charles G. Ross told reporters today. No cards will be required to see the lower floor and Xhe East room. However, those who want to see the state parlor, the stale dining room, the red and blue rooms, and other historic room will be able to do so only by obtaining cards from a member of Congress. o " Columbians Continues; rium T"agp One ting into his mcnioership. 1 ' The following differences HEMPSTEAD MOTOR CO 4th and S. Walnut , Ark. twcen the Klan and the Columbians were cited by the assistant attorney general: 1. '"The Columbians are open in their subversive ideas and activities; the Klan operates under sheets and hoods. 2. "The Columbians have been unable to ally themselves with even petty politicians; the Klan has alliances in high places. 3. "The Columbians do not hide their i'aces to preach religious and race hatreds; the' Klan spews out its doctrines behind closed doors." tody, the hospital spokesman said. o Postoffice, Praft Board to Be Closed on Monday Hope Postoffice and the Hempstead County Draft Board will close Monday, November 11, in obsevr- ance of Armistice Day. There will be no window service or rural delivery made by the postoffice. One delivery of mail will be made to the business district Monday morning. Mail will be dispatched and placed in postoffice boxes as usual and special deliveries also will be made. The two Hope banks will also be closed. : O : Veterans Defy Authorities in Chicago Chicago, Nov. 0 — (UP)—More lhan 50 defiant veteran squatters who blitzkrieged a veterans' housing project to seize vacant apartments were accused voday of ''bucking a housing line" in which 2,000 other homeless ex-GI families have been standing. Veterans for whom the unfinished' airport homes apartments were intended hurled vhe charge, as Ihey wailed impatiently i'or the Chicago Housing Authority vo take court action against lhe squallers. Paul Principato, 31, veteran of more than two years in Europe, s>aid, however, thai he and other squatters had hired a lawyer lo fight any court action. If it comes to a showdown, Principato said, "they'll have to gel troops lo move us out." They squatters said they were "sick and tired of getting kicked around," and had no intention of moving. They seized the keys to the apailnients Monday nighl, moved their families and belongings in the next day and spurned an eviction notice served oy me caretaker yesterday. "To get me out of here ynuM have to get a slick of dynamite," said squatter Jack Crawford. Elizabeth Woods, housing au- Ihorily executive director, said she had checked the records and :'ound that many of the squatters had never applied for apartments. She said there were at least 25,000 applicants ahead of Principato, who applied Sept. 10. be- Robert Merriam, director of vhe Chicago Metropolitan Housing Council and a veteran himself, ;;aid the squatters were "like the few we used to see in every chow line who'd'slip out of it and try to get up front." Mrs. John De Persia, who was to have moved into one of the apartments this week with her husband and four children, said. "Some of the squatters complain of living with their in-laws when WXITBS tSYfARS iROCKET LftUNCHER PEN HOLDER WITH EVEW'TEN/ they have one ' child. How'd they like to try it in their in-lairve 1 attic with four children, like we do?" $4.25 & WDITES DRY f ROM ^» ANY ANGLE ONAHYSORMCE NO INk TO SPILL NO C n P TO LQSf / SMOOTrT'NO SCRATCH"/?*/ WRITING ON AHY PAP£R, TEXTILES, WOOP, ETC. CANT LEAK,,., YOU CAN'T EVEN SHAKE W OUr/ SIX DYNAMIC COLORS! -i IPINO WORSE W-LO 4)15 A1ANV urns 80U.P- . litre* ALfHb- $ 1' 95 BA3VDOU. REAL HAIR/ EY£$ ctosf PRtny. $419 Ifiioi 30 CAK& juiiilfefketveef meoszr «*?!$«[ EVE- rut tin/ IPEAL FO* CMIUKEN JUSTST«.RTINfi. fDSCWOU 9 SOUP OAK. TINTEP FEA-, TORES. JOINTS STAMPS ALONE. $0,9Q & INCWPES 6VN, BELT, NECKERCHIEF- KOPE. $10071* m! $4,59 R CHRI m\wr T**IH REAI, m W $15-25 OMI QWNIO AN0 QP|gA!5D BY TiD JONES 210 S. Main Phone 747 DOROTHY DIX Unneighborly Neighbors DEAR DOROTHY DIX: For five years I have endured Iho whims of a woman who sets herself up as me cliciutor uf tnc neiKnbpinood and thinks that she has a right to boss puvryboiiy in it. She complains •I 1 opi'M niv i<;erox at H p.m.: if 1 The rcftiiuir monthly mooting of | have :i few friends in for supper; if was held on at the home the Pat Cleburnc Chapter U.D.C. Thursday afternoon of Mrs. W. A. Williams with Mrs. S. I 1 ', lluntley and Mrs. Gas Hayncs as associate hostesses. The mcclinng was opened by the president, Mrs. A. E. Slusscr and Mrs. H. .1. F. Gar- rctt led the salute to the Confederate Flag. Mrs. Pal Casey, sec- i clary read the minutes of the last meeting. Mrs. Slusscr gave a report on the recent U.D.C. mcclingn held in El Dorado, and announced that the Arkansas Chapter U.D.C. had pledged a donation of $100.00 toward tho construction of the Jefferson Davis Highway. Mrs. Slns- ser also made a report on the recent board mcclinit in Little Rock. Mrs. Harrv Witworth and Mrs. W. A. Williams also made reports on the stale meelini?. Mrs. Slussor Inlcl of Iho Memorial service for the lale Mrs. A. L. Black which was held at the El Dorado meolngi. Miss Jaccailinc Williams reported on the childrcns division meeting in El Dorado. Mrs. A. E. Slusser presented tho nrofiram and introduced Miss Billye Williams who played "The ~ i '• '• If nature left you umler-ilevclopetl, ymi ne.etl not worry or fcrl slighted. The Tnll. natural loveliness of a high, rounded buatline is yours wi'.h Inflation, the original builder-upper for flul-ohnslcd women. No parts to slip. 116' chance for embarrassment. Foam Rubber filled pockcls do the trick. Eimily adjustable to your personally preferred ri'ipiirnnents. $3.50 '. Separate Inflation bust.pads of foam ( rubber fo give the brassiere you nov_ . vent the i'ull lirmtiesi».you desire? $].95 TALBOT'S "WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY" FLUSH OUT KIDNEYS THIS DOCTOR'S WAY m Backache, loss of the old pep, getting up nights, nnd headache are often caused by nothing more than improper kidney action due to excess acid in the urine. The kidneys are one of Nature's ways of removing impurities from the blood. And when these impurities back up, trouble may stp.rt. So if you have th-se troubles, give your kidneys and bladder a good flushing out by taking Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root. It works on the kidneys to flush them out . . . increasing the flow of urine to help relieve that excess acidity and ease that burning sensation when you pass water . . . helps that bladder irritation that makes you get ur> nights. Made of 16 herbs, roots, vegetables, and balsams, Swamp-Root is absolutely non- habit forming. Millions have taken it for 3 generations . . . often with wonderful results. Caution: take as directed. For free trial supply, send to Dept. Y, Kilmer 80 Co., Inc., Box 1255, Stamford, Conn. Or—get full-sized bottle of Swamp- Root today at your drugstore. t piny the piano: if my dofis bant on a Sunday afternoon,'which is the only day the animals are al home as we lake them wilh us to business' every clay to eliminate -any trouble wilh them. What can we do aboul her? Would pulling her under a peace bond al- levialc her interference, or shall we just let her rave on'.' R. B. H. Answer: Probably you vviil nave Io move Io gel away from your in- Icil'cring neighbor and, al lhal you may lit .nuninim out if I:H> ir.Mii'4 pan inlo Ihe fire and find lhal you nave moved righl in on to Ihe pesl of all pesls — the backdoor neigh- uor wno is always popping in on you without even going uirough the formality of knocking, and who leaves you no more privacy lhan if you lived in a gold fish bowl. Not All The Same , The. Good Book tells us to love our neighbors, but it is mighty hard to do it when they are the bossy kind who think they have a right to run everybody's business, or the spying kind who know every single imng you do or don't do, or the boi rowing kind who sponge on you tor hall tneir food sunpiy, or trie kind who park their children on you while they go out and -enjoy Ihem- selves, or tnc gossiping kind who never leave anybody's reputalion unsmirched. But, thank heaven, there are 'also tne gootl neighbors who arc an ever present help in times of trouble, and who are one of the grealesi •nessnm tnat can nelall an>one. .So we have to lake Ihe bad wilh Ihe good and make Ihe besl we can o Ihe situation, for we are all apt to in this ANSWER: You certainly can't ex peel lo have a happy marriage and for your husband to stay in love with you if you give away lo your temper every lime you are crossed, and dissolve in lears. When a man mairies a girl, lie at least thinks lhat she is a grown - up woman and not a spoiled child or a crybaby. Every marriage is full of give and take, and you have to learn lo accepl Ihe hardships as well as the joys of it. So you should begin right now to learn lo control your temper and your tongue. You cun do it if you want to. 'eople with high tempers and wha ire given to tantrums always say hey can't help their dispositions. Dill they can. H is just selfishness hat makes them indulge Ihcmsel- ves in hurling and offending other jcople, and then cxpecl lo be forgiven for it. Letters to the Editor This is your newspaper. Write Io it. Letters criticizing the editorial policy or commenting upon tacls in the news columns, are equally welcome. Every writer must sign his name and address but publication of name may be withheld if requested, Woman Acquitted for Slaying Husband. Waldron, Nov. B —(/?)— A Scott county circuit court ju>'y, deliberating only 12 r.iinutos. yesterday acquitted Mrs. Mildred Tolbcrt, 23, of the shotgun slaying July 9 of nor father, Tom Metcalk, :">'!, Mrs. Tolberl had Admitted, the shooting, contending her father was beating her mother with a board. Metcalf was killed at his why my son is growing up could see the years slipping DEAR DOROTHY DIX: Will you please answer these questions for usV (1) How can you keep a conversation going with a boy on a first date? (2) Should you kiss boy on a first date, or one with whom you are not well acquainted'.' (3) Should you wink back at a boy when he winks at you? (4) Should you talk about other boys you have liked and have gone out with? TEEN AGERS ANSWER: (1) Ask the boy HUP-*. tions. Where does he go to school? What sports does he like? Etc. etc. Get him talking about himself. Don't be afraid of being to personal (2) No. Promiscuous kissing is common and vulgar and unsanitry. If you let a boy kiss you the first time you go out with him, he thinks you are too easy and has a contempt for you. (3) Make your eyes behave. Winking is silly and childish and makes you look like a moron. (41 Never talk to one boy about Dear Editor: My child started to school this ear. How my heart heaved to sec my six year old son start bravely ou to scuool. How proud 1 was as [ went merrily about my house work. My son started to school, .1 by and dreams of a great man ne was to become. But then I had to stop dreaming, I had work to do, worK to keep nirn in school for 1 wanted the Dest ;.'or my son. One day after about three weeks of school, he came in with a little printed note, "please come to P.T.A and believe me he said mat 1 just had to allend because the teacher said so. 1 put away my dust rag, painted up my finger nails, and Madison Shows to Winter in Hope Madison 1'roihcrs Shows, a car nival v.'l'iich travels this section, will wiiiloi in llfiiK!. it was learned today. The; tai nival moved into ,0 leased site at Kan paik yesterday, corning here from El Dorado. Several families connected, with the shows will live in Hope. UsU ally winter is devoted to the repair of 'equipment. The carnival is not open lor business Alley Behind Hope Municipal Plant to Be Paved Hope's city council in a session al city hall last night agreed to, Agriculture Department reported, V^e an alley behind the water today tha'i this year's cotton crop' andjight plant, from North Main home about ten Waldron. miles north of Cotton Crop Forecast Short of '45 Washington. Nov. ?, — LVi— The is indicated at 3/1R7. 000 bales Production was forecas at 8,- 72n, uuu baies a month ago. The crop totaled 9,015,000 bales iasl year nnd 12,53,000 :Cor' the ten- year (1935-44) average. Cotton ginned from this year's crop prior to Nov. 1 was reported to North Elm streets. Under the > setup property owners have agi eed to pay cost of paving which their land" touches. '. An ordinance proposing a garbage disposal setup in Hope was, read. t ....... __ .. t . ____ ....„.- _______ ....... sewed~a feather iff my last' year's at 5,724,926 bales compared with before that hat and started off to i 5, 151. 873 loithe same date last year , P.T.A. Now 1 was going to sec | and 8,282.768 in 1944. j my son's school where he spent; The yield of lint cotton per acre' half his day. That meeting | was reported, at 229.2 pounds com-: was one of the finest meetings 1 1 pared with 235. G- estimated had ever been to— There in a school j month ago,: 251 last year and 243;2, .......... ------- fo" the ten-year, average'.. The department said the further decline in indicated. production re- that had stood onto three score years — a group of brave courageous mothers and teachers met 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 l Dressed Up in Embroidered Crepe By Justin McCarty Gleaming dots are embroidered on the top of a charming date dress by Justin McCarty to give it sparkle and gaiety. The softly gathered skirt, the pushup puff sleeves, the simple neckline all add up to invitations to "Come have dinner, and let's dance". BLACK GREY INDIA SAPPHIRE Sizes 9 to 15 19.95 TALBOT'S "W| OUTFIT THE FAMILY" gel on each other's toes rowdcd world of ours.: Bin 1 tnniK you mi.Mht tell the ! some another boy is or how well eighbor who won't even let you I he dances and, above all, never non your own icebox at night to j mention what a fine car Johnny has D _____ __________ ______ _ and tried to thrash out some way i fleeted unfavorable weather B.nd of gelling a belter school for their I heavy indication . of boll weevils. children. Pai t of the program was It said the.'full damage from these a tour of the school. I was simply factors was not' evident until pick- apalled at the sights I saw — plas- ' ter off the walls, windows out, lights lhat couldn't possibly give adequate lighl for very young eyes, rest rooms that even the lowest filling stations wouldn't permit. Was this the school that my son liind her own business. Make her et you alone. another boy with whom you have gone. Don't tell one boy how hand- had t(j start Qff hjs cducation inv I knew that some of my friends had been discussing a new but not having a child in DEAR MISS DIX: I have just een married a few months and avc a wonderful husband, but I avc a high temper and am easily jffcndcd over nothing and cry at verything. This worries my htis- )and" very much and is causing us mhappiness. Is """• ' 'iiy way I can ov<"-°"--" ly faults? ^l.tfiFMEKlB MRb. .o..... ing was well underway. In mpsl states, prospective production is • less lhan indicated' on Oct. 1. r Blue Danube". Mrs. J. F. Gorin as speaker, talked on "David Doud ; Iviaster Olliver Adams, Jr., sang "Dixie". He was accompanied by his sister, Miss Anne Adams at the piano. During the social hour the hostesses served a delightful salad plate with tea to 35 members and guests. The guest list included; Mrs. Catherine Howard, Mrs. D'Lcon Horton of Little Rock, Mrs. Olliver Adams and Mrs. Sid Henry. Coming and Going Miss Marion Mouser' of Hendrix College, Conway arrived Thursday for a week end visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Mouser and other relatives and friends. Miss Doris Urrey of Henderson Stale Teachers College, Arkadelphia is spending Ihe week end visiling her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Urrey here. She lias as house guests: Miss Elizabeth Ward and Miss Clarine Kelly who are students at Henderson; or that Tommy took you to such a swell place to dance. It makes the boy you are with feel cheap. Make every boy you go out with feel that he is giving you lhe lime of your life. Thai is the onlv way you can pay him for his attentions. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, (Inc.) o Local Price Control Board Is Closed The Price Control Board at Hope, Arkansas, serving the counties of Hempstead, Howard, and Nevada, was closed on November 4, 194C R. E. Jackson, Chairman of the local board announced loday. "This step marks the conclusion of almost five years of unprecedented palriolic service by hundreds of cilizons of Ihis area who, through (heir thousands of hours of volunteer work, have prevented inflationary dangers from taking effect and saw lhal their neighbors had an equal right to ! their fair share of scarce commod- | Hies during the days of rationing." "Members of Hope's Price Control Board stayed on the job for more than a year after the end of lhe war. Now lhal President Truman has announced lhe program for acccleraling the remaining wartime controls, Price Administrator Paul Porter has deter- school, school, I hadn't been very interesled because il seemed so far off. Births Mr. and Mrs. Royce Weisenber- gor announce the arrival of a son born Friday, November 8 al Julia Chester hospital. Hospital Notes Friends 'of Mr. George T. Crews will regret to learn thai he is cril- ically ill in the Dallas Medical and Surgical Clinic, Dallas, Texas. Mirror Beauty Shop 115 South Elm • Phone 916 Our Shop is New and Modern Our Operators Are Experienced Call us for an Appointment mined thai lhe remaining functions of local boards can be continued by the District OPA Office at Lillle, Rock, Arkansas. Mr. Jackson gave lhe following information as to the conducting of OPA business in the future: 1. Trade and consumer inquiries aboul price control formerly handled by Price Conlrol Boards should be addressed lo lhe OPA Dislricl Office, Commercial Na- lional Bank Building, Little Rock. Arkansas. 2. Certificates of Transfer covering sales of used passenger automobiles may be obltiined from principal aulo dealers. Dealers should request additional supplies Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On i Creomulslon relieves promptly be- I cause it goes right to the seat of the I trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous mem- | branes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it to have your money back. Now I wished I had looked into il before this. Now my main thought and aim was to do all I could for a new school. Since then, Mr. Editor, our P.T.A. has con- tacled the school board. One or Iwo of them have been very nice, but not until Mothers wilh tears in their eyes have gone to them practically on their knees. Uo to date we have had promises — then after much persuasion, two school board members and our local Fire Chief visited our school on one of Hope's rainy days. What did they see? They saw buckets, and tubs calching water, they slightly pulled the collar of their coats around their necks to stall off lhe damp ness in their face as they went from room to room, Yes, they talked very nice. Of course, the Fire Chief said it was a fire trap. The school board said lhal a few lights could be replaced until 1956 —lei whole years. My son would hav become a man by then, but am going to sit idly by and let him keep going to a fire trap of a school" No, Mr. Editor, I am going to d something about it. Yes in an article in the Sunday paper, Hope is up and comin building for the future. New Fooi Stores, new locker plants, new ca agencies, bul nol one word wa mentioned about the schools o Hope. Yes, we have a fine Hig! School. One of the finest Hig School Stadiums in the Soulhwes and a fine live slock arena. Bu what about a better place for ou future citizens of Hope. Can w have a better olace for our cow to show off, while our boys anc girls learn their three K's in a poorly lighted cold infesled school. No, Tsay something has to. be done, and if lhe school district isn't in- leresled, Ihen it's up to the people of Hope to see that it's done. If Hope is to become the leading lil- lle Cily of Arkansas, we should do something about building a good foundation. Then, and then only, can it stand up with head high. I say, and every mother and father will be right behind me, we need new Grammar Schools, but first, we should tear down the worst of all and build a new Brookwood School, and before this school term is out, if a new school has nol been slarlcd, we lhe mo- Ihors and fathers of Hope will have to take mailers inlo our own hands, because Mr. Edilor our future mothers and fathers deserve a better chance. A Very Indignant Mother. Name withheld by request. Hope, Arkansas November G. GALL BLADDER SUFFERERSSK? DUE TO LACK OF HEALTHY BILE Sufferers Rejoice as Remarkable Recipe Itrincf First Real Results. Rushed Here New relief for Rnllbladder sulVerers lacking euithy bile is teen today in announcement £ a wonderful, nreimration which acts with emarkable effect on liver and bile. Suitercrs with aRnniy.ine coJic attack?, tomach nnr .Rallbla<ir]eL- misery due to luck I healthy bile now tell of remarkable esulta after naine this medicine which has he amazing powei to stimulate sluu^ish iver and increase flow of healthy bile. jALLUSIN IB 's very expensive medicine, iiit considering results, thu $3.00 it cosls in inly a few pennies per (lose. GALLUSIN is old with full money buck guarantee by J. P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled Newest Releases. Here First Your favorite band . . . your: favorite vocalist . . . th» newest recordings are awaiting your selection here. Stop in today and pick Up new records for your K- brary. THE RECORD SHOP COBB-TOOLEY RADIO COv: Arrived Toclav from lhe OPA Regional Mail Cen- ler, 3221 Commerce Street, Dallas 1. Texas. i 3. Sugar rationing has been administered from lhe Dislrict Of• •• u'iii' ••*«•— i . "li'i; ic- - -- i fice since last January. In the ! 5^^t?«°PJSS??,S%*"«it ' future, sugar forms required by '? . y i Hie trade and consumers may be you are j obta j, ie d f rom u le District Office. 4. Pending compliance actions by the board will bo transferred to lhe District Office. 5. The local board office will be closed for the transaction of oub- lic business on November 4. However the paid clerical personnel will continue on duly during lhe month of November in order to transfer records lo the Dislricl Office and lo perform lhe many other dulies involved in closing lhe board. o Spiders are not insects. They belong to lhe Arachnida family, which includes miles and scorpions. For Accuracy and Purity Lei Us Fill Your PRESCRIPTION In all the years we've been established, every prescription we've filled has unfailingly met the physician's specifications, and have been promptly delivered to the patient! 9 We Have Registered Pharmacists • Finest Quality Ingredients We've WARD & SON The Leading Got It Phone 62 Druggist Finley Word Frank Ward i i ';Ht<~ ,V&' RIALTO 3 Days • Begins Sun, Black Beaut j rPLUSBCMflWNr t*-i AS i.KKN IN GLAMOl'V AN AUTUMN McREITRICK CLASSIC' \ Free, basically simple line$ for collage or career} Flowing bishop sleeves, saw-tooth front peplurrt£ flaring over 4 sheath-slim skirt, notched collarj .Tailored to perfection in Hayman's Zanda crepe. Black, Caramel Brown. China §ize« 12 to 20. $ 1G .95 "SEE OUR WINDOWS" Chas. A. Haynes Co, Second at Main

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