Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 13, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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,,»M!*^.V*»«^ •**'*•"*•' J..->w-.* T *«rtrtWa*w<>*> sSSilS^ Page Tw» HOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS .Wednesday, November 13, 1946 Russian Qesture of Arms 'Harmony' Pretty Vague, But at Least Hopeful National Advertising Arxamai Dallies. Inc.; fey J. M. ROBERTS. JR: Af> Foreign Affairs Analyst (Substituting for MacKenzie) The avidity With which the world grasps at the slightest conciliatory gesture from Russia provides its own commentary. Thc.e is no way of knowing what Mr. Moiotov means with his statement that Russian and American, MOWS on disarmament, can ,,be harmonized. •.'. If Russia is' coming around; to the view t h-a t arms reduction means more than ideological , exi pansion» r that atomic control is a far greater safety factor than strategic position outside her borders,, that peace through 1 submitting to inspection is worth more to her people than the; concealment -.of any Communist shortcomings or dspleuon by war, then the statement means a great deal. Arr.eijcan delegates to the United Nations have been hoping-all ai^.. = , of couise, that, a day would came when Russia and the western wprld \gpuld agree,on some point \vnoiehejjrtedly, and thereby break, the log jam. And everybody i'eels, of course, that if. disarmament „„.„,„„„ _ coula Oe ettected it would sweep . lt , er e $8.50. away all the fears .which .hold .the nations apart. That's. why. all the entnusfasm over the, Russian proposals. ' •.-".'•' Mr. Moloty's . " statement'. Mon? day flight was on:a du'teren^ plane from the one at the opening •. of ...the United Nations Assembly. , It was more in line with Stalin's statement that there can be international control of atomic power. To that extent, Molotov offers measure for hope. Russia's final stand on "such guarantees as inspection wilt-really tell the^story. In tne meantime, Great Britian, has made some comment on the entire world situation which: is r as concrete as a pillbox. The.Conser- vative party has"" pledged support to the Eabor government's proposal, a revolutionary thing in : Britain, for" peacetime .conscription. '-Thf world situation has not improved," said Winston Churchill ior me Conservatives.; "More .Than one third of Europe is held under Soviet control. The Soviet military frontier is on the Elbe. It is impossible to forecast what the future taie oi i iance will be." The government's decision".." on conscription, he. • added-,, "is one they would certainly np? have , reached without good: and-;grave .reasons." The British government is working forvgeneral .peace, .said./Prime Minister Attlee,' but "we are. not malong as Quick progress^ as,. we: could i&ve hoped, We'cannot' ai-" ford to'take risks. wiyi,tb,e. safety of the country." "'- '.-0.'•-'-•• Great Britain has a' pfehchant Jor knowing what is goiijg on in the wo^ia: when Hitler-• was. saying; "I have no further/demands," and when Chamberlain . >v a.s. saying "peace in our. time,"; it was Win- Hope <toi o> Hone 1899- PMV ">•>•> Coniolldatcd Jdnuqn \t. 192t sv-i»'«<i **ter\ *et.*krtav af^^io'*'- e-AR PUBLISHING CO. v* E Palmer, President •4 *>' xbbrn, Secrctary-TrBOMj" of ^he Star bulidinc, \1-1\t South Walnut Str»» Hops, ...Aft. Alex. H: Washbum, Editor !. Publlshen Paul H. Jonei, Managing Editor George Wt Hosmer Mech. Sub) lets M. Davis, Advertising Managai Emma G. Thomai, Cashier Entered as second clas* matte' j fost'Office at Hope. Arkansqi u.yi<- Act ot March 3, 1897 (AP)—Meons Asiociated Prnss. INEAJ—Means Newspaper Enterpn» Association. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c, per rribnth '85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- <tecd. Nevada. Howard. Miller and \.aFayette couhties, $4.50 per.year; else' Representative — Meriipnis Tenr .tertck-Build.ig, Cnicago, 400 Not s h Mich aan Avenue; Ne»- York City, 292 Madison \ve.;' Detroit' Micrr.i 2842 YN. Grand 3lvd.. Oklahoma• City, ,3U Terrnlnil Bidg. IHW Orleans.; 722 Union St. . Membei 1 of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled tc ne use tor republicatio-ri ot all news di» tc, r or not otherwist . :redited iti this paper and also the loco •iews published herein. of the smaller states of Europe. It could be that a> little less o "everything's going to be all right' or "everything's going to pot" — depending on which politician i saying what at'"the time—and i little more reliance on vhe recorc of actions, would give Americans « saner view of what is going on. Colorado Continued from Page One i Inesdoy, November 13,1946 HOPE STAR, HOP!, ARK Page Tliret See Good/Bad By STERLING F. GREEN: varnings continued along the Pa- ific from San Diego to point con- eplion, norlh of Santa Barbara, redicting southeast winds "occa- ionally reaching 50 to 00 miles er hour." Traffic was blocked on heavily- raveled Laurel canyon drive by a iant oak tree which toppled com- itelely across it. Police and sher- ff's officers tried manfully but un- uccessfully to untangle a snarl on rte route, between Hollywood and he. San Fernando valley, and ailed on -street crews to saw up f F>"t. M*— :"Hm slars have lomes in Ihe canyon. Snow contiiiuea \o fall in the •nountalns. The normally-dry Los Angeles iver, bull of many, a joke for its Iryness, was roaring over, two iridges near its mouth at Long 3each. There Ihe spreading Ham- lion Bowl, a floodwater sink, over tlowed and blocked the coast high- vay leading-to San Diego. North of Long Beach, in the 'arming, communities of Norwalk, Hynes a n d . Clearwater. muddy ivaters rose to within a : ? ew inches of some homes during the night, >ut appeared to be dropping early oday. Acres o£ .pasture land were under water and many garages flooded. Mountain snowfall ranged up to 26 inches at Big: Pines. A party ol motorjsls was • marooned on a rim of the world • highway, above an Bernardino, between vhe resorts of Lake Arrowhead and Big Bear valley... , .The' rainfall slacked off aflei midnight, and flood control engine ers -said the: millions of dollars spent on such projects as the Ar royo Seco Spillway apparently had prevented any repetilion of disas Irous .floods of past decades. Otls:E. Brown, 47, Bellflpwer Calif., lost control, of his auto in thi snow on the ridge route, skidded into a'tree and was killed. Nurn erous motorists were injured ii storm-induced accidents. In Los Angeles 3.30 inches o rain fell.between 2 a. m. Monda. and 3 a. m. today and precipitalio in olher areas was proportionalel heavy. , . -Q Case of. Missing PantSes-315 Pair- Tough on Police '"Oklahoma "City, Nov. 13 — (if)— The case of missing panties — 315 pairs of them — prompted veteran Poh'ce : Clerk Earl Cunningham to cry for help. Af ler Ihe arresl of a man wilh Washington, Nov. 13 — W)— While the collapse, of OPA's priqe bar : tiers . wilt jacfc-llving. 'costs., up.:, a few percentage points,' government economists, insisted .today . it. . also will: • •-'• •••' •'•'••' :'.'.' • i 1. Delay any business recession, and, i 2. Help President. Truman balance tne iCderal budget. . e,"; it ston Churchill an d^Dulf-Cooper who cried "bunk!" arid there are. those .who say that '..Chamberlain ; himsell-knew better,«lbut was trying to bolster the ,nerv.es5<0f-some. "Creomulsion relieves promptly be>. cause 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 memo branes^Tell your .druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the un- ket Report POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 13. —(UP)—Prouce: Poultry: 20 trucks; steady to 'eak; heavy springs 29-31; young om turkeys 27-31; young hen .irkeys 40. Chuese: Twins -10-51; single dais- cs 0-1-2-51; Swiss 09-73. Butter: 530,74 Ibs; firm ; 93 core. 81: 92 score 79-1-2; 1 00 score 7-1-2; 89 score 75. Eggs: 0,381 cases; firm; extras and 2, 50-57; 3 and -1, 43-46; stand- rds 1 and 2, 41; 3 and 4, 39; cur- ent receipts 37-38 1-2; dirties 270; checks 27-29. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National,Stockyards, 111. ,Nov. 13 —(fP)— Hogs 5,500; market active; good and choice 170:300 ; Ibs .24.250: ">0-7rj cents higher than Tuesday's average; top 24.50; lighter dnds 1.00 higher at 23.00-50: ior 00-150 Ibs; sows 0-75 higher at '3.00 for all weights; good light 5 taga largely 18.UO; heavy down- vnrds to 17.00 and occasionally be- ow; medium and heavy boars 2.00-13.00; light boars under 200 bs 14.00 and higher. Cattle 5,200; calves 1,500 ;mar:et opened fairly actively; mostly ully-steady: medium to average jood steers 18.00-24.00; some held considerably higher; few common 13.00-15.00; medium to low good leifers and mixed yearlings most- y odd lots 16.00-21^)0; common ranging down to 12.00; common and medium beef cows- 11.50-14.50; canners wid cutters 9.25-11,25; few down to 9.00; medium and good sausage bulls 13.00-15.50; Jew good ®— low 24.0 — last Oct high 25.45 2.23B off 27 Dec high 2.0 — low 24.00 — last 24.83B off 27 . Men 1948 high 24.45 — low 23.95 — last 24.38B off 37 •Middling spot 31.18N, off 12. B-bid; N-nominal. NE WYORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 13 —(/P)—Stocks beat an orderly retreat in today's market with losses ranging £rom tractions to more than a points. Liquidation never became urgent and near the close selected issues had achieved modest comebacks from lows of the d:iy. Dealings were generally sluggish with total transfers approximating 1,000,000 ihares. Bonds were mixed. beef bulls 16.00; mon'10.00-12.50; cutter and corn- choice vealers medium and. good mostly 18.00-26.00; cull and common 10.0014.00. Sheep 3,000; a few sales good and choice lambs 24.00 to butchers and one major packer; fully steady with Tuesday. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 13 —(/P)— Oats futures climbed more than 2 cents n bushel in late trade today xinder buying influenced by good cash demand and a report that Holland was seeking about 490,000 bushels NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. 13 —(/P)—Cot,on futures recovered a substantial part of their earlier declines :icre today under trade buying and profit taking from the short side Closing prices wore very steady 30 cents to $1.80 a bale lower ioi •he day. Dec high 30.80 — low 29.74 — close 30.73 VIch high 30.20 — low 29.05 — close JO. 10-15- Vlay high 29.5 — low 28.20 — close 29.36-45 /ly high 28.32 — low 27.00 — clos< 28.14-30 Del high 2.20 — low 24.15 — clos 25.14 No Tax Relief in Sight for Corporations White, Negro Baptists in Jdint Meeting By LYLE WILSON Savannah, Ga., Nov. 13— (UV) — Washington, Nov. "13— (UP)'—The' Negro and white Baptists were Republican leadership today revel- elated today over their :.irst :uic Golden Throne Overshadows Ermine Robes ed more of its 1947 tax reduction schedule but still excluded corporations from relief next year. ' ,Rep. Harold Knutson, H., Minn., who will be chairman of thc House Ways and Means committee in the new Congress, said there would be two tax bills in 1947: 1. A bill he described as a •quickie" to effect an immediate JO per cent reduction in personal income taxes. 2. A long range tax bill to reduce or eliminate' soine excise taxes and to deal with administrative sections of the present act. Knutson said the 20 per cent bill would be ready i'or consideration by the House Ways and Means committee in January. It will be short and comparatively simple, Knutson and Rep. Joseph W. Martin, Jr., R.j. Mass., are confident the House can dispose of it quickly —perhaps in one day of iloor discussion. Martin's opinion is important because he will be the new speaker . Knutson said no reduction in corporation taxes was comtemplated for next year .He and other Republican-leaders have promised a balanced budget along with tax reduction. That will require the shrinkage of most government departments and agencies. The 20 per cent reduction would trim more than $3,500,000,000 from reasury revenue. In making such reduction it seems likely that conomy will,bear heavily on the Riley. president of ilie lutist Theological 3cm- cossfnl joint fellowship meeting in history. Dr. W. T. American Baptist Tlieolog inary, it Negro institute at Nashville ,Tcnn., was speaking when the door opened. White Baptist meeting in convention elsewhere !n the city filed in. The Georgia Baptist convention was underway when Dr. Fred K. Smith, of Bremen. Ga., proposed th.-it a committee of white Baptists seek out a meeting with Negroes conducting their general -missionary Baptist convention embracing 700,000 Georgia Baptists. Dr. L. A. Piiikston, president of the Negro conference termed xhe tho joint .meeting Included Dr. Smith, Dr. .lames P. Weslberry, the Rev. John U Waldrnp, nnd Dr. Lotlio D. Newton, Atlanta, p.'istoc . and president of the Southern iw»p- • list convention; the Rev. C. It. i ll- , turd, Canton; the ttev. James •-. J Wilkinson, Athens; Dr. W. A. Tnh- aferro, Blue Ridge, and Dr. John S. Wilder, of Savannah. Dr. Smith greeted ihe Negroes in these words : » "We have come not to preach 10 you nor to instruct you but •-• haVo fellowship with you. Our coming depended on whether or not you fpcial nfia Personal '', ' Phone 738 Between 9 •• nit and 4 p. m. would take And joint meeting a "practical npplica r a bunch of former slaves and lion of i-ood will. 1 ' of the greatest cultures of nil t of the grain -for December ments. ship- London, Nov. 12 The gold throne on which he sat saved King George VI today :from being completely overshadowed by the scarlet and ermine robes of some of the peers listening to the monarch open a new session of parliament. The ruler wore an admiral's uni- j.form in the setting of medieval emst ' t *• ^(!^=nr,tv, fr, *v,«' auiendor. Besides him on a throne cent at times on stirength in the £ . . lmi . ot . „., 0 ,, „,»,•, m^-,. Corn also advanced more than a cent at times on strength in the cash market, but wheat trade was quiet and prices were weak most of the session. Oats closed 1-4 to 2 1-2 cents higher than the previous finish, 78 ,5-8-3r4, corn. w£s 315 pairs of women's panties stolen U P 3 - 8ut0 . 1 1 ' 2 - , J , ai F. a i7 ? l' 29 , V," frnm rlntheslines throushout the • d-S, wheat was 1-4 higher to 1 1-4 LI Ulll 1.1UU1CD.U.11C.3 LilA UU^lliVUL. H*W - ' fC . - .,,-„ city, the ladies began telephoning lower, January 2.03 1-2. barley was Cunningham, clerk"of the police J-4 to 1 up, November $1.27, and •itnlfm loods denartment. to see if , lard was 10 cents higher to 10 cents stolen goods department, to see if their, property was among \.hat recovered. ' "t absolutely draw the line on describing: women's, underwear over- the telephone," Cunningham fold Police Chief L. J. Hilbert. lower, July $21.40. Wheat was steady today; receipts 12 cars. Corn was strong bookings/ 200,000 bushels; shipping sales 65,- )riO; receipts 244 cars. Oats were frim with an easy trading basis; 'Despite widespread ; reports of '' "in 'the first place I don't "know shipping slaes 9000 bushels; re- surging prices,, tnese economists, a briefy from any other kii:u predicted the general-cost-of Hwmir . ; . -.IT..... *u_ j;~i j . ceipts 2G cars. Soybeans receipls level will not .climb' more than 5 percent, and probably not that r .,,.,> .... „,„ .,. . -.,, ;Tha{. compares with a. 12.S: per: cent ; rise between VJ.-D_ay and mid-. September— before OPA's decpn-. trql niovement went intp high 1 gear— and ;a 44.7 percent rise since this country w.ent to ,war. ; The 5 percent guess, made by one OPA economist, was considered, too. high by some other government experts interviewed today. The. average price of 'gpqds sold over-the counter might go up that much, they said, but if rents and lingerie. What the dickens do 1 know about knit rayon with run- resistant cuffs? and how should I knov.;,,what,.color is. |tea ; rose'?" : The ehief; called in Miss Jean Mclnnis, pretty police report clerk, to come to Cunningham's rescue. make his predictions anonymously, said it "definitely improves" the chances that Mr. Truman will make good on balancing his $41,000,000,000 budget for the fiscal year ending next June 30. It won't happen in just the way 40 cars. Soybeans: .No. 3 yellow $3.28 3-4. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 13' —(/P)— The cotton -futures market turned weak today with prices at one time, off as much as $0.60 a bale under re^ peated f 1 u r r i e s of [Commission house liquidation and hedge, selling. Nervousness oye"r the decpnr ti ol situation and • its affects on the textile industry and reports oi some consumer resistance to textile prices were unsettling /actors. Mr. Truman wanted it to, however. Late afternoon prices were, :$3 to $4.25 a bale lower than the previ- such services as laundry .cleaning j His aim was to cut federal spend-|ous close. Dec. 30.20, Mch 29.60, and repairs hold reasonably steady, the average, cost'of housing, clothing and feeding a family won't jump that far, However, small the comfort may derstanding you must lilte the way it- 'be to consxuriers who yesterday ing and thus make the government stop ils inflationary course of pouring out mor.e money than it takes in. This effort will go forward—especially, with a Republican Con- quickly allays the cough or you are S aw some soap go up 3 cents for a gress bent on cutting government to have your money back. CREOMULSION small cake, the bigger Slow of dpi- costs. But now there will be addi lars going into the businessman's tional inflation anyway, which in _. _ till w,4l increase the government's turn produce more tax revenues, for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis itax revenue. * which in turn will help Ihe admin- One official, who preferred to istration make ends meet. May 28.78. Futures closed 25 cents a bale higher to $1.35 a bale lower than the previous close. Dec high 30.80 — low 29.81 — last 30.79 off 1 Mch high 30.28 — low 29.25 — last 30.19-25 off 1 up May high 29.9 — low 28.30 — last 29.44 off 6 Jly high 28.37 — low 27.03 — last 28.15-22 off 13-20 one inch lower sat Queen Elizabeth, wearing an aquamarine gown wilh long sleeves and sweeping train. Her turban was of the same color and she wore a diamond brooch on a shoulder. Dukes, who rank at the top of the peerage, wore morning dress. Ushers were in scarlet. Wives oi the lords generally wore mink coats. The almosphere of peacetime magnificence clashed oddly with the fixed, bayonets of unsmiling soldiers guarding the vas Gothic building. The King and'Queen rode in state tojparliament in the black and golc Irish state coach behind four gray Windsor horses, instead of the heavier royal stale Landau which requires eighl horses. More than 1,000 security polic guarded their progress and the par liamenl building against the threa of violence irom Palestine under ground elements. At points, along the route, police outnumbered spectators! The bells of Westminisler Abbey pealed. Artillerymen in uniforms of blue and gold fired a royal salute after, the rulers left Buckingham palace. At the Victoria entrance to the House of Lords, Ihe king alighted with Ihe queen, smilingly and ap- parenlly al ease. Yoemen in red medieval uniforms, carrying ceremonial spears, escorted them inside while deleclives wilh shoulder holslers prowled through \he crowd —much smaller than on most similar occasions, iVar- and Navy Departments veil .as upon others, creating itter dispule ense. over halional de- lion of good will. Dr. Roland Smith, Negro religious newspaper editor said that "this same force should manifest and demonstrate itself more throughout the world. "Black and white must live together in thc southland and the nation not as enemies," he said, "or as persons suspicious of each oilier, but as /'fiends." The while Baplists who arranged an oqinl response ITOIII you. Applaiiso greeted each sentence,and especially when Dr. ;>mlth 'in- lei-posed "this is tin historic Um'e.' Dr. James W. Merrill, oxecutive secretary of 'iho white convention described the meeting as a "signi- ficanl and nappy occasion." Dr. Wilkinson nskocl ihe Negroes on the occasion of their Diamond Jubilee celebration of their conven- lion's founding: ."Where wore you 7fi yo.-irs ago?. And where were wo. It was six years after the Civil war you were bunch of former slaves and one „. the greatest cultures of nil time lay in ruin. Nobody but God Al- lurbour, Mrs. Amour Hostess i Mrs. Ellis Eubanks and Mr Eu b.Y. Class Tuesday Evening banks and Mrs J«™« D £"".'" lcl 'Mr. Bean all of Bonham, lexab. Mr. and Mrs. Dcwcy Self ol Varren and Mrs. Alvin Harris and hildrcn of Hot Springs were the vcek end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Willis Thrash here. "I t J.O.Y. Sunday school class ,1? First Baptist church met • I lay evening at thc home of of many a bitter- verbal clash between Russian and U. S. representatives. He said all 17 were ul- Iranulionnlisls. Yorkson Shen , acting Chinese delegate, and W. MacMahon Ball, British Commonwealth representative, immediately swung behind Derevyanko's proposal. U. S. Chairman George. Alche- son, jr., invited Derevyanko to "let suoreme headquarters have 'Nathan Harbour with Mrs. , i Awes as associate hostess, i. Hendrix Spragfiins gave an isting and unique devotional .hie Diary of A Bible". M Clyde Coffee, president con- id :i short business session, j were made for thc new ycar- I and other class ministries. Mass voted to invite the hus- B lo the annual Christmas • to bt held on December 10 ring thc social hour thc lioslos- scrvcd a delightful dosser with coffee and tea. The din able was centered with an at ve arrangement of flowers anc i carrying out the ThanksKivinf, t White and yellow chrysanlhc • it; .were, used as decoration lav m ruin. INOOOU * uut vjuu *^i- » • .->p .\vuii> LI^UI-I .»^ ^.^.w.....»,«.. mighty could take" ex-slaves and (, ,t -i'VUi.oul the home. Slamm pa •? . . . -..• _... ..f .•!,«.« " - • frkeys were given as favors. Russia Seeks to Purge Japanese Diet of Members Tokyo, Nov. 13 —(/f)- — Russia proposed today to purge 17 mcm- jers of Japan's Diet, including a abor leader and a member of the premier's party and got surpris. ngly quick action with a minimum of friction. Lt. Gen. Kuzma Derevyanko all Ihe evidence on bused thc conclusion here loday." which you enunciated malte good citizens out of ihcm. Dr. Newton revealed that he will make plane flights this week to. v.irious Southern Baptists conventions—South Carolina, at Columbia, Tennessee at Chattanooga. Kentucky at Ashland, Texas at Mineral Wells, Arkansas at Little Rock, and Mississippi at Jackson. Prior to the fellowship meeting the white Baptists shattered .aiv . other, precedent by electing Lay-, man Columbus Roberts as president of Georgia Baptists. Roberts, a philanthropist, and • former Georgia agriculture commissioner, has donated some $1,000,000 to the state's Baptist colleges, of which $750,000 went;, tc Mercer University at Macon. Vice presidents elected included. Dr. Newton, the Revs. Searcy L. Garrison, of Savannah, James P. Wesberry, Atlanta, and J. F. Me- Auley, Milledgeville. The Rev. J. L. Clegg, of Dalton, was re-elected clerk. ;Win0fleld, Mrs. Gosnell DOROTHY DIX Broken Engagements VFW Sponsors Radio Show on Saturday , DEAR MISS DIX: I have gone with a girl for three years. During this time we became engaged. Recently shc broke off with me and it took thc light out of my life Since then I have not been able to do a darn thing. I have tried gomt, with other girls, but cannot have t pleasant time. I can't even have nny fun when I go out wilh a outlet Seconds May See Action Friday Night It appeared likely today thai nnv fun wncn i no oui wiui u uu,.>-i Coaches Dildy and Tollctt may start of boys. I can't keep my mind I their seconds against Gurdon here mi mv work I Friday night in a non - conference 011 my WOin. ... :t-m..- ,,l.S.,n 1,,~(,1 fine n nhnnfp In More than 150 years elapsed between the discovery of South Africa and establishmenl of Ihe first European settlemenl Ihere. Mrs. W. D. Ruggles will spend Wednesday in Hot Springs visiting Vliss Lucille Rugglcs. Personal Mention Hcnrv P. Robertson, Jr., son of Mr. anil Mrs. Henry P. Robertson, Sr 1023 S. Walnut St., Hope, has enrolled in the St. Louis College of Pharmacy and Allied Sciences, fat. Louis, Mo.. He has begun work on the four-year course towards a Bachelor of Science degree in Pharmacy. . . Robertson spent five years m the armed services, much of which time was spent in the Asiatic-Pacific area of operations. He parti- f':--,--, x A ri,,h cipated in the Aleutian Islands iss to Iris Garden Club ,..,YmviiL'n i. -EVO. \VinRficU1.anci Mrs. ca £ lpa sb „ Knlc Uiale of Nashville i Gosnell were hostess to the ,,.';- i?_, , —i otionriorl the Dai-den Club at the home of iWirigficld on Tuesday after- 5 Mrs. C. P. Tollcson, presi- prcsidcd over thc business ses- at which time plans for the 41 Christmas party were made. Chris mas party will be held Ac home of Mrs. Paul Ralcy '"•Mrs:' J. W. Cunningham as iiatc' hostess. s. A. A. Halhcrt presented the nn m v wo iK * j. i iv* t» j i"&"k *• • " j.-j.. — — _ - - . A VFW sponsored radio show will u * ' ... f M , battle, giving local tans a chance to -^•^v'ljf-ff r ^ *»- ^ im nnxl vcar ' s rcuulars ' (IJJJ/tdl t* 1. ^.ti-,7 ».*.»-.•.— - - ---- ^^eT^va^'an'S" ^ Arkansas | and then "drop Mountaineers Little Joycie, Ezzie BORED ANSWER: Well, I wouldn't think rkansas. This a ..„. „.. 'Culture of Wax Bc- is". Each member was pre- d with a potted culling. Sceclb exchanged for spring planting ring- the social hour the ho;; s served a delightful salad to 14 members present. e Hiuh School and attended the University of Arkansas prior to en- lering •pharmacy, o Broadway By JACK O'BRIAN New York—U. N. delegates rnus cat somewhere, and press agent note breathlessly that this ocandi navinn or that Aiatic has cnjoye guinea hen under glass, or eye a Times Square hot dog. Whil Lie had been u constant ::avontc evidently preferring to cat out a mosl all the time, Ihe top ?iaine in this gustatorial rat race is Andrei Gromyko...He evidently is a A el- 1 OW —accoraing to those helpful whoop-it-up emissaries for every UN Is Asked to Limit Hunt for Headquarters to keep a chap on his I toes in trying to figure out what I she is going to do next and which way thc cat is going to jump. , But, sec here, son, you know that sometimes a trouble is a blessing in disguise, and thc things that happen to us that seem at the time to be a great misfortune turn out to bo thc very things that mAc us. And this is particularly true of love 13 affairs, especially boy and girl ro- Women Change Lake Success, N. Y., Nov. _(/].,_ The United States today uskcd thc United Nations to limit ts hunt for a permanent hcadquar- crs to four areas — New York. San Francisco, Phila Soston. . , . The New York area would in .-lude thc Suburban Fail-field location first sclcclcd «r , »' — "^ »^- "^-^^0 in thc peace capital .site by the gen- u do jn hats 01 . oral assembly in London last win- ^^^ Sne ge ts emotionally ma- lC Undcr the United Stales propos-lture just, as she does bodily. And, this to your own case. You DrK ,,,«.,-« "-.on .going with Mary Jane, ind or whatever hcr name is, :tor three years and you were engaged to her. No "doubt at first she loved you, , but in three years a bobby - soxer grows up and develops into oeing size up next year's regulars. All year the youngsters nave been batted around by the first stringers and most games have been so close that they have not had much of a chance to see action except for a minute near the end of he game. In practice sessions they are plenty tough, lacking only weight and experience. If they manage to hold their own against Gurdon the first stringers will see the game from the bench for the mosl part. But reports keep trickling in that the Clark County boys may prove tougher than expected and following a rugged game against Bcnton last weekend it is natural fr the Bobcats to be a little stale come Friday night. Of course, after playing the "name" teams around thc loop the first team feels pretty "confident Red Says American Self-Confident But Not Mean or Stupid By EDDY GILMORE Moscow, Nov. 13 — (/P) —Ilya Ehrcnburg, Russian reporter, said in a lecture last night thai thc average American was too self confident, but that he was neither mean nor stupid nnd he "does not want war. He asserted that "reaction- nries" had taken the offensive in the United States, but expressed belief that this "triumph of reaction" would not last for long. He said President Roosevelt was a great man, that the nverage American was politically immature. Ehrenburg spoke on observations of his trip to the United States last summer. He described Henry Wallace as a good example of a xarmer and a broadly cultivated person. He said Wallace understood the interests of the average American, strove to defend them and was not alone. He said men such aS Sen. Claude Pepper (D-Fla) and formei Ambassador Joseph Davies and others were with Wallace. Ipecac was first used as a med icinal agent by the aborigines o South America. GreatWay to relieve stuffiness, invite Sleep ifnose fills up Tonight It's wonderful how a Mtle Va-tro-nol up each nostril relieves stuff y transient congestion. If you need relief tonight, try it 1 Follow directions in package. J 1 S I IViWIII *^-V.».iJ ^..^vv^, —— '.1 they won't have much trouble with Gurdon. Which is an ideal setting for an upset. Naturally Gurdon is not doped to cause too much trouble but fans may see a better game than expect A ril. a sub-eomm, ce *'° l ' ldb intending it or wish- insncc- I 1 I 1 111 UV.il (I t^. 1 J « .•* — »..! — *<>»•. lion of the siles and report back to ed here this weekend, •o- WON IN A WALK Decalur, 111., Nov. 11 —(/P)—Re publican Paul Ferguson, still nurs • ._ _ .... .f — ~4 iirnti nln/^linn 1 n Trl( Plasters, such as plaster of Paris, can be made as hard as marble and as strong as stone with a nesv- made the motion at a meeting of ]y developed process, the Allied council for Japan, scene CM|lMl«irlSji*iUte. M V QUINTS promptly relieve coughs of CHEST COLDS BS Busma ..( ing it, shc finds that she no longer F wcary reel, won election to thc loves you, and she does the only j m ^ nois legislature wilh 28,699 vote committee i, v I honest and honorable thing m tne d attl . ibutos his success to 22, -a rTcommen- circumstances. Shc breaks off the 5 pcrsona i calls-all made o. mm: AUI luiiiiu.«»...(, rt j«.i.uiiiiiiv." ondaupment \t i anl \ 0n N l ^ U Vork 88 ?c r SSlo y n 1 " cur f Of "course, you are woun sdnle ^ luical novice and compara rC &e NC Alo Y r?^ te . r £!}?.i he ,_ 5 V^^ mu?h. worse you would °" ' ^ ^onslm'ed ttngin : . and Mr. Hickman's sisters, ^,^1-^01, evening. o you. You wovfWhnvelrouble ,01 In win ning one of three distn : - MM.' .,,,uii,,i(,, iinsinoss is a sure then, and aftei you hact MOOQ . offices, he unseated tl Winning pause JPJMMM 3»? SOTTtEP UNpEg AUIHO»1IV Of TUB COCA-COiA COMPANY HQPi COCA* CO LA- ftOTTHNa €0 in IW«M t»t i?uiti|o Taoist Priests Attack, Kill Two Persons By TOM MASTERSON Peiping, Nov. 13 •- v-o— Chinese police reported today that 36 priests in the famous Taoisl temple Paiyunkuan (white cloud) revolted yesterday and burned to death the temple's abbot, an ;3hih- lin, and its Taoist layman, Pal Chin-yi, on a huge bonfire. Tne police related this story: The nriests accused the 'two men of violating Taoist regulations, x'ney simisned into the men's living quarters and dragged them out to the temple gate. The priests beat the two men with clubs, trussed them with the ropes, flung them on a pile ol firewood, doused them with gasoline and i'ired the bier. Police iound the totally charred bodies "more than an hour later. Twenty-seven of the priests surrendered and the other nine were turned over to police. i j ojice said the priests related this story today. The priests cremated the abbot and layman because of a decade old dispute over temple property. Some told the police upon surrendering "we have chosen to perish together." None attempted to elude arrest. j.ue dispute predated Japanese occupation of Peiping. After the Allied victory, the priests sued several times to dispbsess the abbot and layman, but lost each suit. Monday, the 38 priests gathered and signed a document announcing 10 "crimes" they said the pair committed. They posted the document at the temple gate. The charges included "unlawful selling of temple property, including sacred books and sacrificial liye- stock, and illegal relations with White Cloud temple, just outside Peipmg's west wuu, is one 01 tin- most magnificent in this city which possesses more temples than any other in.China. BIG REPUBLICAN WINDER . Chicago, Nov. 8 — OT— Alderman Nicholas J. B9hling, a Republic^n, lost an election bet Tuesday to Joe Zuchowski, one of his precinct captains in the Seventh Ward. Bohling had bet Zuchowski the Democrats would win his precinct, but they didn't, so the alderman said he would pay off his bet on Nov. 17 — push Zuchowski three blocks in a wheel barrow. The alderman, who weigha 160 oounds, says it will be 9 long.three t?lpcks. Zuchowskf, a. steel worker, wfighs 280 pounds. No "winter sleep" for your car! The first touch of winter can put .a car that isn't ready for it right out of circulation. And no car is winter-ready without, a thorough pre-winter check-up and servicing— especially cars as old as most in use today. Take no chances with your transportation! New cars are still not sufficient to supply the demand. Old ones must last—or else! For care that saves wear—care that may be the only way to save your car—see your neighborhood Esso Dealer today and regularly! y FRESH ESSO MOTOR OIL. It's extra tough for engine protection...extra free-flowing for quick starts in cold weather! EXPERT CHASSIS IRRIGATION. You need fresh grease of the correct grade properly applied at every lubrication point from front to rear. Let your Esso Dealer dp it now! BATTERY CHECK-UP. Cold weather starting calls for a full-powered battery! Don't let yours let you down. Noui's the time to test and inspect it; recharge if needed! • RADIATOR CARE. Don't let a surprise cold-snap lay your car up for repairs. Have your radiator flushed, checked for leaks, your anti-freeze put in now! • TIRE INSPECTION. Now's the sensible time to replace smooth ones witli new, deep-tread ATLAS Tires for safer winter driving. They're still short so act soon.' cdncsdoy & Thursday "dnesday & Thursday jWALT DISNEY The publicity business is a strange and nebulous nether-world — where clients b;ire their souls to I their press agents in a manner to "~ rival a doctor's inner sanctum or a confessional....For purposes of gaining a line in a column, aspiring celebrities tell their space- grabbers thc names of each of their current heart interests, nnd describe the state at which said I romance has arrived, so that 'agents can send a special-delivery lL-ilcr, a wire or even a personal call to the columnists aboul thc romantic life of Brcnda Hogcaller, , tho noted chantcuse. or Gary '.jul- I poften, who would like lo play Vic Morman in the .screen version ol ' "The Hucksters." There are press agents who are "characters' 'in their own right who do as much or more work pub- icizing themselves as their clients. 1 know of one as'piring lady press agent who would like to become i regular members of cafe society She managed to create an item which somebody even printed, ou of a simple cqnfusip%whon a radio writer—not a big stai—walked into a lady's powder room by mistake Tho writer bumped into said dis taff tub thumper and bowed ' ou graciously, apologizing for his lac of direction, even though lie hadn even got past the door of the Quinine was used in primitive family medicine chests for hundred of years before being accepted in scientific pharmacopoeias. ou. YOU woum nave uouuic «» Jn w j nn j n g onc of three distn ire then, and after you had stood house O ni cc s, he unseated tl for a little while you would prob- Dc mocratic incumbent by a ma „„. .- —,._.. „ - -._,_,!_; uiiiuuio tit- .iiiv.«. 3ly get a divorce, and ma y rje in £ 41G yolcs here would be a little child Ioi & sacrosanct interior, never mind dually violaling any inside rules f powder room privacy. There is a certain clique—herbj lassed together not because o ny pcrsonai affinity, for the pc uliar competition of their jol realcs antipathy rather thai riendship—of press agenls who leal in "free items," meaning hose not bearing the names of an> of their clients, which arc do ivered in exchange for plugs .>:o one or another of their accounts in this manner, onc or two of th gossip chroniclers have bee caught praising a iloor show o entertainer they never saw. Onc fellow described an cntn floor show, praising.it in a colum written in advance but .supposed printed ''after the show" had pr miercd. Thc show had been pos poned, and didn't open until a fu week after the review appcarec But don't get me wrong; I lo\ Broadway. Particularly thc pro side of it. an to have to give up, and that Tlhin b k that C a a ny b man'and woman j changes her tastes and habits, si •ho find out that they no longer certainly will not only be unhapp OVP te person they are engaged but tired, and so wil her husbanc 0 should call the wedding off, even and the poor little children. No gill 'they arc on thc very steps of of 20, especially one who is allcigic 1 u.ey .iic un j I to housework, should marry a man REPHAN'S COLD WEATHER VALUE BUYS Be sure and take advantage of these cold weather values at REPHAN'S. Shop Rephan's for all the clothing needs for each member of the family. ; SHEET BLANKETS DoubleJLANKETS he church [C ChUrCh 1 LO IlUUbUWUlIV, Sliuuni inutij « *..«.. You can keep yourself from think- with- a ready - made .Camily be- iv about this girl, who is really cause she is not fitted ior thc ics doing you a kindness instead of a ponsibility she assumes vrong if you will only use some Little Children arc not thc pin- vUl power. Concentrate on your feathered angels that they arc rep- vork Work is thc best remedy ior resented as being in song and wilt. v*uii\ jo Hi*- ./ ,.4, 'r«i,n., „„„ -,i^ ci, v,-ticfVnfM;rnlfi story. They are noisy, mischievous, dirty fighting, howling little bundles DEAR MISS DIX: 1 have a sistes of energy 'that require incessant _ , . i . i. _ t _ 11 i, r.. •«n 1 n i T it n ii H 1 n *i1 i\mi i n 'i nnv sort of trouble an> sou 01 ii°" DEAK Mlba 1JAA. i mivu u biatua w^ vn^» j,j i..«* *v. M «.. w 20 years old who hates all house- care and that woud try the pat- work and will never do a lick of it icnce of Job himself. Only a mo- if she can help herself. Shc is con- ther's Ipve can make the task of sidcHng marrving a widower who rearing-them anything but a life of has two cWldren, 8 .and 4 years old, slavery, and no young girl should and before she does it I want her undertake it. to realize what a job she is assuming in undertaking to do thc cooking, washing and ironing for such a household. . J fear that shc will be very unhappy. OLDER SISTER ANSWER: Unless marriage works some miracle in her that young man recently ... I am a discharged YOU NEED MORE THAN FIVE FINGERS to roliovo dry-scalp itching. You necil llio real help of Mnruliiio 1 luir Tonin. U iiiila nal ural oils; h<'lp« to icniovis clnndrull fl:ikr». MOROLINE tIAIR TONIC ALL ME ?e/ic db&MDn WfUd N^'J 9 ? 6 VISIT Hope's Exclusive Children's Shop Clothes for Infants — Toddlers — Children Gifts __ Joys — Cards SUE and LEE Tots to Teens 223 S. Walnut Phone 949 THE STORY. Red McFan, army pilot comes home wilh a chestful of ribbons and a cocky swagger. When Russ Condon, his closest friend, asks Elisc Varncy to find a s?»3«ffi""a S ;S ssA'S^'^rrcS , Clark —beautiful but cold, needs deflating, Elisc thinks, There wasn't anything Elise could say Of course, shc knew how sal- Vy fell about those things that was why shc had asked her. No there was no use in feeling ancry at Sally, Elisc admitted to . *-* ".„ -w : 1 .. n....... f O nlf Oil and nuiciii >_»v».iii-in"e>' — - .- — — . - . - - - .... , Sally is Ihe girl to do it. Red thinks thc evening a flop, starts to reminisce about thc wild limes he and Russ had in Paris. Russ tries lo slop him. VII Russcl's abrupt action had Ihe desired effect. It broke up Red s reminiscences. Red began lo clam bcr to his feet. "Yes," he said. "Come on— Icl s Eh'su slood up, and Ihcy waited for Sally and there wasn't mucl Sally could do but acccpl thc HVVI Iation. She went gingerly mlo Red b arms. Russ' eyes followed Ihe olhc from the air force. Haye obtained a job as boss in a canning factory. 1 have fallen in love with one of the girls who works there, but I have a wife who has always been <ood to me, and a small daughlcr love very much. Because of this am unable lo decide whether or lot to obtain a divorce. What should I do? DEAN S. ANSWER: My advice to you is o can your romance and stick to your wife .'.md little daughter. You will he happier living with a clean, faithful woman who has been true lo you than you will be if you start out to be a wolf who pursues every skirt that flutters across your path. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Red was still drinking when thej „„_„„ vent back to thc table. And he wa beginning to get ugly. "Might as ™«^ veil get drunk," he said thickly. • • 8sso DIALER The Sign of v 'H?>ppy Motoring" For quick starts in cold weather! Use Esso Gasoline and Esso Motor Oil. This famous oil is extra tough-bodied for engine protection. It's also extra free- flowing to help cold engines turn over fast.Winter Esso Gasr dines, too, are specially refined to give quick-starting, fast warm-up. Start your car care today—at the red-white-and- blue sign of Happy Motoring! Copr. 1010, Esso Inc. STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF NEW JERSEY :r^^ ! ^-*' --**** Jw*i*^,.^>fVJ!HS!;iB^t^->i«***fUi^ WHHs' ISRO Station & Tire C*l Shop Phone 706 d. J. Wllli* Third «, H*?el 6t«. H90S. Arfe, TARPLEY'S ESSO SERVICE Conveniently Located Third and Laurel Sis. Hope, Ark. Reliable Service - Reasonable Price* Tile phone 777 Taylors Esso Service Station Perry Taylor Telephone 187 Third & Hervey Sw- Hope, Ark. If It's Happy Mptortofl You Want, See U< —Security in your old age , , , protection ior your loved ones should you become disabled or die, —A stall in life ior your children ... the chanca ior an education to train ior useiul careers. j This man in your town also otters you— —Membership in a Society that practices irater- Holism, iosters brotherly love and unity, brings aid in times oi need, and assists many projects for communily weliara and progress. .^j This man is your local Woodmen represent- |J alive. Let him explain how you can become 1 a Woodman and share in these benefits. 1 WOODMEN & WORLD Life Insurance Society OMAHA, NEBRASKA OUR ASSETS EXCEED *156.000,000 GUY J. DOWNING, Field Rep. J\U£»O uywo .i.wi*unwv4 \ *t+~ couple worriedly as they moved a round the floor. , "I don't know what got into Red, ho said apologclically. His face wa still crimson wilh embarrassment. Elise Celt her own guilt too much lo blame Red unreservedly. '1 m afraid it's Sally," she acknowledged. "She's given him an inferipnly complex — she usually does. Russ looked al her sharply. Why did you ask hcr? Wasnl Ihcrc anyone else?" . . Elisc was driven to a small lie. ••1- I thought Red might be good Cor her." . . Russ tucked hcr closer into his arms. "Well, forget it, honey. This is our dance." His lips brushed thc dark hair above hcr forehead. Elisc looked up at him happilj and his arms lightened about her D swcel," he said. •VV.ll fcl*-*' * M » • • - | --— Caty Hepburn won't dansch "I'll dance with you, Red," Elisc S ' 1 Sh'c waited while he got clumsily to his feet. Shc saw that he was really a little drunk and shc half regretted hcr impulse. But shc forgot that when Red put his arms about her. There was a magnetic vitality about the man that was like an electric charge. Elise's bare skin tingled under his touch. .She tried to draw away from him a lilllc. He held her clos- Thc uncertainty of Red's movements vanished the moment they started to dance. He was light and smooth on his feet. Their steps nalchcd effortlessly. "Say, we do all right together, baby," Red said. He seemed as surprised at it us she was. He held hcr very closely. Around and around they circled with the hypnotic rhythm of thc music welding them together. Elise pulled herself sharply from his arms when thc music ceased. She was breathless. Russel looked up and shrugged when they got back to the table. "Sally wants lo go home," he stud. Elise was conscious of a sharp relief. "I think we had belter go,' shc agreed. They drove Sally home first. they felt a little foolish alone on 'the floor in each other's arms. Russel laughed and disengaged her and they went back to their table. Red was there, alone. He had a- nolhcr whiskey before him and he was scowling darkly at the glass. "Where's Sally?" Elise asked quickly. Red nodded vaguely. Klisc met Russcl's puzzled cy "I'll go find hcr," shc said. bhc ""she found S.Mllv in thc J 11 &U HIH* itwt i ....— picked up her liltle beaded purse and went in the direction ol Red s .-. - powder ruo'm repairing her make- up. Sallv saw Elise in the mirror and said without turning her hcad_and wilh eool firmness: to bed. When he came back he go in the car and drove :Cor awhile without saying anything. Elisc thought, "He is angry will me for inviting Sally." Her hand stole out and touche> his on thc steering wheel. And sud denly the fevered nightmare of in evening fell away. There was n Rod McFan, no Sally Clark ,no con plications. Just she and Russel an HI CUIJl llliuntao. *•'.,, ;,„ urn-more with your Mr. Mel-an. He must have thought 1 was his Mai- «ic' the way he tried to wolf me. Di "H U c S 's"iuj'l my Mr. McFan," Elise said weakly. "He's a friend of Rus 208 Bonner Street Hope,, Arkansas f Ssel's. And try to the sweetness of complete standing. ' He stopped thc car and took he in his arms. "Oh, Klisc — Eliso— For a moment she felt Jus hea throbbing close to hers. She wailc Shc knew what it was he wanlc to say. But some fear, some lack couvaee held him buck. He kissed hcr again and let h go. "It's laic, dear. I'd better ta you home." Shc thought of lhal S-iily V you""m5Eht many times afterward. She vhous mm-P friendly." I of how .'different everything woi White cotton sheet blankets. Size 70x95. 2.29 TICKING New shipment just arrived. Get yours now 49c 79c 98c Mens Underwear Warm long sleeve shirts and drawers 98c each to- her bag; You about these things," r-ho said. '(To Bo Conl.intiod) 25% wool, plaid blankets Size 72x84 5.98 LADIES PURSES Fall purses that are, priced to clear. Values to 4.95 1.98 Mens Mackinaws Blue mackinaws that are 100% wool. 11.95 ^^^•.^••^••••••••••••^M I [2,000 yards White Cheesecloth| ' Bleached white cheesecloth, 28x28, ideal for curtains and papering. 15c yard LADIES HOSE Warm cotton hose. 29c CHILDRENS SHOES High tops and Oxfords 1.98 and 2.98 Jackets & Makinaws BOYS DUNGAREES Go on (he „ Slieamlined • Ait-ConditionSJ Short Scenic Route Convenient Connection* For Information' »nd Reservation* Phone DEPOT TICKET OFFICE Tel. 196 Boys plaid and solid color mackinaws and jackets. 5.95 and 6.95 LADIES COATS Ladies fall coats in many styles and colors to choose from. 14.95 to 39.95 LADIES GOWNS Warm flannel gowns, full cut for cool winter nights, Sizes 15, 16, 17 1.98 Extra large, sire 20 2.98 SNUGGIES Ladies 2596 wool snuggles that are really warm. 98c Boys 8 oz. sanforized, green dungarees. Sizes 6 to.14 Childrens Coats Now is the time to buy. Sizes 2 to 16 6.20 to 9.98 Childrens PANTIES Childrens 'cotton panties in white and tea rose. Sizes 2 to 6. 25c Sues 8 to 14 49c BLOOMERS Ladies warm cotton bloomers, regular and extra large sizes. 98c and 1.19 1,500 yards DOMESTIC LL, 40 inch domestic just arrived, 30c yard Get yours now. Ladies Hose Overalls .Overalls Full fashioned, rayon hose. Good range of sizes Childrens corduroy overalls. Sizes 2 to 10 Mens carpenter and painters overalls. 98c 2 1 ,< REPHAN

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