Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 14, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 14, 1946
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7EXS!3BXOTB*BW9»Was)!iW.«BS5S^^ -1!.vir. isS.," i m MOM STAR, Here, ARKANSAS ThimJay, Arkansas Bank Robbers Back in Prison • 'LHlle Rock, Nov. 14 - Two , . noto mi? Arkansas bank robbers afe Tucker prison farm •or* . escaped n Of\,, ft loll fit- — .....V^-JL,.- .v.-.,,, «--• ctgv. «**v*«o ••",".*. arles Chapman, one-time public r vno was- stain by a in 1942. . Th£*p'rfsorlers are O. Hugh Lindsay, and Louis (Buddy) Sadler. Aug. '18, 1936, the trio of U "walked off" the farm at fled: in a waiting-car to Texas and robbed the bank of At- Jahta. They were captured shortly attefwarda and sentenced to, long terms in, Texas prison. Chapman later escaped and after nearly three years' liberty ^as killed hear'his- family home of Philadelphia, Miss., by a posse. 'State parole office records show tha't Sadler was granted an inde- f&Ae furlough from his Arkansas tejm'by Governor Adltins in 1942 vmder' an arrangement with Texas authorities so that he could, be paroled to enter defense plant ivbrlc. State police fotmil him in Arkansas with a stolen automobile in May. 1945, and his furlough, was revoked. He "was returned to • the prison to serve the remainder of- a 28-year term assessed,for the robbery of the Bank.-of'Arkadelpbia in Plenty Seats for Arkansas, SMU Contest Fayetteville, Nov. 14 — (UP) — Worn was .being rushed, here today to complete 3,000 bleacher seats for the football game bat- urday between Arkansas and Southern Methodist of Dallas, and p.gsiun fever stood a.t an. unpreee- utmted peak. There were all the symptoms of a championship game in tne offing — buu sessions, prognostications, and everywhere praise for the Razorbacks. , . A victory over the Mustangs Saturday would automatically clinch a tie", at least, tor Arsansas, now ieamng the Soutnwest Conference by virtxie of having completed ali oil its 'circuit" games but the S.M.U. tangle. Porkers Wind Up Drillo, Fayetteville, Nov. 14 The in..t nazorbacKa, wh q Wil .ie seeKing tneir first Southwest Conference championship in a dec* ade and their third in history Sat uiuay, wni carry into the homecoming fracas with Southern Meth odist the bitter memory that the Mustangs knocked, them out of a shape of the 1944 crown. SMU beat Arkansas ,20rl2, in: the Razorbacks' final conference gam^ of '44; Texas; Christian, which had GrewMay Testify at War Trials Tokyo, Nov. 14 — Iff)— Defense questioning of, former Ambassador Joseph C. Grew's credibility today provoke4 the prosecution to call him. to testify at the interna- ional war crimes trial If his health permits. Grew, who was ambassador to Japan in the- 10 years preceding Pearl Harbor and was-interned at the start of the war, has given affidavits- to both the prosecution Was! Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Nov. 14 — (ip) — Hogs, 5,500; market steady to 25 higher than yesler- ®— day; spots 25 highe 50 hlgl' icr early; top >" LICKED AT LAST! 'People don't talk about Pln-Wortn»r-but • more than you'd suspect h«ve tht» ugly. "infection with its embarrassing rectal itch. •However, it is.no Joastr-necauaiy.to suffer. 1 Today,, thanks to.a epecial, medically recognized drue, a real treatment has been 'established: Thli drug ia.the vital Ingredient in R-W, thc - small, ensy-to-takoT P in . W6rm tabkti developed 'in-.the laboratories, of Dr. D. Jayneii Son. They, act in a ipe- tol'way to remove Pin-Wormi. So watch oufc for warning signs that may. -lean Pin-Worms in.your child or yourself. Don't delay. Ask your Druggist for- JAYNE^S P-W.and follow the directions. It's eaay'to' remember: P-W for Pin-Worms I the early thirities. Lindsey a n,d: Chapman Were. known "as the "depression" bandits.' Both once were successful business men, Lindsey being a; •'society" barber and Chapman, a construction contractor. Lindsey, now, 47, was, on parole from .a. two-year sentence from Woodruff" county when the Bank of; Portland, Ashley county, was robbed of $10,000 and the cashier was kidnapped. He was> charged with the crime, convicted and sentenced to 21 :years June, 28, 1932. He "pleaded, innocent. He was re- turnedc to Tucker Nov. 4 to serve the remaining 18 years of his sen- ience». and defense at his Washington, D; C., home. The defense contends portions of the prosecution affidavit, made last May, contradict portions of the defense statement, made two weeks ago, nnd of Grew's book "10 Years in Japan." Climaxing afternoon-long heated arguments, the tribunal president, Sir W.illiam. Webb, asked the de-. fense if : further interrogations could not be conducted at Grew's home "unless his credibility is questioned." "T am sure his credibility will ht> ">tt>«t'onerl," oromotly responded Defense Attorney G. A. Furness. Webu said he thought a majority of the 11-member tribunal "seemed to be against" bringing Grew here, but he would entertain a defense motion to bring him as-a defense witness. The defense objected that Grew in such circumstances "would be a hostile witness", and^ said it preferred to cross examine Kim as a prosecu- tion'Witness. 'Col, Joseph Kennan, chief prosecutor, agreed, to ask Grew to come to Tokyo, but said he still believed the former ambassador's health would not permit him to make the i!5.00 very sparingly; bulk good and choice hogs 170-300 Ibs 24.5075: sows 23.00-25; fully 25 higher; pigs, stags and boars unchanged: pigs mostly 23.00-50 : stags 17.00- 1H.OO; boars 12.00; 13.00; occasional light boars higher. Cattle, 4,500; calves ,1,500; heifers and mixed yearlings mostly, steady; cows mostly steady; some strength on canners nnd cutters: bulls and vealers steady: several lots medium to low good slaughter heifers and mixed yearlings 17.0022.00: odd lots 23.00; common and medium beef cows 11.75-14.00; canners and. cutters 9,50-11.25; extremely, thin kinds 'down lo 9.00; medium .and good sausage bulls 13.00-15.00; few to 15.50; good beef bulls up to 10.00; choice vealers 28.00; medium and good lots 18.026.75; culls down to 10.00. Sheep, 2,500; butchers paid 24.50 for about two decks choice iambs; some choice clips. No. 1 skins, 23.00; otherfise little done; some bids 24.00-25 by other interests 01 steady with Saturday's average. o GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov .14 —Of')—Purchase of corn by the commodity credit corporation for export to famine areas abroad, placed by trade interests at around a million, bushels, spurred an upturn, in yellow' cere'al Hope Star J»«r o» Hep* 119*) ftttt t«lT, ConsolldoUd January 18, 192* Published every weukday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. if. E. Palmer, President *)«». H. Wathburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star buMdtna 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hops, A? 1 '-. Alt*. H. Washbum. Editor & Publisher Paul H, Jonn, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer. Mach. Supt. Jc» M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G, Thomai, Cashier Mother of 4 Is Selected Mrs, America Jnekson, Miss., Nov. 14 — (IT)— The cjueen of housewives, Mrs. Janice'Pollock of Columbus, Ohio, realized n seven-year-old ambition here Inst night when she was chosen "Mrs. America" in a nationwide beauty contest. That ambition was to save $1,000. 'Everylime I and my husband neared the gonl another baby came, or something happened that took the money," said the 2. r >-ycnr- okl attractive mother of four chit dren. "Now we have the $1,000, and double," she said, pointing to the $1,000 first place award; which also Entered a& second class matter at the Post Office ot Hope, Arkansas, under the «ict 01 March 3, 1897. (Ap)--Means Associated Prnss. INEA)—Moans Newspaper Enterprise Association. includes a 10-week tour. She said she would pul the ilps 35 1-2. Her eyes nnd hnir are iwn. . , one has been married since March, 1030, lo Marlon S. Pollock T snlosman of Snnta Ana, Cal. I'hoir children range in age from •.mo to six years. As svlnner of the contest she receives $2,800 cash and a Id-week Mrs. Hlckson Tomlmson, an employee! of a wholesliK! house ding- onnlly across the street from the explosion, said she witnessed the vhole spectacle: Irom a window, 1 -Trine whole builduiR rose In the ilr, then swelled out nl the sides, ind lumblcd back to the 8''outHl f she said. "Then 1 heard a big tour. futures today. Gains more tan 2 cents. ranged . to trip, Lt. Gol. Franklin E. N. Warren, defense counsel, who obtained an affidavit' from Grew Oct. 30 stating three, of the 27 defendants are "innocent" of provoking war, told the court "I .do not believe Ambassador Grew's health is impaired in. any manner except for liis age." Grew is 72. AUCTION SA MONDAY, NOV, 18 BEGINNING AT 11 A. M. I offer for sale at the : ; OECIASED Located 4 miles South of Hope on the Lewisville Highway f o How i ng desc r i bed p rope rty to-wit: -White fqce and Mixed been tied by Arkansas, won the title on three victories, one defeat and 'a tie. Arkansas' 2-2-1 record was good only for third place. Won-lost records fail to substantiate the general impression that the Porkers are next to unbeatable on homecoming. In 24 homecoming games, Arkansas has won only, nine, lost 13-and tied two. SMU has been Arkansas''home- coming opponent five times and has managed to'break even with two wins, two defeats and a tie. In the Arkansas-SMU series dating- back to 1920, the Mustangs have won 11, Arkansas has taken eight and' two games have been ties. ' ' The Porkers are slated to wind up hard work this afternoon and. to taper off with a signal drill tomorrow. 9 Head: of Cattle breeds; One'H.og; Mowing /sAqGhiri Disc Stalk Cutter 2Mules : Hay-Rake-' Cultivator Large assortment of Breaking Plows, Harrows, Blacksmith Shop Equipment and Good General 1 Assortment of farm, equipment,, Harness and Waggons. About 1'25 bushels of Corn', ir Household Furniture, Kitchen Utensils * 'cj; many other items too numerous. : mention. . tunck Will Be Served S. E. KENT, Executor SILAS SAN FORD, Auctioneer, New Pine Bluff .Government Plans Many Changes Pine Bluff, Nov. 14 — (#>)— Pine Bluff ! S 1947. city government is in for some changes, according -to? the war veterans who ousted Mayor Emrnett- Saners and' w.on four city council seats at Tuesday's city primary-. ••i-.ti- The .GI's also wort the office ot city treasurer. -The mayor-elect, George Steed, 39-year-old former machinist at the Cotton Belt shops and until recently, a navy commander, has an- uounced an outline of the veterans' program. It includes: A- full-time mayor; open council meetings; adequate garbage collection and disposal; publication o£ financial statements; a city cleanup of alleys and vacant lots; creation of a park and- playground system. ; repeal, of the city street tax if possible; merit system for city Shipping sales of cash corn out of this market expanded to 253,000 bushels, well in excess of purchases on a. two-arrive basis totaling 150,000 bushels. The CCC's purchases were applied against fourth quarter allocations, which amount xo around 6,000,000 bushes). Wheat had gaitjs extending, to around 3 cents at limes. There were reports of heavy flour sales overnight to South American countries. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 14 ! — (UP) — Shorts in cotton futures went into a hurried retreat in late trading today, forcing prices to the highest levels in more than a week, as strenglh in o u I s i d e markels spurred Ihe demand- for contracts. After a faltering start, prices rallied around $5 a bale from the lows with the nearby December, delivery getting up around the 3.1—1-2 cnt level for a cumulative rise of more than 18 a bale from the low registered just a week ago. Nearby positions led. the upswing as trade and, mill . interests con? tinued to cover against, textile commimtments, plus investment buying encouraged by renewed-dis cussions over the prospects for tight supply position later in the season. - '.' ... Cotton closed strong. "•-•• , Mar High 3100 — low. 2985 —. Close 3098 '.'.''. May high 3026 — Low 2902 —Close 3024 Jly high 2882 — Low, 2778- — Close 2878 •.'"...' Oct High 2564 — Low 2490 -r Close SubtcripHon Ro«««! (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; ocr month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- steed Nevada, Howard, Miller and .aKayette counties, $4.50 per year; else/here $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Doilies. Inc.; Memphis Term., .terlck Bulld.ng, Cnicago, 400 Norh Mich .aan Avenu«; Nev fork City, 292 Madison •we.': Detroit, Mich, 2842 \\. Grand ulvd.: Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg. -IQW Orleans: 722 Unlori St. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled tc ;ne use tor republicatlon of all news di» ,atchcs credited to i'. or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local lews published herein. 2562 Dec High 3155 — Low 3047 —Close 3155 . ' '..-'. Spots closed 3195 up 77 , i -o- NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. 1.4. employes;, .support of a municipal, air/port, o- modern Mexicans Urged to Stay m State and Work :- Blytheville, Nov. 14 — (/P) —Crop shortages in Texas have prompted farm authorities th'ero to urgt ton futures advanced here today on. heavy, trade buying' and short covering. 1 The market closed firm $2.15 to. $3,80 a bale htghejv'j : Much of .the- buying, appeared cmoing from th einteribrv Reports claimed that, the holding movement •among growers was spreading in the interior. - ' ' Some of the demand was influenced also by strength'in outside markets. • •• Dec high 31.30 — low 30.5 2— close. 31.46B Mch high 30.90 — low 29.75 — close 30.83-90 May high 30.13 — low 29.00 — close 30.12 Jly high 28.85 — low 27.75 — close 28.77-85 • ' , Oct high 25.50 — low 24,88— close 25.57B B-bid. Republicans Get Set to Keep Promises Washington, Nov. 14 — (If}— A thumbnail legislative program embracing a half dozen or fewer promises gained favor among Re- jublicans today as Senate and riouse GOP steering committees met for their first crack at organizing the new congress. All signs, however pointed to a long delay in resolving leadership questions, particularly since the House struggle still is raging unabated against a backdrop of 1948 presidential politics. Assembling for separate meetings; the 20 representatives and eight Senators who make up the program planning groups .were expected to discuss a wide field ot prospective legislation in their new role as strategists for the majority party. But Senator Wallace White of Maine, who may become majority floor leader in his chamber, told a reporter he is urging his colleagues to center their fire on a few major issues. "I don't think we ought to try to write a narty plattorm such as might be produced by a national convention," he said. "We ,-ought to say what we want to do about a half dozen major issues and not spread our efforts all over the lot. We ought to make promises that we can carry out and then see that they are fulfilled." Support for White's view came from Senators Revercomb (R- WVa), and Ball (R-Minn). Revercomb called the thumbnail program idea "a sound approach to the problem of- setting up reason- money in their savings account Mrs. Pollock and her husband, Marion S. Pollock, a traveling salesman, live quietly in an eiijht- room house in Columbus. She does all her housework, including the cooking and laundry. The youngest oC the couple's children is little Bobby, ID-months old. The others are Susan, 0; Tommy, 5 and Murk 2 years old. Wearing a white bathing suit, she was chosen tor a field of 20 contestants representing Pennyl- vanla, New Jersey. Long Island Ohio, Mississippi, North Carolina. Missouri, Tennessee, Louisiana and Alabama. Second place went to Mrs. Fredda Acker of Anderson, S. C., and third to Mrs. Donna Marie Vestelle, a New York widow. , The .126-pound Mrs. America Is five feet six and a half inches tall. Her waist measurement is 25 1-2 inches, her bust 34 1-2, and her Explosion at Market Fata! to 6 Persons Columbia, S. C. ,Nov. 14—(/T)—A terrific gas explosion shattered a Columbia curb market wholesale building today, causing six deaths and injuring at least three othei persons, according to uollt-e. Hospital attendants listed three of the dead as N. W. Wessell, operator ot the produce company using the building. Arvlo Gantt. ot nearby Pelion, and J. C. Aber nalhy. finntt was reported to have been fatally injured by flying debris as he sat in his parked truck across the street, about 30 feet from the building. The explosion was heard for blocks. Window panes we're shattered and building foundations shaken ovor :i wide area, The one story frame structure, about 100 feet tered. How mi..., , side was not immediately known. Ambulances rushed the injured. ( Thursdoy,, Noyombor 1 14, 1946 , •-.».._.i...,. . —.... . ._ ni lf .__ „_— ni| {t . aa .^ A ._ j ^ t ,..^_ J ,.._ Social «*td P< H.OPE S,T,A f R, HO.PE, A.RKAN-S.A5 atia icrfona (•honeTo8 Betw««n • •. m. and 4 p. m. hud. The window where 1 was sliihdlnu was blown oul." ^ CHANGING TIMES On-., Nov. M — I.T'l— . pro-war dnys the men . ievor balked at following the University of Oregon sophomore iradi- (ion of growing bears .or the an- inial whlskorino dnnce. mil tins year there's a new obstacle—wives. The tradition is uncl- ing rough going among the many tntm-icd ex-servicemen now crowding the campus. The wives object to bearded husbands. KIDNEYS ' MUST REMOVE EXCESS ACIDS Help 15 Miles of Kidney Tub«« Flush Out Poisonous Wasta If you havean exccflnof i\cldo In ypurblood; your 16 mllca oC kidney tubes may be overworked. These-tiny niters and tubes nrework- iiiK day and nlBht to help Nature rid youiy uystom of excess ncldfl nnd poisonous waste.* •> siuiv 11.1...i: =-— When disorder or kidney runctlonpormlU •fl hV 20 f«»cl was shut-' nolsonous matter to rcmnln In your blood, it. m,,nv nVixnns were 1 - mnyc«UBenuaKl|.«lmckBche,rhcumuOcpBln».. .,"1""I.K :?° 1 S ?"L 1^.H«1"». !"»• ofLe,, Bnd •iwrRX, WtUiw w. to hospitals. Firemen and police began digging into the wreckage u> ascertain if others were burled by the rubble. ' The Wessell building was at Pendleton and Assembly streets, one block from the stale capitol building. 1 ul ...„.._. swtllinir, puainess under Urn eyes. iienUuchcs anil ilinlncns. Frequent orBcanty JWSBKKCB with, smarting-nnd burning acme- time* shows there In something wrong.with, youf kldnws or bladder. . •! Kidneys may need help the same ns bow- tls, oo flak your druggist for Doun s 'His. a stimulant diuretic, used successfully by. millions for over 40 yoain. Doan'n give nappy- relief anil will help the 10 miles of kidney tubes flush out noisonpim wunto from your Lluud. Oct IJoun'a H113. **• able" objectives reached." that be Justads! Wives! Want new Pep and Vim? Bail suggested before leaving to fill a St. Louis speaking engagement that the Republicans might concentrate in the first months of the Oth Congress on three subjects—Labor Legislation, establishment of what he called a "sound fiscal policy and the removal of wartime government controls. Ball is working on several labor bills, including a measure to outlaw the 'closed shop. Rivercomb said he thought the Republicans must form a new policy on the disposal of war surpluses. Senator Vandenberg (R-Mich), expected to become the Senate s new presideing officer, is likely to renew proposals for a joint Senate- House committee inquiry into the possible broadening of social security coverage. Senator Taft of Ohio, Steering com ._,„_, 01 couples are weak, «rorn-out. ox- briuawa solely because body lapks Irpn. Tor now vim, vitality, try Ostre* Tonlo Tabfcts, Contains. Iron, you; ton. may ncod tor pep: also supplies TlUtofo 4l- I<9* <x»U Introductory size only 3Sc.| At all drug stores everywhere—in -Hope, at Cox-and Gibson Drugs. mitee chairman, may want Republicans to go on record FEEDERS WHY PAY MORE Stoley's 35% Hog Supplement.. TOO Ibs. 5.85 Mak«« More Pork qt Un Cost, Staley's Egg Pellets... TOO lb. print bag 4.55 Staley's Egg Atoms-Print Bag... TOO Ibs. 4.55 A New Form of Laying Feed for More and Cheaper Eggs.' Staley's 16% Dairy Feed..... 100Ibs. 4.00 rV Mere. «n4 Better Milk ^ S^el Cut Chops.. 100 Ibs. 3.85 Alfalfa & Molasses Mix . 3.50 While They Lost Made For Home Mixing We HAVE A FEED FOR EVERY NEED TRY US — Doily Delivery Feeders Supply Co. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 14 —(/P)— The stock market, enjoyed another last- minute recovery push today under the leadership of selectd motors, rails, stels and pivotal- Industrials. As in the preceding session, : the direction way downward most of the time but bidders became a bit more courageous at the tail-end of the proceedings. Dealings, slow th grater part of the day,, .developed som activity in the -flha,!.'^half-hour- comeback. Transfers rah to around 1,000,000 shares. Gainers of fractions to. a .point or more at the close included Chrysler, General •MptQrSi,.Ypm>g6- town Sheet, U. S. SteSl,- B.etblehem, Southern Railway, Soulhern Pacifr ic, Santa Fe, International Harvester, Union Carbide and Phelps Dodge. Eastman Kodak added 5 points and Dow Chemical 3, on. meager sales. Favorable dividends or earnings litted Schenley, Joy Mfg., International Paper and Wayne Knitting. y.?r^nI» In Ac 1 5fc l ! 0 aJSa%2: rfonralsoTs fnvolved indirectly in trie, Woolworth, .Douglas Aircraft j the fitter Hou ^struggle. ^^ around a successor as floor leader to Rep. Joseph W. Martin, Jr., ot Massachusetts, who is slated to be Latin Americans from the Lone Two representatives, Charles A. Star State to remain, in. the cotton Halleck of Indiana and Thomas fields of Northeast Arkansas and j enkins of 0 n io, are avowed cannot start homeward- at the first Ujdates for the post, while friends signs of winter. Lf a third, Clarence Brown of Ohio, Cotton farmers in this section working avidly in his behalf. ope the pickers will stay until ie crop is gathered. Approximate- y 200,000 bales are yet to be har- esled in Mississippi county. the ^ vwjj ._ = _ _. for health "and" housing legislation he has sponsored in cooperation with But 1 any vent, Reveremb said Democrats in former congresses. But in any event, Revercomb said he thinks such questions as Army- Navy merger and universal military training ought to be handled on a bipartisan, rather than on a party, basis. On'the leadership issue, the final decision in the Senate appeared to hinge on whether Taft wants the floor leader's job or will be content to let it go to While while he keeps his grip oh the Steering committee Taft a prime contender for the parly's 1948 presidenUal nomlna- and Allied Chemical. Bonds were narrow. fourth and Loyifianq $t, L C. HUCKAIE8, M t r. Phone 25 French Communists Wont a Member Elected President ing organ of the Communist parly, declared itself "conscious of its responsibility and ready to assume all the charges which result from its position as the first party of France." Geprges Bidault, president, pre mier arid foreign minister of the „,, .present provisional government, Paris, Nov. 14 — (ff)— The po- *L ci( j ed yesterday to tender the itical bureau of the French Com- res ignation of his cabinet as soon munist party today, demanded that as fa new assembly is organized a Communist be named' premier Uj ov ^ The most likely Cfommu- of the Fourth Republic and called n ( s ts to succeed him would be upon the Socialists to join the h^aurice Thorez, vice premier in Communists, in forming a leftist ( ne provisional government, or government. Jacques Duclos, Communist party The move was regarded by secretary who is recognized as the many as a step toward reinforcing; heading International Commiuiisl in Communist demands for such key France, posts as foreign affairs, the war ministry and golice. The Socialtitsl , —o- previously have ---•-•—' "—- selve. against a ,_. |80iOQO - dwth , in „ yoar The political bureau, policy mak-1 iteij States. Work Shoes--Boots Star Brand by Robert Johnson & Rand Men with cold, wet winter weather coming you'll wont strong, sturdy, long-wearing leather work shoes and boots that 'can take it'. You'll find just the ones you want at FOSTER'S and they ore STAR BRAND (made by Robert, Johnson and Rand). MENS LACE BOOTS Just the boot for you. 16 inch high cut boot in chocolate rosite leather. Comfortable and well made. You. can't beat it. Sizes 6. to, 12 and widths.E and EE. 14.95 •-•-•; -••- -s- :•--.-,-• •'-•••a; . . ...::-,MENS BOOTS Another high cut, 16 inch well made boot. Black reran and sizes 6 to 12. 7.59 'Star Brand" Work Shoes Men here is a real work shoe. Built in Arch support, leather or rubber sole. Army russet. Sizes 6 to 12 and C.to E widths, Cap toe. 6.69 "Star Brand" Work Shoes Mens heavy, army russet retain, cap toe work shoe. Double sole and made by, Star Brand. Sizes 6 to 12. 4.85 Star Brand" Work Shoes A good quality, comfortable moccasin toe work shoe. Army russet, with cord sole. Sizes 6 to 12. >.OQ LOGGER'S BOOTS Mens 8 inch' loggers boots, black retan sizes 6 to 12. Widths D to EE • 9.75 FIELD BOOTS Mens military field boots with bgckle top and ankle. 17 inch top, in army tan. Sizes 6 to 12, widths C to D. 13.00 "Where Good Shoes Are Fitted Correctly" FOSTER'S FAMILY SHOE STORE 1Q1 i<*,»2ndSt CQRilN FOiTIR Phone 1100 Calendar „ Monday Nloht, N«>v. 19 ' Y. W. A, of First Baptist church , .,, , «. , • i , x, ,n , IJ > iv. ift. I iti I ut'Ki eu p . .Vila, ivi i: ixuil/.iv: Wil meet Monday mj-h!. Nov in, ,<;<, Ulc sludy ,,,.„„,, d i. sc ,, ssion for at the home uf Miss I- nmces . ane , hc 'uftcmoon. In ma room count Mi c.rcon was awarded Ihc prize ... . . . . '. Mrs. Nathan Harbour, with Mrs. Jfardcgreo accompanying, sang "The Bolls of St. Mary's." A Thanksgiving devotional svas given by Mrs. Mm decree. Mrs. MeKen/.lc Osborn, nl 7 o clock. All members are urj;cd to attend. Tuescby, Nov. 20 The American Legion Auxiliary will meet Tuesday, Nov. 20, at the home of Mrs. W. H. Gunler. to Be Decided ThisWeekend DOROTHY Letter-Writing I A (?roup of teen - ngc girls ask District One | me If I will give them a few suu- Pine lilul'f al LJlllo Rock (Satur- j Bastions ot how to write a letler. Glad clay i Norlh Little Rock at Fort Smith of Paisley PTA Meets The Parent — Teacher association 14 members represented. A total attendance of 01 was counted. Miss Hartsfleld- Howard Reece Feted Wednesday Miss Gwendolyn Churchwell nnd Miss Joyce Fincher were hostesses I lo a lovely bridal shower Wednesday evening at thn home of Mrs. John Hailsl'iold, !il!) Wesl Avo. D, the , complimenting Miss Wilmii Fayc Hartsfield and Howard Reece whose Paisley school met Wednesday T^riornnon in Ihe school auditorium. 1'he mcoliiiK was opened by repealing tlic Lord's Prayer in unison. | nuptials will be an event in lalo Miss Bessie Green gave excerpts j November. from the national president's mess- ] During the evening gamos and iiRc. Mrs. L. B. Tooley presided ov- j contests wore enjoyed. Delightful or the, business session, al. which lime reports from the committees wore given. Mrs. Lester Huckabce reported on the district conference nf the Paronl-Teaclu'r nssncialions which was hold in Blevins October 19. Plans for Father's Ninhl on December 13, and a Christmas paity for the children on December W. wore discussed. Mrs. W. P. Hai'degrce presented Mrs. Webb Laseter, Jr., as leader for the afl- ernoon program, who spoke on laws pertaining to school children. A trio composed of Mrs. B. L. Heltig, Mrs. Jim McKcnzie, and refreshments were served to 35 guests. Assisting Ihe hos-jsscs in serving were Miss Margnrel Cling- lan aiid Mrs. Pal Conner. The honorees received many love- y and useful 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 Coming and Going Miss Carolyn Barr of Chicago will arrive Friday for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Barr. She will br; accompanied by Miss Marjorle Chicago. Pomoroy also of -o- TKOSE SCALPERS AGAIN Ellduirl, Ind., Nov .12 — (/!>)— In an effort to control .:\ scalp ringworm epidemic Elkharl health authorities have been placing stocking caps on infected school children and directing them to remain away i'rom school. They learned • that some'of the unintccted pupils, hoping :'or a vacation, were offering ringworm victims from 10' to 25 cents for the slocking caps. By The Associated Press The eight contuslanls for fiist round ot Arkansas" high school football playoffs next week are to be determined officially this weekend, but you can just about put your finger on all of them right now. All district loaders are favored to pull through tomorrow (Frit night and Saturday /with victories over, lightly. reg:irdejj opponents. The Little Hock Tigers, heavy pro-season favorites who have] lived up to all advance notices, can sew up the honor of the \irst dis- Iricl's playoff representative by whipping meek Pine Bluff at the capital cily Saturday. Van Duren can clinch the second district berth by winning over a mcdicrc Al.'un eleven, taut Fay- eltcvillo could squeeze in by beating Rogers should Van Huron stumble. A percentage tic Cor first place is possible in the third district, where Balesville and Corning sach sport a record of eight wins and ;io dtfeiils. In such a case, the dis- ] trict's governing body would nave to select a playoff representative. Batesville pl.'ivs non - district Blylhevillc and Corning meets Paragould tomorrow night. Three leiims mathematically arc in the running in district four, but Conway seems to have the inside truck to the playoffs. All the Wampus Cats need to do is beat Havan/i. 1C they do that, they will get. the playoff nod over Waldron. with whom they are tied with five wins and one defeat but whom they defeated in regular season ply. In event Conway loses and Waldron stumbles before Hartford, Boonc- ville could cop first place by trimming Men a. Only the rarest kind of an upset could knock Helena-West Helena out of representing the xifth dis- 101 Dorado at Texarkana Balesville at Blylhevillc district' Fordycc at Camden Ilussellvillo at Hot Springs Malvern at Bcnton Gurdon at Hope (non-district) .lonesboro at Smackovcr District Two Alma at Van Duron Fayetteville 1 at Rogers Spiingdalo at Jopliri, Mo. (non district! Jientonvillc at Siloum Springs Harrison at Hutsville District Three Newport ul Walnut Ridge Sen, Fulbright Upholds Statement Faycllcvillc, Nov. 14 — (UP) U. S. Sennlor J. William Fulbright today stood squarely behind his unheralded statement of n week ago that President Truman should ._. ..„. ..... .shatter precedent and relinquish tor letter, promptly written, is the | his . posi1ion lo a member of the to do it. little sisters, for no is so much neglected as the i nrl o£ loiter writing, yet no ac (non-1 complishinent pays such big divi ! clcncls. A graceful bread • and • but i called wilh 4 members and 1 visitor , Health • Home • Nursing n>leBint. Roll call wab answoicrd Tommy Fanl 11 Mrs; with sorncthinH terJoncd aboul the home dui ing the year. The minutes were read .ind approved by the ic- poitcr, as the secrctaiy was absent Old and new business was discus- serl. Our next meeting svill be in the home, of Mrs. Grady Browning, _| December 13. Each member will I The hostess served delicious frcshments Out nexl meeting V— be the lust Thuisdnv in Decerpber i at the home of Mrs Jewell May, ' Eveiyone it, to bring a home made Christmas gift which*will •• Me>exi changed ul the* meeting. •• v * ; 'I f Jl Ki'Uger National Park in the Union of South Africa is as large as the state of Massachusetts. For your: winter clothes, shor ar Owen's, we have new shipments arriving daily/ for every member of the family. SRORT SHIRTS Boys long sleeve sport shirts. KNIT SHIRTS Warm knit shirts for the boys. Long sleeves. Sizes 2 to 14. trict. The leaders will entertain. Hughes tonight. Monticello and McGehee arc in n nip and tuck fight in the sixth district. Monticello, currently ahead with six wins and one setback, can clinch the playoff berth with a tri umph over Dumas, regardless of the outcome of McGehcc's tilt with Portland. McGchec has won five .'ind lost one. Magnolia, needing only to conquer Ashdown tomorrow night to protect its perfect record, looms as the next thing to a cinch in the seventh district. A defeat for Magnolia would Rive DcQucen a chance, if the latter c-in boat Dicrks. Catholic High of Little Rock already has sewed up the eighth dis trict crown .ur.d the scraps in th:i section this weekend will be jus for the fun of it. The complete schedule ;"or this weekend (district games unless otherwise indicated!: Lep.-mlo at llulberl-W. Memphis Carlisle at McCrory Paragoukl at Corning Osccoln at Piggott ; Harrisburg at Searcy Bauxite at Bccbe (non-district) Marvell at Cotton Plant (non- district) Sloan-Hendrix at Pocahonlas. Rector at Marked Tree Shawncc (Joiner) at Bald Knob non-dislricti District Four Menu at Booncville Hartford at Waldron Mansfield at Paris Havana at Conway Clarksvillc at Greenwood Clinton at Atkins Dardancllc at Morrilton District Five Stuttgart at Marianna Dewitt at Clarendon Elaine at Brinklcy Parkin nt Holly Grove Hughes at Helena Wynne at Forrest City Gillel at White Hall (non-dis- •icti District Six Eudora at -Crossed Portland al McGehee Lake Village at Star City Dermott at Warren Dumas al Monticello Fail-view at Sheridan (non-dis- ict) District Seven Mineral Springs at Nashville Magnolia al Ashdown Foreman al Horatio Deciuecn at Dierks Camden "B" at Norphlet Prescott at Arkadelphia (non- listrict i District Eight Magnet Cocve at Glcnwood Cabot al Augusta (non-district) O"* " l J '•"" PAYOFF PUNCH Champaign, ill., Nov. 3 —(/P) — surest way for a girl to put her slf on a hostess' "must" list, while a delayed note of thanks is the quickest way to lake her off of It. But let's gel down to brass lacks. Let's begin al the beginning, which is your letter paper Which will be your introduction to your correspondent, so lo speak, and by which you will be judged. Let it be of good quality as you can afford and svllhoul any childish pictures or furbelows upon it. Never, never, unless you arc slrandld on a desert island on which there is not a drop Republican party. Sen. Fulbrighl made the world news circuits wilh his suggoslion, which was made public afler official retrns indicaed that GOP bring a Christmas gift, and we'll draw numbers for them. The demonstration will be "Holiday Table Decoralions." We had an auclicm sale that brought $1.00 al this meeting. The demonstration vyas cleaning upholstered furniture given by Mrs. Lawrence Easterling. The;'hostess served a delicious plate with sand- he offered ah elaboration of his views. He declared-that he had not lost sight of, the Democratic party for an instant, and-that his statement was made with one eye on the 1048 The Home Demonslration Club creed was repeated and Ihe club adjourned. The Evening Shade Homt Demonstration Club met at the'horns of Mrs: Tommy F-ant, on Thursday November 7. The house was called ,,, ,( , —i~ — -— ITVJT^IIIUl^J |, J.11^ tHJ UOC VVC1>3 \,tIlll.U presidential election nnd the other to order at 2 p. m. Song "Old Folks on the Democratic parly. By way -of ink or a single pen point, write j of explanation,, he .questioned the with a lead pencil. No one; unless GOP right to enjoy power without. it is your mother will take the trouble to decipher the pale serais hat look more like half effaced 'hi ? !•*: 98c BOYS' OVERALLS Sizes 2 to 1 1. Ideal for school wear these cold winter days. Buy him several pair today. Boys SWEAT SHIRTS Heavy fleece lined. Size 26 to 34. 98c Boys KHAKI PANTS 1.98 Shirts to Match 1,89 Friday ® Saturday BOYS PANTS Blue denim pants with brads. Sizes 6 to 16. 1.95 DOUBLE FEATURE ''Frontier Fugitives " The dignity of the Champaign county circuit court was momen- upset at the conclusion of a eroglyphics lhan Ihey do a personal nessagc. In former limes il was considered bad form lo wrlle a personal leller on Ihe typewriter, but that was taboo has gone into the discard. In this busy, rushing, modern age we are so thankful to get a typewritten letler lhal we can read righl off Ihe bal, that we.welcome il with joy arid call down blessing's on the-writer's head. Brevity Pref e rred Bear in mind thai brevity is the soul 'and wit in letters, 'so don't drag yours oul. Make 'em shorl arid snappy. Nobody can be interesting and amusing for more than four pages of nble paper. And' if you want your lellers lo be eagerly looked forward lo, confine yourself to home gossip. We all read the newspapers and know about the atomic bomb. What we long to hear about is Mary's new baby and John getting an advance in salary. Arid answer questions. So few people ever do thai il will give you the name of being a brilliant leller- writer if you do. In dealing with boys never write the first letler. Let Tom. Dick, or Harry open Ihe correspondence. And count letters.with him. Never write and afek a boy why he hasn't written to you. And be as careful of what you write to a boy as if you were putting.dynamite in the envelope. It is a terrible temptation to a girl, when she sits -down to.write to a boy, to go romantic and slosh all over the paper with sentimental twaddle thai she does | nol mean at all. She kids herself. into believing that the lad she is writing to will consider her letters-sacred-arid-no eye will see them except his own, responsibilily. and ho added that with a Republican president and a Republican Congress the American people could easily judge for themselves just how the country been handled, had Sen. Fulbrighl styled flatly lhal his suggeslion, if followed,-. providii Ihe Democratic would party w.ith ils best opportunity to win the elections two years from now. The senator and his wife ( in -Fay- ••llcville for a short visit with his nolher, planned lo leave for Washi- ngton.after' the Arkansas-S. M..TJ. lomccoming football game here Saturday. ....'' divorce trial. The Baker Home Demonstration Club met at the home of Mrs. Lawrence Easterlii-.g, November 8. The louse was called to.order at 2 p.m. Song of the month, was sung, "Day is-dying in the West." Devotional was read'by Mrs. Law rence Easterling, the hostess Psalms 136: 1-16. Roll call was thc letter up and put them in.thi icebox over night. You will neve mail them, and you will save your self a. lot of regrets. Boiled down to its essence, ; good letter, the kind of a letter we like to get, is one that is clearly written so that it is easy to read and things we know, ' and tha shows interest in us and our affairs and is full of good cheer. Follow these rules and you cannot fail of being a good letter- writer. t Home" was sung by the group 'he devotional was given by the ostess. Prayer- by Mrs. Tommy 'ant. Thirteen membars answered 10 roll call with something repair- d..about the, home during, the year. One new member Mrs. Neal, Route Hope. Miss Wcstbrook was with is for her last time, .we (Were very orry to see her leave. New officers were.elected for the coming year they were: President- Mrs, Jewell Shields. Vice - President- Mrs. Herbert Elem, Secretary and.•Treasurer.- Mrs. E. C. Hackler Reporter'-.Mrs. Jewell May. Food and-Nutrition;--Mrs, R; W. McCorr riqck, Gardening • Mrs. Kinsey, Improving'Home Grounds - Mrs. Slmer' Betts; Household Management,- Mrs...Joe 'Martin, Clothing- Vlrs.- Dale*Hunt, Home -Improvement: and Handicraft - 'Mrs. Elmer Anderson, 1 Child Development and Family Life - Mrs Elmei Belts Recreational Program - Song l?ad- ei Mrs Jewell May, Safely- FRESH BLOOD A MUST FOR i FREE ENERGY Do you feel like you are tied to » d*«i> everytlme you try to do aometlungr «* so, don't let a low blood count hold ?ott clown when you may release vltafant eneigy to every muscle, fibre, cell. * Every day—every hour—millions pi tiny red-blood-cells must pour forth from the mairow of your bones to replace those that are worn-oUt A loW, blood count may attect you >n several ways: no appetite, underweight, no. energy B. run-down condition,- laclt or resistance to Infection and disease. , To get real relief you must keep up your blood strength Medical authorities, by analysis of the blood, have by posU live proof shown that SSS Tonic U nmarlngly effective In building up low blood strength In non-oreHnlc uutrl* tlonal anemia This Is due to the SSS Tonic formula which contains special and potent actuating ingredients. Also, SSS Tonic helps you enjoy th* food you eat by Increasing the gastric dlgesthe Juice when It Is non-organ!- cally too little or scanty-thus the stomy ach will have little cause to get balk? with gas, bloat and give off that^ottr f °DonMt S walti Energize your body with rich, red-blood Start on SSS Tonic now. As \Igcrous blood surges throughout jour whole body, greater freahnesS ana Itrengtu should make you eat *-t.*-. sleep better, feel better, work betteri play bettor, have a healthy color glow to your skin—til m Hesli fill out hollow, places Millions of bottles sold Get,* bottle from vour drui; store. SSS TopW, helps Build Sturdy Health. , > * whereas, nine times out of ten, he i is making Exhibit - A. of them to C. E. Talc, atlnrnev for the wife; prove • what a lady-killer he is, divorce, had concluded I A good rule lo make and. stick-, lo and Judge Grover W. (Reltased bv The BellSyndicate, Inc.) Grover to prepare the "de- CLOSE-OUT 25 LADIES BLOUSES 4.95 for $1 VALUES UP TO . . . FRIDAY MORNING "We Clothe the Family for Less' Friday • Saturday East Second Street Phone 781 Stores ot Hope and Prescott JUrit IOCKHART DON PORTER < * . ,-v'"' iARA KADfN «.. S. N ft JAN WIUY arguments Watson began cree. In a gentle voice the wiCe called the estranged husband to her side, Suddenly she administered a sound punch, remarking: "That's I've owed you a long lime." one The Cape of Good Hope still re tains iners is never write anything to abpy.that you wouldn't' be willing to sec printed in Ihe newspapers; • When your are angry and have had a fight with the boy friend, or when you have done some silly thing that you are ashamed of, il is a good thing to sit down and write it all out. Tell him just what you think of him for standing you up and taking that new. iirl, to the ains an early title, given il by mar- j party. Confide every detail of your tiers: 'Tavern of the Seas." : |folly to your best friend.,Then seal HELP'fiSE ACHlN<r CHEST MUSCLES RUB ON v - -//. MENTHOUVTUM^'V NOTICE The following TAXI PRICES will become effective NOVEMBER 15, 1946 One passenger, up to 16 blocks One passenger, over 1 6 blocks All laundry, grocery, drug siore deliveries 25c 35c 35c Sing|e>trips,on N. Hazel Street after leaving the pavement 35c Two or more passengers remain Each • ' 25c Yellow Cab Co. City Cab Co. Irvin Urrey & Jesse Brown Phone'679 or 2 Steve "Atkins Phone 837 THE STORY: Red McFnn, Army pilot, comes home with a chestful of ribbons and a cocky swagger. When Russ Condon, his closest friend, asks Elise Varney to find a date for Red, she invites Sally Clark — beautiful taut cold. Red needs deflating, Elise thinks, and Sally is the girl to do it. But before the evening is over, Elise teels an inexplicable altraclion toward Red herself. On the way home Russ makes love propose. to Elise but doesn't VIII Elise woke up slowly and almost her first thought was of Russel. How sweet he was, she thought And her full lips curled in a soft contented smile. It would bo nice being married to Russel. Haying a home a real home again. Suddenly she laughed aloud, "Silly, he hasn't asked you yet." But he would. She knew he would. I She got up then and stretched leisurely, throwing her long arms up above her head, stretching her slender body to n lovelv silhouette fast.?", "Urnrnm—I had things to do." "Busy now?" "No-o-o-o.' With another appraising sielong glance. "Neither am I," Red said. "What about a movie —or somelhirig?" She considered. "I'm supposed to be in by 8 oclock tonight, House rules for freshman pledges. But maybe—-" She paused tnntalizingly. "Maybe what?" Red prompted, taking her arm and squeezing it. She looked up at him through mascaraed lashes. "Maybe I.could get my roommate to leave a win- Well, what ow open for me..." Rod grinned. "Fine, are we waiting for?" World's newest postwar luxury car ! I'll have lo go over to the house and make arrangements," she said. "All righl, honey. Lead on. Say, what do I call you?" "Jackie — Jackie Spence." "Cute," Red observed. They went to the campus movie and sal in Ihe gallery where il was darkest It was nearly midnight when they returned to Jackie's sorority house. ... her sheer gown. Then giving The lower floor was dark except herelf a little shake like an awuk- for one shaded-lamp, burning, near cnintj playful puppy, she headed for the bathroom. Russel phoned before she was ircssed. He wanted to know if she fell ike going for a horseback ride. •It's a beauliful day," he added en- icingly. DOUBLE FEATURE it Range •> .' // Maybe — after said lazily. a while," she liiisscl phoned Red to ask if he .vantod to go along but lhal genl- leman was in no mood for a horseback ride. He couldn't think of anything lie wanted to do less. When he moved, the top ot his head felt like And he had mouth. It was partly the drinks and partly Sally Clark. He sal there on the edge of the it was coming off. rotten taste in his bed for a moment thinking about HERE ! her nnd then rolled over wont back to sleep. It was late afternoon when he woke again and got up and dres a window of the long living room. Upstairs a few lights still show* eel through drawn blinds. Jackie was suddenly apprehensive. She whispered nervously: "It's buck window — in the breakfast room — that was to be open. Keep your fingers crossed, Red. If the house mother catches me..." "She won't," Red promised. "We will be careful." They went softly across the dew- wet lawn. There was shrubbery high, thick shrubbery, under the window Jackie had indicated. Red held the branches back and.Jack-: ie, stooping, crowded past him. Red let the branches sway back in place covering them. He put his hands on Jackie and drew her close against him. He kissed her hard until her head with its shining blond hair fell backwards. Her and went oul to get something lo cut. He was on his way back lo his room when a perl pair of 1'eminine legs ahead of him caught and arms came up about his neck. Her lips were warm on his. Finally he let her go. This was more like it...Ihe way Jackie res- his attention. Rfd quickened his pace. Blond hair, too, and something familiar .iboul the girl. Just as he caught up wilh her he knew who she was —the blond "irl he had seen in Reg- slralion yesterday when he signed .1)) at Ihe University. Ho said, ••Hollo.' ' She turned and looked at him. not too surprised al. the greeting, and t a little unceTlainly as if she 1 didn't remt'mbor him, or was pre- liMi'.lir.g not to. "Hoaistralion." Red said helpfully. "Hemcmber? You wore with some girls." "Oh — yes. Ribbons," she said, equally cryptic. She looked at the service ribbons on his coat. "I tried to find you afterwards," he said. "Where did you go so ponded to his kisses. He'd thought he was losing his touch, after his experience with Sally Clark and Elise. He let out his breath softly. "I'!l be seeing you around, h°"ey. A lot. Maybe I'd betlcr get you in now." He pul up his hands and tested the window. It slid up easily enough He wailed. There was no sound from the room beyond . After a moment he picked Jackie up in his arms and swung her off the ground. He held her there for a second and kissed her again, then g-jvc :i litlle heave and sel her on the window sill. "All right, honey?" "All righl," she whispered back. She climbed across the sill and put the window down. Red went back across the grass. At the corner he began to whistle. He felt fine again. Just fine! (To Be Continued) new 1947 F OR the second time in a few months, Studebaker amazes and thrills the nation with something, absolutely revolutionary in a. postwar automobile, This latest and finest Studebaker is the long-awaited, big, powerful, completely new 1947 Commander model. A new kind of car, 1 ! Here's a low, long, amazingly roomy new kind of car—superbly finished— richly appointed—a breath-taking rev? elation of postwar motoring luxury! This dramatically different new Commander climaxes years of Studebaker planning, mouths and hun- dreds of thousands of miles of testing. Here's a restful, relaxing, new kind* of ride—a new-day miracle ofunotor. ing comfort. And Studebilker's advanced engineering makes this post* war Commander the easier handling car you ever drove. At your dealer's now! Vour dealer's welcome sign is out; Go. at once and see this latest Stud;baker achievement in really luxurious postwar motoring—watch ho\v fast you decide that this distinctive IS-il Studebaker Commander is America's standout equality car. ARCHER MOTOR (0. 114-116W, Third Hope, Ark.

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