Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 15, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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HOPt STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Ptidoy, November 15, 1946 jo*""*-* J. v r- ,. * «i- ' .™-^™w*-.I«-*..v ..*- I*. »«^J.« • yifv> i #wW%t < •i W ft Direct Of her Nations Shortest Rood to an Understanding By j; M. ROBERTS,-J8. AP Foreign- Affairs Analyst (Substttutiria Con'MacKenzie) ' ' "the four power foreign rs continue their struggle Urope. the rest of the world Fadually going ahead with a lertv.of independent settlements. "Although it as. , apparent that peace in Europe must, in 'the long run, be made as a whole, a great rest of the western hemispherel Iceland and the United States' have ironed-.out Jhcir own little difficulties. On the face of it, direct negotiation .would seem to hive an edge over the system of placing everything at the disposal • of the big. powers. That would surely be true if there.was not such a vast dif- 'deal more progress in clearing | "erence in the complexities. of; the away much that is rnerely underbrush might have :been made al. rcady-'if there had,been, more encouragement for local settlements by the countries most directly con -. eer—"*. ' ' • Thert are indications that, if ;Italy and Yugoslavia had been as.-cd to auoiiitt,' a proposal of their -'own for Trieste before tb° big power -interests muddied the .waters, a final solution might now be nearer. Austria and -Italy set the example \vith their own agreement over the Tyrol. Now there has suddenly ''einerged a simple solution ior Indonesia, which tor a .long time appeared to be one of the :world's knottiest problems. Britain and Egyct- are -having ->a • touph time, '.but are going to work out some. tiling regarding' : Egypt's sovereignty. The same applies to British relations with Malaya and Burma, rto'f to ; mention 'the -tremendous Strides made in the Indian case. .The French have .largely , settled Serious disputes • with' Si'am and Viet Nam. ... . - . Argentina,' the" one sore thumb iri the. Americas, gives, some signs of conformity with the aims of the Beware Coughs - from common colds TI • M t\ 1 hat Hang On problems involved. And, .of. course, direct negotiations have failed V.in the Chinese situation so far,, and it now threatens more and more-to .nvolve. the big powers. But all in all, if the Big:Four aver finish their job, it appears 'a oig proportion of the world will jome into,,the custody of the' United Nations 'With"'most' regional problems at least temporarily solved. 5 The U.N.,. of',. course, is i merely "•'in training" now. It won't really have a job • until 'the trusteeships are arranged, the treaties .have oeen signed, the agreements re- oqrded, and it'has a police force with, which to keep the peace which is now being arranged. 'Lewis Decision Continued from Page One after for a two' months bargaining session. .During this truce, ,\he present contract would remain ..in operation. . Under the proposal, -which .was attacned to tne- president's, formal statement, the mines would be turned to /private operators by,;January 16 if no -prior agreement;could be reached. The- president -said he was "thoroughly familiar with this, proposal and I consider it eminently fair to both mine workers and operators"; For the first Unie, Mr. 'Truman •'i. -,., .* <, ..*»•-. .- disclosed that Attorney .General : CreomtdsioflTeHevesjsromptly be- Tom Clark had taken the same cause it goes right to the seat of the position as 'Krug .in holding that . trouble' to-help'-loosen i and; expel germ laden phlegm,/and-aid- nature to soothe- and. heal raw,; tender, In- jflamed bronchial mucous .membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you abottle of Creomulsion with the un- 'derstanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis .he present operating contract-was "clearly- applicable for the full period of government operation." The president 'said the -.attorney yeiitiai "iiu-uiei- iiuorms-mfi 'chat • ">i.-i''•••<!. no-p~pvision-fpr reopening, withou mutual consent,, to'dis- t . /: 'i.t-w vva^Cu, .'hours -. or other i'mplo'yement terms." "It -was intended to be-replaced by. a direct employer-union - conr tract," Mr: Trumansaid. The president^ jnove blearly Belles liomecoming Qusens at Fayetteville •FayetteVille,:Nov. 15 — (£>)— TWo Hot Springs belles have been chosen as the University of Ar- kahsaS homecoming queen and VJMissuSMU.," Miss Laura Louise Bourgoeis, brunette beauty, will reign as queen-during the -weekend's homecoming celebration which gets under" way tonight' on • the university campus, '.-where a giant pep rally ,.wlll be staged. ! Miss Joy Freeman was elected ''Miss SMU." '. Both 'girls are freshmen. 'They .will have .floats in tomorrow's parade downtown and will preside at the Arkansas-Southern Methodist football game tomorrow afternoon. The > homecoming queen and "Miss SMU" each has ten maids: • PATMOS,ARK. plaeed the'nest step iip to Lewis. The critical Situation -involving John L. Lewis' demand /or reopening of the United Mine Workers contract with the govrenmcnt was discussed by the cabinet in regular Friday session during the morning. Afterward, Secretary of the- Interior JCrug,stayed behind for further conferences with Mr. Truman. Krug is boss of the mines under government operation. The president previously had arranged to leave the White House at 12:30' p. ; rh. for the Washington navy yard where the Williamsburg waited-to take him to -Annapolis ,and. 'tomorrow's N a v y football game-with Penn State. -Shortly after '• 1 p. m. however, Mr. Truman was' still in the executive offices. No -explanation was forthcoming from aides on the delay in his sailing. T •Today was !the day ; on which Lewis was to announce whether his '400,000 -United Mine Workers Will-quit .iwork. in-the- soft coal pits next Wednesday. .Secretary of-War Patterson told reporters after • the cabinet meeting that .the coal situation had 'come-.up,:.but that there had been "only . the most general mention" of it. ^Attorney General Tom Clark said Krug told the cabinet there might be some development this afternoon. Settlement of the strike against Traiis-Coatinental Western Air, Inc., was announced at Washington I early today after the air line and the striking air line pilots association (AFL) agreed to submrt their wage dispute to arbitration. .Chairman'Frank P. Doqglass of the National Mediation'Board announced-the settlement after a night-long -conference - with union President-David .L. Behncke and TWA •• President 'Jack ' Frye. The Pilots agreed-to-man their planes .and submit the dispute to a three,man arbitration board. : " " ; Frye said TWA, whose far-flung network of-air routes-was paralyzed ;by the..walkout, '.would resume operations within a j:ew days. About 1,000 pilots '•. were . involved in the .walkout,,: and; an addidtional 15,000 .TWA employes were furloughed -without pay. The pjots struck Oct. 21 • to enforce demands'tor wage increases averaging $3,000 a year for. .flyers •of the big four-engmed-planes 'Who Mow make'iabbut ;S1,000 a- year." " In the movie'is'tnke, Herbert Sorrell; head of • the AFL conference of jitucuo' unions, issued the "order for 5,000-pickets-to mass at Columbia :studips at .a union meeting last night. He ordered the picketing despite injunctions prohibiting'mass 'demonstrations. 'The -homes of. five *n , POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago. Nov. 15 -r-(/P)— Live poultry: firm; receipts 'J2 trucks, no cars; prices unchanged. Butter- firm; receipts 348 ( 031 j -93 score AA 82.5; 92 A 81; 5)0 B 79.5; 89 C 77. Egfis firm; receipts 6,103; U. S. extras 1 ,ind 2 51-58; U. S. .extras 3 and -1 44-47; U. S. standards • 1 and 2 42; U. S. standards 3 and 4 40; current receipts 39-40. cliritieg 28-30.5; checks 28.29. : ST. LOUIS.LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Nov. 15 —(#>)— Hogs, .4,500; market active; fully 50-75 cents'higher; top 2,50 tairly freely; bulk good .and choice! 170-300 Ibs 1 25.00-50; popular price 2.25' few heavies over 300 Ibs 24.50-75; sows mostly 0 higher at 23.50 to mostly 23.75: little done on pigs, stags and boars; flO-150 Ibs. mostly 23.00-50; few 'lighter pigs. 22,50 downward on very light kinds: stags mstoly 17.00-18^0; boars largel v!2.00-13.00. Cattle, 2,200; calves, 1,200; cows barely steady to 25 lower; bulls and vealers unchanged; odd lots common and medium slaughter steers 12.00-17.50; common to low medium beef cows 7.75-13.00; canners and cutlers, largely 9.50-11.25; few shelly 'kind below• 9,50; medium and good sausage bulls large- y 13.00-15,00; good beef bulls scarce; culler and common 10.0012.00; choice vealers ' 28.00; medium and. goqd mostly 19.00-2G.75; culls down to 10.00. Sheep, 1,500; ; fat lambs weak to 25 lower; top 24.50 sparingly; bulk good and choice lots one price at 24.00: a lew 23.50-75; • medium .and Sod kind 19.00-23:00; fat ewes unchanged, a few- choice-8.00;others largely 7.50. • GRAIN AND-PROVISIONS ; Chicago, Nov. 15 -r- (/P)— Profil- taking entered grain pits ^during the latler part of the session today, erasing earlier gains .which had extended to around 2 cents. Oats particularly ran into selling, dropping below the preceding session's ::inal prices. Earlier, the market had continued yeslerday's advance on buying based primarily on export demand ior grain and flour. The Commodity Credit Corporation reportedly was buying corn s at primary points and additional advances in cash wheat quotalions at Minneapolis indicated the agency .was purchasing grain that market. Many traders felt, however, thai Ihe price upturn yesterday and during the early .part of .today's session was sharper than warranted, by the government < export ouying. They/pointed out that;government .fourth quarter requirements: have been known for.isome time and :that this '-.wee'Ws.' .purchases were to be .expected. 1 Wheat finished, unchanged to 3r4 higher, January $2.07, corn was down 1-2 to 1 cent, January $1.31 1-2—3-8, and oats -closed unchanged to 1 1-4 lower, November<80 -3-4, NEW YORK COTTON ' Mew York, Nov. 15 —(/P)—. The cotton futures market developed, an irregular pattern in moderately active dealings-today. >•'! .-. Aggressive mill.buying anid^a:ait- !le' neplacement :demand >at' •. one time carried, prices up>to,..gains,.of as-much as $3.2 -a'bale, but considerable commission house • profit '.aking .and hedging brought \ sharp recessions in •-afternoon dealings; Private Atlanla advices reported improved mill buying of spol cotton during the past week,'but,cotton farmers ,were .said to "be' seeling very little cotton under 35 cents a pound. . . ; • . , iv Memphis reported, .a- ..small' -mill interest .in spot cotton. *>W,V Late afternoon-prices /\yere-.$l 4 .2 Hope Star Ituf e» Hop. - Coniolldat«d January II, 192* . by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, ^.resident Aiui H. Woshburn, Secretary-Treasurer . at the Star building '2-2M South Walnut Street Hops, -*--^ _ i Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jonci, Managing Editor G*orae W. Hosmor Mech. .Supl lesi M. Davis, Advertising Manage' Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the ••ost Office at Hopo, Arkansas, under tho vcl ol March 3, 1897. (AP>--Mtons 'Associated Prnss. 'NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In Advance): 'Sy city carrier per week ( 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates—In Homp- Ver.d, Nevnua, Howard, Miller and .aFayotte counties, $4.50 per year; else- n.ere $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies. Inc.; Memphis Tnnrt., ',.Mi<k Build.ng,. Chicago, 400 Nor'h Mich- jan Avenu«; Nev fork City, 292 Madison Xve.: Detroit, Mich., 2842 V\. Grand slvd.; Oklahoma City. 314 Terminal Bldo •low Orleans. 722 Unlots St devising strategy. A top..DPP .source said the Republicans would challenge tho stocky Bilbo's'right to a third Senate term on. grounds that he (1) violated his' oath as n settntor by Urging in campaign speeches that Negroes be kept from voting in Mississippi's primary election and (2) accepted money, u ,'imousino n ."tJ'-eam-hnus'e" from sissippi. w.nr- contractors, Mis- The Campaign Committee meets tomorrow to consider reports by tour .invnstigalors sent . to Missis*- sippi to cheek on protests that Hilbo: riUsed life cry of white su- nrenincy in tho elections. s Sen. Robert 'A. Taft. R., O.. chairman of the .GOP Steering Committee, said his' group would witnt-n prompt report ;"rom '.he two GO I? committee members — Sens. Styles -Bridges ,N. H., and Bourkc.B .Jlickpmooper, ,ja., — on the outcome of that investigation. Bridges charged that Campaign Cominittee .Chairman Allen .1. Ellender, rJ.."'La., was 'attempting to "gloss over*'., the' inquiry into Bilbo's actl.vlUcs. He demanded "full public 'hearings" but Ellonder said he saw no necessity for it. GOP strategy called i'or moving agqinst Bilbo, before he was sworn in for a third term, with a motion that he stop aside pending an investigation. Under such procedure, a simple majority vote would be required to keep him out of the Senate. A two-thirds vole is required to oust a senator who already has been sworn in. licans will hold fil or the Qfi Semite I a seat if a majority of tho ,'Setifi 1 seats In tho new congress, the ::irst teat could come before the Republicans actually hold n majority control. .This is because senators are sworn in a'phabelically. There ar<> 28 Republican holdovers who putomatlcnlly will have seals—nnd vote—when the 80th Congress mcnls. Sennlor-oleet Raymond E, Baldwin of Connecticut, if sworn in before the Bilbo chal< lenge, would raise initial GOP strength to 29. But there would be 32 Democratic hold-overs armed, with votes. They could, if they wanted, block the GOP challenge that Bilbo step aside. Thus, unless the Republicans voted solid 29 votes and won over three Democrats besides, they might fail lo force Bilbo to step aside. That would moan il eventually would require a two-thirds vote to oust him. The steps in the procedure would be: 1. The request that Bilbo step aside pending an investigation by tho Senate rules Committee. 2. A lest vote—if requested—on the stop-aside challenge. 3. Presentation to the Senate of the reports by the campaign investigating committee and Uie War approved such .1 reconimendatlj! by the e'ormnHtec 1 . Under the iJonftUlutlon, the, ate is the sole judge of its 't bers .nnd can refuse to seat ft ator>elecl by n majority • voH such tt case, his stnte would' hav to: hold another election to :.'ill til vancflncy. The last time tho Sonntt; refuse to sent a candidate came in til Inle twcnlios when il rejected WIL linm S. Varo, n Pennsylvania''iRtf| publican. November 15, 1946 MOM STAR, HOP!, ARKANSAS HUM Social aiid P crfoisa Phent 781 Bctwmn I •. m. and 4 p. m. I 'Social Calendar WORN OUT FROM GETTING UP NIGHTS? • If you get up nights—hove frequent de-»l lire to puss your water—yea, nnd llnv«j| backache, due to excess ncidity in til urine, be ulad you're rending this: Three generations ngo Dr. Kilmer, a.i famous doctor, found hundreds 1 of hls r patients with this trouble. So he murte a medicihe of 16 herbs, roots, vegetables;' balsams. He colled it "Swamp-Root." Millions of men and women have taken It—often with amn/.ing results. Swamp-Root goes right to W6rk •'to' '• flush out kidneys . . . increases flow of urine, helping relieve excess acidity . . ,.s6 Night, NOV. 19 t. W. A. of First Baptist church 'thcot Monday night, Nov. 19, • the, hotne of Miss Frances Jane jsborn, nt 7 o'clock. All members urged to attend. •Tu««d«y, Nov. 20 '•.The American Legion Auxiliary Will meet Tuesday, Nov. 20, 1&;tho home of Mrs. W. II. Gunter. ' • Investigating Conimitlee, which is ] the irritated bladder, gets n good (lushing studying the charges that Bilbo accepted fayms from war contractors. 4. Consideration of these charges by . - - . Member of The. Aiioeiorcd Press: The ^ssocloted Press is exclusive'y entitled to me use for republlcation of all news dl«. !• npt -rodftert -to '' or -not otherwise ;redited i'l this, paper and also tne loca' lews published herein. Republicans Try to OustBilbo . By ANN HCKS Washington, Nov. 15 — (UP) — Senate Republicans put liberal Democrats on the political hot spot today with, plans to deny a seat in the new Congress to Sen. Theodore G. Bilbo, D., Miss., oulspo' champion of white supremacy. , Republicans conceded t! would need some Democratic votes to succeed. And liberal Democrats, who have, openly censured Bilbo's hostility to Negro voting, choice of backing the Re against a fellow Demoi going along with Bilbo in the in tcresls of parly unity. The Negro-vote-is a factor in rainy stales .... Soulh and Republicans in the next election can be expeclcd lo make You'll flndiit pays In all ways to-.gef.skilled s«rv- ice,-no.w and,at regular intervals, at our modern Service .-Headquarters! :.For this .will help to ', assure .you pf, e/epenclafa/e transportation day after day—prevent serious breakdowns—save you the: high-cost of-major repairs—and rnain- •• tqin the • resale value of your car. Remember— skilledtrnechanics, using.factory-engineered tools: and quality, parts* are members of America's foremost automotive, jervice.organization. Come 'a—t a bale higher to 90 cents lower _. . ,.,„,. on ,lhan the previous close. -Dec -31-80 Oct...h,igh 25.89 'Mch 31.00, and May 30.30. ' ' ! 25 ' 30 Following announcement that John L. Lewis had rejected a pro posed truce in coal negotiations with operators, general liquidation came into the cotton futures maiv ket and depressed prices as much as $4.65 a bale before the market recovered .partially on mill buying, attracted by the : break. Futures closed 45 cents to $3.65 a bale lower than the previous close. 32 5 Men high 31,50 — low 30,44 — close 28.10-13 Dec high 32.20 — low 31,25 — last 31.25-35 off 20 to 30 Mch high 31'.50 — ; low 30.52 — last 30.85-89 off-9 to 13 May high 30.80 — low 29.70— last 30.00-03 off 21 to 24 • Jly high'29.35 — low ;27.85 — last 28.05 off 73 * Oct high 2Q.OO — .low 25.10'— last ,25.20 off 42 non-strikers were'bombed ,a sixth was burned and -a .bus destroyed by fire. In • the West Coast maritime You'll he, well repaid fervour patience In awaiting delivery of your new Chevrolet! It <jlone brings you (Jig-Car beauty,-Big-Car comfort and .performance, BjgrCar quality at lowest cost, And even though we can't tell you exactly when we can make delivery pf your new Chevrolet, we can fell ypu that we are delivering gars as fast 05 we receive iihem from the factory— that we'll make delivery of your new Chevrolet at the earliest possible date—and that your, •patience will be well rewarded when you experience it? Big-Car quality at /owes/ cost. • Chevrolet'Still .Lowest In Price The .new Cheyrolet lists at a .price substantially lower than that,of .airy other car in its field. This saving is big enough to pay for many a service check-up on your present car. Young Chevrolet Co. Hope, Ark. strike, a long-standing jurisdictional feud between CIO and AFL shipping unions delayed a i'inal settlement. The port of Coos Bay was par- aiyzed last summer when . CIO Longshoremen and AFL seamen engaged in a jurisdictional argument over the unloading of ships. The only other issue blocking settlement of the maritime strike was modification of union demands for a prefeyential hiring clause. In the coal mine dispute, Lewis contended that the union's con- Tact with the government could 36 terminated upon-five days' notice after 15 days of negotiating failed to settle wage increase demands. Secretary of Interior J. -A. Krug said nothing of his hopes to avert the walkout by arranging a peace formula between Lewis and ;he private mine operators, which would permit the . government to turn the mines back to private ownership. o Five Workers Continued from Page One tion for United States' gjfts to the impoverished countries once UNRRA folds up, Taber 'commented that "it would be better to make gifts' than loans which we don't expect to be repaid." Taber declined to hazard a guess as to how much can be trimmed from . the present government spending budget of about 541,000,000,000 for the fiscal year endinj next July 1. But he said he hopec that in the following'fiscal year expenditures "will not exceed 30 billion." That would mean an $11,000,000,000 cut instead of the $9,000.000,000 minimum reduction he wants. out, loo. Many report getting a good night's sleep after, the first few Caution: Hike aS directed. For free trial supply, send to Dept.; Kilmer & Co., Inc., Box 12S5, Stomfo and a decision by that group as to Conn. Or— get full-sized bottle of Swamp whether it considers Bilbo unfit to be a senator. Bilbo would be denied R° ot lod °y nt vour drugstore Despite the fact that the Repub MV &LZCTION 0? The Negro- vote • is an important CUVVL.Y VOLLV, STANDING- V0ll$, one AN OWTMVM& capital of their efforts to keep Bilbo out of Ihe' Senate. The Republican Steering millee "decided yesterday to launch the anli-Bilbo move in the opening hours of: the 80th Congress. It gave two GOP members of tho Senate Campaign Expenditures Committee the job of last.24.35B'Off'40 , , ,N-nomlnal; .B'-bid. o -NEW ORLEANS COTTON Orleans, Nov. 15 — (/P)— Cotton .futures [fluctuated .erratically today. Closing prices were '«" 15 a bale. lower to 45 Dec high 32;09 — low 31.35 May -high 30.75 low 29.69 — close iJly-high- 39;30 — low 28.05 low 25.05 — close TtVOSlpES. AlPKA- 0ET CHART. 39"«I6H, DOLL YRUHK IPEAL FOR JUST STARTING TDSCWOU-* SOUP OAK, STANDALONE, carrying \G* r E6-..J SPORT/ BINI.T UIKE ONES. CUES 4 0AUS. HOME OWNED AND OPERATED BY TED JONES 210 S. Main Phone 747 November 18 embers of the Board of Stcw- •tfls nnd Ladies of the W.S.C.S. of IM.e First Methodist Church will b v ld a reception in the Recreational Hoom of the Church Monday cvcn- Hijf, November Iff, from 7:30 to lirJJO tO'TTiCct our pastor, Rev, J. E. Od6p<T ahd Mrs. Cooper. All mem- 6t the -Church are invited. Returns Here Cain Chapter D.A.R. Luncheon Meeting Thursday \Mcsdame9 H. J. Chcscr, Chas. H. tftcke, 1 and Frank R, Johnson, were njiptcsses at the regular luncheon fHeetlntJ.of John Cain Chapter, Dau- llfetcrii. of the American Revolution & the .private dining room of Hotel Barlow, Hope, at 12:30 p.m., Wednesday, ' November 13. The dining tjiple was centered with a lovely ajjrangcmcnt of clvrysanlhemupis .«*<} ferns, Guests, other than Chap- t4r members, included Mrs. Judson ^y of, 'regent of Lone Star Chapter, ifexarkana, Texas, who brought from that group; Mrs. L. by Mrs. Wilbur D. Jones. Mrs. Paul W, Kllpsch told of the "Leg- cnd of Tnmnssee" which is the site of one of the approved schools founded and supported by the Daughters of the American P.cvolu tin, of which, as n part of their educational program, thirteen other schools are supporlcdly wholly or in oart by them, Mrs. Hayncs discussed these schools and the means employed in furthering their work and Mrs. Howard read a letter from Supt. Ralph H. Cain of Tamn- sec School which is located in the mountains of South Carolina. Members of John Cain Chanter contributed generously to this school at the conclusion of the program. Mrs. Howard led the closing ritual Mrs. Chas. tl. l^ockc will have charge of (he December 11 program, when Mesdames R. M. 13ri- ant, O. A. Graves and J. J. Baltic will be hostesses. Westbr°ok-Guthr!dQc Marriage Thursday The marriage of Miss Cora Lee Westbrook, daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. E. L. Westbrook of Marin, Louisiana, to Arthur Gene Guthridge, son of Mr. A. R. Gulhridgc- of DOROTHY DIX Cry-Baby Wives oup; . D. Lester, F.ostcr and Mrs. fop*. 'e Salute to the flag Was led by . 'Chas. A. Hayncs; the im- ritual was led by the re fljsnt; '.Mrs. Catherine Howard and MVia: :O. A. Graves, chaplain, gave |he 'prayer. "V.The minutes of the October meet- irig'Iwcre read by Miss Twitchell. ;>Jrs.'Dick Watkins read the Prcsi- aehV'Gcncrars message. Mrs. F. R. .Jtmrtson gave the treasurer's report Bhrt plans were made to send let- •'l.rs' to all state regents urging the <y'ec.'tipn .of Mrs. Chas. A. Hayncs, -'--••'-ing regent of John Cain - to the office of Third Vice President General, National Socially, .Daughters of the American Devolution. :; '^Mrs. Haynes, chairman of the committee on approved schools presented the program on thai subject, piopin's Prelude No. 15 was played Thurs of /lr. and Mrs. Harry Shiver of .ope. Reverend S. A. Whitlow, pas- or of Hope Firsl Baptist church, cad the marriage vows before an nproviscd altar banked with rccnery and flanked with baskets f while Chrysanthemums. Nuplial music was provided by Mrs. Jeff Gulhridgc of Lillle Rock. Following ic ceremony a rcceplion was held, .'hose assisting with the serving vcre Mrs. Arch Moore, Mrs. S. D. Cook, Mrs. L. D. Springer, Mrs. H. O. Kyler and Miss Gcrlrudc Grace. Immediately after the reccplion .he couple left for a wedding trip to points in Louisiana. Mr. and Mrs. Guthridge v/ill be al home n Little Rock where the bride;room is engaged in business. Out of (own guests for the wedd- ng were Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Guthridge and children, Ann and David, Mr. and Mrs. Amis Gulhridgc ind children, Jane and Bob, Mrs. I L Parker and Mrs. Charles Shi ver all of Lillle Rock, Mrs. Jimmy Arnued of Fort Jmith, Miss Flor PMts of C.-imdon. nnd Miss Marie Webb of Murfrccsboro, Ar kansas. Rev. Mel Hargis Mel Harris, who was in Hope in a recent revival, will be with thl Gospel Tabernacle for special services Friday and Sunday nights Hev. Harfiis is now engaged in Youth Revival work, and is enroute lo kansas City far an engagement He has just concluded a joint en DEAR MISS DIX: What does one* do with a Wife who constantly uses tenrs ns a means of getting her own way, and who evades every issue that arises by becoming so hysterical that she can't be talked to? In our marriage, as in every other one, there are times when my wife and 1 do not sec eye to eye about things, but Instead of being able to talk it out like reasonable human beings, and each making concessions, sho will begin screaming so everybody in the neighborhood can hear her. When I rcinon- Irate With her, 'she says she docs\'i care a darn what people think about her. To keep from being more disgraced than we already are, I have to give In to silence icr. What can I do? MISERABLE HUSBAND ANSWER: There is nothing you can dp unless you leave her and, of course, that decision is up lo you. Tears arc a woman's weapon against which a husband is help less to defend himself. He can't fight back. He can only flee, if he values his safety. The cry • baby wife early in the [arrte finds out that she can re luce her husband to a sodden VISIT OUR NEW AND COMPLETE RECORD SHOP Records and Albums for every age and taste. MAKE THIS A MUSICAL CHRISTMAS • Bhpp early. The perfect • . .Gift awaits you at COBB-TOOLEY RADIO CO. Radio, Phonographs and f,'.'"." Radio Service Dallas, Texas. Rev. Hnrgls will be rcmcmborcc is the outstanding; musician who las done extensive concert pian< work over the stales, in.Canada anc Old Mexico. .., The Friday evening services wil begin al 7:30, and the entire publi is invited to hear Mel Hargis n [hose (wo services, the Rev. H. Pau Holdridgo announced. cameras in his • natvn»rn« cameras newsmen jammed Har on her tears. Why mon who are strong enough and determined enough and Intel- igcnl enough to resist coercion and yranny and being brow • beaten and cowed by the outside world would let a mean, selfish, heartless woman conquer them with a cow- ,.. . ard's weapon, is past finding out. ]hugc' capitol. They would stand up and fight on-' •ier'a rain of bullets, but they give n under the drops that come-from a woman's eyes, even when they tnow they arc faked. •There must be some sort of chemical in women's tears that melts down the backbone of men. DEAR MISS DIX; A young man in his early thirties is afraid to do' anything in his personal life on account of his widowed mother. He is in love with a girl and wants to marry her, but he cannot do it because he snys he would never have any peace of rnind if he leaves his mother lo live alone or with relatives. What do you think? CURIOUS ANSWER: Oh, it is easy to get his number. He Is one of the in- Martin Has Inside on House Speaker By JAMES MARUOW/ Washington, Nov. Ill' A\ Tfu>iJiiii|abviif *iuv> *.»;. ^ — v« y , * w stockyi dark-haired' mr»afuwho,< looks like a politician and! lit one,' — - J.o> seph W. Martin, Jiv, — • t need* the ifti the M«nri»-r>H rmnarca arourtd him Soys U. S. Steel Plans No Immediate Price Increase New York, Nov. 14 — (/P)— Banjamin F. Fairless, president of United'States Steel Corp., said to- tl.Sy "United States Steel plans no general increase in steel prices at this time. : "It is obvious, however, that the future^ course of steel prices must of necessity depend on cost trends/.' he added in a statement. weren't new to him. Many of the men knew hirn well' enough and long enough tb call him "Joe." He's been around a long time: 22 years, here Jn Congress, in the House. And another 13 years be- fctfe that in politics in Massachusetts, .It's always been Republican politics. He's; 62 but looks younger. But it-never had been quite like this before. Pretty soon — a couple of :frtoriths.~- -he was going to be speaker of the House of Representatives, the highest job a member of the House'can, get II had been a long Wait. And — who knows?-.— if :certain things happen Martin could be president pf the United States without ever running for the job. spineless pulp by turning on the i numerable men who sacrifice their water works; so she sits down and whole lives to their mother's self- Arkansos News Items Little Rock, Nov. 13 — (^—Governor Laney's Highway Advisory Committee will conduct what prob- Dly will be its final meeting at 0 a. m. next Tuesday, Neill Boh- nger, secretary of the State Highway Commission and the commit- make recommendations on im>roving the state highway's prob- em a task given it by Laney last pring when he appointed its 37 lembcrs. . The reporter's had come : to this hews conference yesterday — the first one Martin had called since weeps for what she wants and to , ish desire to always keep them tied the Remiblicans won; Control . "ol gel her own way until she gets it, | to their' apron strings. Mother be-1 Congress in the Nov. 5 elections— ~ .„. .,-1-.-^ ,.i gins her work wnen lncy arc prac-| w ith plenty of'questions ,to shoot Tears Are Potent Weapon All of us have seen women weep for mink coats that their husbands cant afford until they got them. We nave known, many a man go give up a good job and go .back to a poor one because he .couldn't stand his wife's wailing over being separated from Mother and the girls any longer.. And many a determined girl with active tear, ducts, floats the man who doesn't want her to the mums During the social hour the hostesses served a 1 delightful 'dessert plate to 11 members. Mrs. Willis, Mrs. Brown Hostess to Azalea Club The Azalea Garden Club met Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Moody Willis with Mrs. Lylc Brown as associate hostess. Mrs. Emmclt Thompson, president conducted a short business Cession and announced that Mrs. Waller Vcr- halcn. Jr., was a new member of the club. Mrs. Ollivor Adams, secretary read the minutes of the last msct- ing and called the roll. Members answer to the roll call by describing an arrangement for chrysanthemums. Mrs. Earl Clifton was in charge of the program on "Chrysanlhc- Coming and Gping Mrs. Thomas Brcwstcr lias returned from a three day meeting of the Arkansas Presbyterian Women's Synodical.i Mrs. Brcwslcr is president of Arkansas Presbylenal. She was accompanied by other Sy- nodical officers trorh Tcxarkana. Mrs. Leo Robins will arrive-Saturday from a visit with her daughter, Miss Nancy Robins in Dallas, Texas. Mr. Edgar Strickland, Mrs. Maqk Cnnllcr and Mrs.:Hall Chambloss of Cisco, Texas arc here to attend the bedside of their brother, Mr. J'. W. Strickland who is ill'at: Julia Chester hospital. • Mq rkey to Contest Election of Maryland Governor Baltimore, Nay. 14'.'—MV- Cam- aigti strategists for Republican D. ohn Markcy said today they will arry to the U.' : S, Senate their onlcntion that Markey was elect- d over Gov. .Herbert R. O'Conor V Maryland's closely-fought sena orial. election Nov. 5. An unofficial tabulation of can asscd returns from all the state's oiling places gave O'Conor a ma- ority 01' 2,lt)G vots. A statemct issued by Attorney Villiam C. Purnell one of Markcy's a'mpaign managers, said counsel ad.'been retained to present the tically in the cradle, and cultivates a ; bad heart, or nerves,-or helplessness until she makes her son believe that he would almost be committing .murder if he married :and left her. • ' . Any man who believes that his mother cannot live without him is wise not to marry, and any girl'is lucky who finds out before marriage that he would always love his •nother- best and put her before icr, and that she would have to May second fiddle to mother - in- iaW. It gives'her a 1 chance to step, down and out before she has.ruin- ed'her life'.- .• ..'•'•-. '•-•' Births Mr. and Mrs. William Konlz of Booncville, Arkansas announce the arrival of a son born Sunday, November 10 at St. Edwards Hospital in Fort Smith. Mrs. Knntz will^.be remembered, as the former Bonnie Blevins. Miss VISIT Hope's Exclusive Children's Shop Clothes for Infants — Toddlers — Children Gifts — Toys — Cards SUE and LEE Tots to Teens 223 8. Walnut Phone 949 Is Located Burbank, Calif., Nov. 15 — (/P)— A Western Airlines Pilot reported today he was "positive" he had found the wreckage of one of the company's passenger planes which disappeared early Wednseday with 11 aboard. He said he sighted the big ;plane .at Lebec, on the ridge route 50 miles north of here. The pilot, Max Krall, was participating in the extended search for the missing airliner, which vanished when within three minutes of its home base after it had beer granled permission Lockheed Air Terminal. ''There was no signs of Krall said. "I distinctly saw the tail seclion of the plane. I'm sure it was ours. Krall said on his return here that brush and scrub timbei around the plane were "smoulder ing," leading to the .. .:.:.. that the airliner had.exploded anc burned and affording even les hope that any of the occupants sur vived. He described the wreckage as being near Snowy Peak about four miles off the ridge route. The place was described by Krall and his companion, Jim Connery, as being about 12 miles south of Gorman, small mountain south of Lebec. Sheriff's posses were ,... atelv organized at the Newhall sub station and left at once for .... site. They .took with them severa pack hqrsei in trucks for the pos sible grim ^ask of removing bodies Laney to Delay Naming Hospital Board Member Little Rock, Nov. 15 — WP)— The vacancy on the state :._...:._ board. created by the resignation of Chairman Henry Donham, Little Rock, will not be filled until ufte the Pulaski county grand jury ha_ made a report of its investigation of the institution, Governor Lane announced today. Laney also said he had asked the board, in session today, "make no effort to hire a superintendent" until after grand jury reported. Dr. A. C. Kolb resigned as su perintendent several months ago Dr. N. T. Hollis, Kolb's chief as sistant, has been acting superin tendent. AUCTION S&LE MONDAY, NOV. 18 BEGINNING AT 11 -A. M. I offer for sale at the HOME OF JOHN KENT DECEASED Located 4 miles South of Hope on the Lewisville Highway The following described property, to-wit: 9 Head of Cattle — White face and Mixed breeds. Qne Hog 2 Mules Mowing Machine Hay Rake Disc Stalk Cutter Cultivator targe assortment of Breaking Plows, Harrows, Blacksmith Shop Equipment and Good General Assortment of farm equipment, Harness and Wagons. About 125 bushels of Corn. All Household Furniture, Kitchen Utensils and many other items too numerous to mention. Lunch Will Be Served S, E. KENT, Executor SILAS SANFORD, Auctioneer. They fired them., :'Martin, art -old'>h.arid at this gEtmei answered :what he Wanted brushed V'the • rest- 'aside, anc plugged'a few ideas'of his own Th.c big .idea he wante'd • to." • pii across - was:, ; > , ;1; :. • , '••• ••':•• .. .That'-the: Republicans •ma'y ;be able to cut.'tax.es ;20 percent on 1947 'incomes:';He kn,ew thatiwoulc be fedod \news, to spread around about the Republicans '. before \ they even lake -over. Congress : on' Jan 3: DEAR DOROTHY DIX: I am-, a married man, 37 years.'old: J haVc six children. MY wife has left home with another man who is'aUo married and has children. I am asking you w,hich would be better for'rne to do— to kill him, or kill my wife? ' • • 'Di :'L. ANSWER: Neither. -.. Certainly your wife has done you a great enough wrong and caused 'enough sorrow in deserting you and the children without your adding murder to the accumulated misery.'Before you commit such a .crime con sider what the results are bound to be. Your Being thrown m jail/Fore asc' to the Seriate and'that it vbuld be based on a belief that lection judges over .the state had wrongly thrown out about 15,000 ballots. . "At'the same time," said the talcment, "numerous charges of regularities and possible fraud la'v.e reached .Markey's her-.dquar- ers. These roquirc careful investigation, and such investigation will )e made. If the charges arc substantiated, these also will be presented, to the. Senate. "Markcy docs not concede the election of Governor O'Conor and will challenge before the United States Senate the correctness ;he count of .the votes cast. of Mr. and Mrs. Donnld Moore an nouncc the arrival of a son, bori Friday, November 15 at .Julia-.Chester hospital. Junior-Senior PTA Holds Regular Meet The Jr. - Sr. High School P, T. A met Thursday afternoon • at ' tb. High School with the President, Mr P. J. Holt, presiding and bean reports from the committees. Mrs C. W. Tarplcy, chairman of . ?th membership Committee, reported present membership of 173 with 20 as their goal. Mrs. Mac Duffie gay a report on the rummage sale.an said that there would be anothc sale Saturday, November 1G. Mr M. A. Gchling reported on the Dis trict Meeting held in Blevins. Mr. Whitten presented J. H.Jone __ _ „_ Superintendent ol the i.opu achoojs, - wwcvcr t h c p | c ks up a cute co -od. ed to go through the horrors'of. a criminal trial; Have,all the details of a scandal dragged out in publ.ic And all to no end that will change what has happened. Think of your little children wh. will be deprived of a father's car when they have already lost a mp ther's.. Who will take care of them if you -are gone? Who will - rea them' up to be good men and . wo men? . • . Don't kill your wife. Killing is to good for her. Let her live to be sop arated from her children, to be: a mocking and : a.'by - word to all, who know her. That will be''a .bitterer punishment than death wo'uld Hicgel Lumber Co., Conway, succ, for $4,109.75. Little Rock. Nov. 13 — (If)— Secretary of State C. G. Hall has -0pti« fied district and county officers- elect that their new commissions will be furnished immediately upon filing of their election certificates and fees, All are required to have commissions from Hall's office be* fore assuming office Jan. 1. Favetleville, Nov. 15 •— (IP\ — Morris Transportation Co., Fayetteville, has sold its operating right and Fayetteville-to-Littlc Rock mail carrying contract to the Crown Coach Co., owner Dwight Morris has announced. Morris retained his busses and will continue part-time operation. Chicago, Nov. 15—(/P)—A Blylhe- ville, Ark., man has submitted his state's first entry for the 1946 international grain and hay show to be held here Nov. 30-Dcc. 7. W. W. Pepper will exhibit a sample of Johnson county white corn. announced today. The committee is scheduled to Harrison, Nov. 13 —(/P)— Harry tringer, about; ' 50, of St. Joe, Jearcy county, is in a Harrison ipspital suffering from a skull rapture received in an altercation which occurred while he and )thers were working on a house oundalioh at St.'Joe this morning. Prosecuting Attorney R:E. Rush lied a charge of aggravated assault 'against Carl Downie, also of ' ' Lake City, Nov. 15—(/P)—A game ' of "cowboy" resulted in the accidental shotgun slaying of three- year-old David Henderson by his brother. Wester, 0, at their home on Cane Island near here yesterday. Craighead County Sheriff Leon Brown said the two children were playing inside the house when the elder boy took a loaded shotgun from the wall and pointed the weapon at his brother. The charge struck the boy in the face and shoulder. The father was away al the time. ..(That's the: day his ifellow-Rcpub ucaris, in. the House will eleo't.Mar in speaker, vwhich nxc.ahs.-'-ch'aii man)':-'•'--:••'•':' '.;*-, vv-'•'••'•'••.-'.-••"; '!•.'"'••'• 'He'd• had s"ome.'lean*years". wai rig.; for -this, day. He/ had been- • : ewsnaoer' • publisher••;in iNprth: A leboro, 'Mags,., his ; home. 1 town, :at 4'. At -27 • —"• which was" in '1911 — ie> was Delected to. the : sta'te/-legisja- ure.. • . •• .-.'-vvV • - •-'• .'"••'.-.,• ;••'••'•".';',' He's' been in '< politics since. ,: In 924 he' \ygs elected' to Cbri'gress, and he's' stayed; being re-elected every 'two. :; yealrs. Since': 1936 'he'.s been minorityi leader in the House. /This -is: another way- of saying he was supp(?sed,'.to:'b« general' and strategist' 'for', the , Rppublicaris , on .he .House. fl6or..where --they've' been putriurhbered'~by' "Ahe Democrats sihce-1931 1 .' :'' '' :','•'-,'.' - •." '•'.- "• ' , ( :After 1 serving .1,0 years' as, minority-'leader.-it-is natural for-'the Re- '' : ' : 3t,' Joe; 'who was working with Stringer. -El.Dorado,' Nov. 13 —(/P)—Helena was selected as the 1947 convention city at the closing session here 'oday of the women's auxiliary of She'Synod of'Arkansas, Presbyterian, Church in the United States. The convention .will be held next fall. • .'Officers were installed and reports Averc heard from, committees at the. closing session' this, morning. ; , 'Little Rock, .Nov. 13 .'—(/P)—Suits Asking judgment, for nearly -fl?,000 ; against two Arkansas lumber companies .were filed in U. 3, dis-1 trict .court here yesterday by the district Office- of Price Administration. • ••-.•• The xirms allegedly violated ceiling prices. xney are the Thomas V. Jones TEMPTATION DENIED Seattle, Wash., Nov. 15 — (IP)— Home was the hunter. Policeman Ed Crippen, after five days and 50 miles hiking in a vain search for deer in eastern Washington. As he prepared to clean a rifle, Crippen raised it to sight through a window — and froze. A three- point buck deer in the garden met his gaze. It took will power, but Crippen. slowly lowered the gun. His home is in a game preserve. jurhber Co., Dardancllc, va.s sued for $7',747.56, and which the be. (Released by Tr)e' Bell Syndicate,' •Itic'.) THE STORY: Red McFan, army pilot, comes home with a chestful of 'ribbons and a cocky 'swagger. His- old boss -offers him a to finish school: and a part time His zoology teacher w^s another pert young girl — who Red surmised w-as younger than he was. His history professor was a tired ™vdd'e - aeed woman and his Eng- LU IIIUMI OUllUUi • U11U U M*4l »• v»l*»^- ..^.~ ,._-..,.._- --. . . _ Job 'meanwhile, both 01 which he lish instructor turned out to be., a; accepts, Russ Condon, the boss 1 son aanditied little man of about fifty is his closest friend. Russ is in Iqvo with Elisc Varney, who doesn't like Red, Red think's he's losing his way with women when he p.nn't seem to make any time on a date Elise provides tor him. Next day, who spoke on the physical and financial situation of the Hope Schools, lie again stressed the need of a revised assessment of all properties in the district as the schools arc dependent entirely on the amount derived from taxes. Mr. Jones complimented the Brookwood P.T.A on their efforts to secure better facilities for their school and assured the Brokwood patrons that the school board is interested in better facilities for the school, and that every effort is being made to eliminate all hazards for the health and safety of the children. Mr. Jones told the P. T. A. that the State Fire Marshal had been contacted and that he had agreed lo come to Hope and inspect all the school buildings. He said that the school board would ue . governed by the recmmendations of tho State Fire Marshal. The program for the afternoon was the picture —"Your Fight Against Infantile Paralysis"—presented by the county health Department. Mrs. A. G. Rives gave the President's message and in the room count Thomas Cannon's room won the dollar. publicans '-to >ni3ke.' : .hirri> : speak'er \ylien they': -get --'tpis,' 'first, •chance to..,'do' so., He'.'succeeds the. Demo- cfats'; J sp'eak'er,.; Sam: 'Raybunv; -of Texas;;'•;'•'.•:.'..'•>".•.-" ••• : .-.•'•/V' '• ;V "'•' - • : i';For many.years-now, particularly.' during',the big "campaigns when he 'was'.trying .'. to rake 'in. .vote's Martin has had "a 1 favorite, word to fling at'the Democrats':; bureau crat's. .It" was 'a stand-by for',him ' He,'• trotted it'. 1 .out',' a'gairi: yesterday at :liis ' news' •cohfere'nce, sure enough, ,ahd dusled-.il 'off. '•• He said' the. -new - .Republican- - Congress Would • have to "reduce a little of. this .bureaucracy:" • . , . • '.. • . •' ..When,, people around- Washington talk 'of Martin .they don't, use the wbrd.-"brilliant." But they give him plenty', of-' cr'edlt for being a -'h.ard- work'ing -R9pubHcaia . party•••• man, which, he is, .indeed. : . '. President" Truman—in 1945 when he succeeded to the presidency, and there was 'no 'vice 'president — asked Congress to pass, a' law which, .would: • ' • :'. • Make the speaker of Hie House pr6si^ent of':.the United Stales if, for 'any. rpasqri, the'presidency bo- carnc. vacant arid 'there were, : no vice .president, ; (Und£r present law the/secfelari:,'.of; ; stale would ;siic- Republican House and Senate okay ,he' Truman plan, then— ;Martirt: as speaker of the House, would become,president if Mr. Truman, for any reason, left the presi- cjency before his term expires. home remedy .for ^s, relieving miseries of . children's colds. who tried to gel oft to a good start with the ex -GIs in his class by telling them about his part in World War I. He wandered off into a pointless defense of his generation in the Mirror Beauty Shop 115 South Elm • Phone 916 • Our Shop is New and Modern • ' • . - ' Our Operators Are Experienced . • Call us for an Appointment Election Among Lumber Workers Washington, Nov. H — (If)— An election among employes of the Crossctl, Ark., lumber company to determine a bargaining agent has been ordered by the National Labor Relations Board. They will vole on whether 1hcy wish lo be rcprcscnled by au AFL or CIO union or neither. .akes her lo Ihe movies, kisses her goodnight He feels bcller. I X Monday morning Red started to work in the laboratory. The first Elise knew about, it was when Russel brought him in and said smilingly, "Well, here's your new helper.' ' Her unpleasant surprise registered on her mobile face. "Helper?" she said tactlessly, caught for a moment off guard, "You mean he's going to work here?" "Just mornings," Russcl explained. "Red is slated for a job in the laboratory when we open the new ] plant. We want him to work here and get in touch with what we're' doing,.while he's going to school." "Oh, I see." Elise purposely busied herself at her work for a moment while she got hcrs'elt in hand. She didn't think she was going io kc working with Red MeFan. 'here was something about ic man thai gol under her skin, lut since il was all cvidenlly pre- rrangcd Ihcre was nothing she oulcl do about it. She managed M smile as she urned back to Ryisscl and Red. I'm sure thai will be all right" And then to Red. "When do you tart?" "Right now," Red said. He hadn't however, missed postwar days. We were the Lost Generation," he said senlenliously. "Definitely the lost generation." "What in heck does ho think we are?" Red thought irritably. He was fed up without the assignment the Professor threw at them I for next day's class. He swore as he read Ihe assign- nienl over is his room lhal night: 'Write a descriptive essay of some' . .. . • -.The Deniocratic House approved Mi'. Ti-umaji'Sjldca. But.the Demo- 'cratic. Senate ignored ii. Mr. Truman is said still to favor the idea, even though Ihe Republicans will control Congress, If the GREAT VALUE rear-. scene in your past, your childhood, which preferably impressed itself deeply on your mind. Try not just to remember the incident as you write it. Recapture the way you felt at the time." He made two or three attempts to start writing and then he threw down his pen in disgust. He got up and walked back and forth across the room. Suddenly something clicked in his mind. He 'could remember things to write about all right. Plenty of things without going back to his childhood. SINUS, CATARRH SUFFERERS ctt.5 FOR MISERY DUE TO NASAL CONGESTION Supply Hushea Here— Suffmri R*ioie« Kclict nt last from the torture of »intt* trouble, catarrh, and hay fever due to na»l L'ongcKlton 13 seen todfly in rcporta of eucccfs with n formula which has the power to reduce nasal congestion. Men juid vomen who Eulterod with atronitinB. sinus hesd- ochos, clogged noftrila, rintrin^ carftche, tin\vkinir and pneczinc misery now tell of 'jlcshcd relief after ueing it. KLOKONOL aorts f^.UO, hut con&idcrine results experienced by users, this is not expensive an<] amounts to only a few pennies per doee. KLOliOKOL (caution, use only as directed) is sold with strict moncyback ituoiantee J, P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled nok on her 1hc wb"'i Ru c «o! b>' fi) " QUALITY AND QUANTITY in Uorollpe, Petroleum Jolly. You jet a quantity of tho quality doctors demand. Southing for minor burnt—outs, tcripcj, < BIG JAR ONLY IOC VISIT..... BYERS' Do Your Christmas Shopping Early We Have Many Gifts for All the Family Toys for the Kiddies Christmas Cards, Seals & Decorations Use Our Layaway Plan BYERS' TOYLAND Upstairs Over Byers' Drug Store 117 W. Second St. Phone 535 .he news to her. He waited until luss was out 01 ear shot and saiu martly: "You don't need to look ike thai, Liz. I don't bite." Elisc's mouth foil open in further outrage. "My name is Elise," she said clearly and dislinclly when she had •cgaincd her brcalh. "Or Miss Var- icy lo you, if you please." "All right, sis," Red retorted impudently. Elisc decided lo ignore his remarks and began lo explain the work to him. Red cut in impatiently. 'You don't need lo go into detail. I worked licre before, you know." We do some things differently, now," she snapped back at him. Red's eyes narrowed as he looked fit her. He knew perfectly well he wasn't going to like being bossed around by a girl —and a snooty one al that. At noon he loft the laboratory, hot, lired, .ind irascible and tramped oh' to the campus Ior the first round of his classes. What he ran into there did not improve his temper. He sat down and began to write. He wrote rapidly remembering the incident vividly, an early morning mission over Italy. A clear morning, Visibility unlimited. Venice under his left wing. As calm and serene down there that morning as if war were a million miles away. The dark Adriatic and the sun coming up over the mountains of Yugoslavia. The break into the coast and the target. Tost vnnr ffuns. And now the flak, the little black flowers of death. Blossoming in the morning sky. Roll up and over and dive down. Down. Doing 150 miles an •>our. Release bombs. Guns going. Pull up nnd out" of it. Pressure forcing one down and out until the red rtazc came. And then miraculously the open sky agajn. The little bHck "lowers left behind. Out of it and safe. Head for home and the sack. Red wrote it as he remembered it. Wrote it with short staccato sentences, the feelings of excitement, fear and elation pouring over him until the sweat streaked down his face. He finished writing in a whirl of creative pride. He 1-iid down his pen and read back over what he had written. His flush of accomplishment began to fade. Sure it was yood. It expressed what he hnd seen and felt that morning. But it wasn't written according to good English form. He could .sec the stiff old English prof poinji over it. Picking it to pieces. Marking the pages black with underscored errors. (To Be Continued i New Shipment Just Arrived RADIOS 5&6 TUBE SETS...Built in Aerial Come in and see these radios and get yours now while we have them. 34.95 and 39.95 -CONVENIENT TERMS ARRANGED FRIENDLY STORE Second and Main I -e ! ^g^.t4T3^i^g;?sr.5S5g3S*gCr5K

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