Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 19, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 19, 1946
Page 3
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, ^^ .H. HOPE STAR. HOP I, ARKANSAS Tuesday, November 19,194& *w*a«wsB>«%*^#^^ . f t> • ( frtv 1 ? ^ing Jritish Revolt loubtly Due to the Communistic Influence DcWITT .MacKENlE Foreign- Affairs Analyst ) The revolt of-the left-wing Labor"" ini.thexBritish House of Corn- ™..,.iS agaihst their Labor (Social- Eistt government's foreign policy, Jhtfhkh is having an airing today, puidoubtedfy owes some of its im- l fetus t*6 communistic influence, llattl we.shouldn't make the mistake 1«£ thibking, that tkis is a Bed. rebellion. British socialism isn't Red. ior conflict by the expedient of proceeding along lines not tied to the policies of any other great power, then they would indeed have a strong argument for their thesis. But there isn't a breath of hope that England could escape involve flndeed,, .the Labor f banned communism. ffie, has are [only two- in Commons. However, ey're liVe a handful of yeast in beer-vat — they cause ferment. | la th<5 present instance they are rVery active, following up, the ism's I Cardinal policy of, dlvide-and-rule, that is. causing a split in a party or Organization and then profiting by the ' " "' ' ,. . . L Wooi tae. ,sixty r odd left-wing So- teiaUsts' .process to fear is that.Brit- [aia, byl'parallellng- "America's for| feign policy in many particulars, j may become., involved in war with I Russia. Their supposition is that I the capitalistic united States . ^is {headed for trouble with the Soviet I Uriion. They ..want John BiUl to cut | loose from Uncle Sam and, as fthey pul it; 'proceed along spcialis- Itic lines tied neither, to American !"free enterprise" nor Soviet com- Imunism. - «. • - ' , 1- Wsfff, that's a. risky venture, be- I cause if the're should be another I conflict. <which heaven fprbid) then [John Bull is going to be in it up |to"his'ne ck right from the 'start, iau'd now' is, the "time to decide on, |Vhich..side his bread, is buttered. IThus farJPrime Minister Attlee has Icontinued to hew sturdily to his I chosen policy, and it will take more Ithah the present revolt to make Iblm' change his mind. ' ' I » J£ the' left-wingers could ' insure |Bti taints' 'neutrality "in another ma- ment. If there's another war tween any two great powers. be- the Market Report POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chcago, Nov. 19 —(fl>) —Butter firm; receipts 384,667; 93 score AA 87.5; 92 A 86; 90B 84.5: 89 C 81. Eggs firm; • receipts 8,356; extras 1 and 2 — 52-59; rest will be in it, for it will develop quickly into a global affair. It's safe to say that, apart from perhaps a very few radical Socialists, the British rebels' aren't impelled by love of communistic Russia. The English Socialist believes inr nationalization of industry, but like all other Britons he abhors the idea of totalitarian dictatorship for which the Red ism stands. John Bull is a very independent individual. , If it were otherwise, communism would have made headway in England long ago, for the Red tide has hammered incessantly at Britain's political dykes ever since the Bolshevist revolution of 1917. The Soviet government had not long been established when Trotsky's world- revolution made violent attempts Co gain a foothold in the British isles. I was living in London at the time and so had a close view of this battle royal. The Bolshevists spent large sums tn propaganda and it was common report that they even sold some of the czarist crown jewels to secure funds to carry on the campaign in England. Whatever may have been the truth in that matter, the Communists certainly made a mighty effort to gain a foothold — but without availa. Because of this campaign, relations between the two countries •vyere in the main badly strained until 1934. So, there is no reason for attaching undue significance to the revolt in Commons. It doesn't mean that the Labor party is leaning towards communism. U. b. S.. extras 3 and 4 — 45-48; U. S. standards T and 2 — 44; U.S. standards- 3 and 4 — 43; Current receipts 41-43; dirties 28-31; checks 28.829.5. Live poultry: Firm; reeeipts 23 trucks, no cars; fob prices; i'owl 27; roasters 31-33; broilers 35-37; others unchanged; x'ob wholesale market: ducklings and heavy young ducks 30; light farm ducks. 25. r^Sn-Tira ttiy MonMfc J troleum Jelly. Tou at f" I 'and Quantity, too. to thli I Eld ild. Sootblni ina- 1 inz to minor boins-Hnits. ^ «BIG JAR Her lips quivered as they approached his. His whole frame trem bled.as he looked into her eyes. Her chin vibrated and his body shuddered as he held her close to him. Moral: "Never kiss a girl in a jeep with the engine running." ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Nov. 19 — (fP) — Hogs, 7,000; few opening sales 190-230 Ibs 25.25 mostly to butchers; no tenough done to :'ully establish market; early sales mostly 2 cents lower; sows and early sales light stuff steady ;sow mot- ly 23.75 but many not old; other buyers talking 23.50; early 120-150 Ibs 23.00-75; stags 18.00 down; weighty boars 10.50-12.00. Cattle, ,000 ;calves, 2,500; -few arly sales steers and heiferc about teady but market not definitely eveloped; cows opened steady, mostly on shipper accounts; bulls nd vealers mostly steady but raggy; weak on lower grade deal- rs; two sizable lots top good and hoice steers 28.00-30.00;. lew. lots nedium grade 18.00-21.00; medium o low good he'ifers and mixed yar- ngs 16.00-20.0; common and medium to low good heifers and mixed yearlings 16.00-20.00; common and medium beef cows 11.754.50; canners and cutters 9.501.2; sausage bulls 13.00-15.00; £ew jeef bulls to 18.00; cutter and common sausage bulls 10.00-12.00; choice vealers 28.00; medium.and [ood lots 18.00-26.75; culls clown to .0.00. Sheep, 2,500- fat lambs steady o 1.00 lower; mostly steady compared with Monday's packer mar cet but 1.00 under sales yesterday ,o shippers and butchers; iop 23.50: earl ybulk good and choice Wonted! All Dimensions — 16 to 70 Feet Cdish r Eyery Week RUFUS MART ambs 23.00-50; at 23.00. packers stopping Hope Star Sttir ol Hops 1899; Pratt Consolidated January 18. 1919 Publisher* every weokday af>«rnoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President AIM. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer ot the Star building 212-214 South Walnut SUM*. HO?-J, A:":. Alex. H. Washbum, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jonas, Managing Editor George W. Hosmcr. Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the ost Office at Hopo. Arkansas, under the ict of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Prosj. (NEA!—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rntet: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; oer month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- e.d. Novcda, Howard, Miller and laFayette counties, $4.50 per year; else *t,ere $8.50. Notional Advertising Representative Arkansas Dailies. Inc.! Memphis Term., .tencK build,ng, Cr>icagS;- : 400 Noi'h Mich- aan Avenue; Nev fork City, 292 Madison Avcv Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City, 3U Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans. 722 Union St. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to me use for republlcation of all news dlt- oatches cn-dited to I', or not otherwis« credited In this paper and also tha local iews published herein. 'H Oct high 2.64 - 25.-55N off '13 low 2.32 — last '•{• PATM®S;ARKL NEW YORK COTTO N New York, Nov. 19 — (fP)— Th< cotton futures market rurned reac tionary today on persistent hedge selling and nervous liquidation, which met only limited mill buying against textile orders. Selling was influenced partly by the -threatened coal strike and unsettlement created by proposed tightening up to trading on the cotton exchanges, involving higher margins and closer supervision over market operations. Evening up operations in December, 1946 was a ieatur of trading with considerable .switching n-om that moth into deferred deliveries, anticipating first notice day November 2. Late .afternoon prices were 80 cents to $2.5 a bale lower than the previous close. Dec. 31.70, Mch. 30.80, and Mch. 29.98. Futures closed 75 cents to $2.15 a bale lower than previous close. Dec high. 32.00 — low 31.50 —. last 31,80 off 16 Mch high 31.20 — low 30.62 — last 31.00 off 21 Mav high 30.41:— low 29.80 — last 30.18 off 22 Jly high 28.96 — low 28.21 — last 28.50-60 off 32 to 42 Dec high 2.30 — low 24.90 — las 25.15N off 19 Mch 1948 high 24.80 — low 24.i — last 24.75N oft 15 Middling spot 32.15N off 21 N-nominal. o . GRAI NAND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 19 — (/P)— Profi cashing cashing toward the clos' brought declines from the day' highs in the grain futures market t day. At the opening, prices ranged upward fro mthe previous close and continued to advance in activo trade until half way through the session. Selling by commission houses with eastern interests developed a wave of profit cashing in wheat, corn and oats. Atht e finish wheat was 1-2 to 1 Three New Nations Join UN By LARRY HAUCK New York,. Nov. 19 — (/!>)— At- Ihnnistnn, Iceland and Sweden Igned articles of adherence to the United Nations charter today to in- iase the membership in the vorld's peace agency to 54 coun- ries. The simple ceremony admitting he three newcomers was hold n n srtiall,, ornate conference room off the massibe assembly chamber vhere the three delegates, took eats for the first time. Abdul Hsoayn Aziz, Afghan min- ster to the United States ; Thor fhors, Iceland's minister to. Washington; and Oesten • linden, Swed- sh foreign minister, signed the jact in alphabetic order. All three used personal peris and socketed them for presentation to lome governments. The thfee were the first coun- .ries taken into the world circle of nations since the signing of the charter by 51 nations. For the formal signing the representatives stepped up singly to a circular tnble,.where Paul ITcnri- Spaak of Belgium, president of the assembly, w*)s flanked by secretary-general Trygve Lie and his eight assistants. Aziz penned his name at 10:22 a. m. (ESTj, Tho-- at 10:23, and Unden at 10:24. Each one then shook hands with Spaak, Lid nnd Ivan Kcrno, assistant secretary-general in charge of legal affairs. After the ceremony the three retired to Spaak's office for private greetings before entering the chamber to take their seats in the assembly. Outside the assembly building, three special flagpoles were erected in the center of the circle where the flags of the original 51 members fly. A special detachment of the United States Marines was assigned the task of hoisting the three new banners. Officials accompanying ine three signers including the following: Sweden — Axel Gjoerers, minister of supply, and Herman Eriksson, minister to Washington. Iceland •— Finnur Jonsson, minister of justice and social affairs; Bjarni Benediktsson, mayor of the capital city of Reykjavik; and Olafur Johannesson,, an allorney. Afghanistan — said Tadjeddin, .. secretary in the Washington legation. British King Decorates Two for Services London, Nov.' 19 —</?)— King George VI presented the Unitec Kingdom's highest civilian award the George Cross, today to c French woman, Mrs. Odette San som, and .a. Belgian doctor, Alber Guerisse, for heroic services witl the underground behind Germai lines in the war. • Mrs. Sansom refused despit Gestapo torture to divulge the name of her British commanding officer. She said "the price I paid was very small for such an honor and such a reward." The price she paid was having New Taxes Continued from Page One don't expect a contract be signed before then." A West Virgina UMW otfcal n the Williamson field, where miners walked out when the government UMW talks started Nov. 1 but later returned, said. "The men are in a disturbed frame of mind." Lewis' grip on the coal diggers was illustrated at the Westland mine Monday when <iOO miners reported as usual. But as Ihe men drew their lamps, the query rippled through the crowd: "Arc you or aren't you for Lewis?" The men turned in ihoir lamps, poured the water from their pnils to | and went home. I Coal-using industries were pro- paring tot' the pinch if n protract- cd wnlkout tnkes place. The Bethlehem Steel Co. said n "radical reduction in operations" ' will result if a strike is extended Into next week. At Wheeling, W. Vrt., the Wheeling Steel Crop., said it 'faced "the prospect of early curtailment of operations" because "existing - •:onl stocks are less than normal for I his time of year." Western A West Virginia UMW otficlal in Pennsylvania and U. S. Steel's Chicago plant reported existing stockpiles good for only two weeks to •15 days of operations. Tuesday, November 19, HOP I STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social mud P Phone 7TS8 Betwwan 9 «. m. and 4 p. m. The other fund would be known s the "State Highway Flexible Construction fund" and would be cent as the Highway Commission ound necessary. The report also set up a formula or distributing the additional nohey to counting. It provided one- lalf equal share; one-eighth area; no-eighth rural population, one- eighth motor vehicle registration; and one-eighth country road mile- ige. Funds to cities would give towns of less than 500 population $100 each annually and to county seats of less than 500 population an additional $100. The balance of the allocation to municipalities with 500 or more aopulation would be made entirely on the baisis of .population. 41,000°Mmers Continued from Page One I will offer for Public Sale 5 miles north of Hope on Blevins road Monday, Nov. 25, 1946, commencing 10 o'clock the following property to wit: 500 bales Hay Some Peas 200 bushels good 1-2 higher than the previous close January $2.11 3-4. Corn was 1-8 higher to 1-8 lower, January $1.33 3-8, 1-2. Oats were 1-4 to 1 1-2 lower. November 83 5-8, 1-2. Barley was unchanged to 1-2 higher ,NO' vember SI.28 1-2. Lard was unchanged to .4 lower. July $22.50. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New. Orleans, Nov. 19 —(/P)—Cotton futures declined here today under long liquidation and hedge selling. Closing prices were steady 40 cents to $1.45 a bale lower. Dec high 31.85 — low 31.40 — close 31.78B Mch high 31.11 — low 30.48 — close 30.93-94 May high 30.25 — low 29.68 — close au.io Jly high 28.80 — low 28.08 — close 28.52 •••••••«•••••••0••••••••••••••»a Refrigerator! James Caspar, a track layer, at the Westland, Pa., mine, summed up the miners' reaction to the strike injunction with: "They, can't do anything to man for not coming to work when he doesn't want to. Not it this country, they can't." A spokesman for the big 1,300 member Robena mine local ii Greene County, Pa., declared. "We are coming out at midnight Wednesday, strike or no strike, un- 5 Cows 4 milking 4 Mules 1 Horse 4 Brood Sows 14 Pigs 40 Chickens Model A Farm-All Tractor with mower, middle burster, cultivator & disc complete in A-l condition. Corn, more or less : Sodal Calendar Tuesday, November 19 The Fidolis Sunday School class of the First Bnptist Church will meet Tuesday evening nt 7:30 at the home of Mrs. Rae Luck. The V.F.W. Auxiliary will moot nl the V.D'.W. luill at 8 o'clock Tuesday oven ing, A full attendance, is urged. Wednesday, November 20 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 The Lilac Garden Club will moot Vcdncnsday afternoon at three /clock at the home of Mrs. Pat. Casey with Mrs. W. is associate hostess. A. Williams Wednesday, November 20 The Brookwood P.T.A. will meet Wednesday afternoon nt Hi? school it three o'clock. The Executive KKircl will moot at two o'clock nt he homo ot Mrs. George Hohiscni ri'ccdinK the regular meotin;;. All officers including the room mothers are urged lo attend the Exc'.-ulivc board -meeting. of the First Baptist church at her homo on South Greening street Monday evening. The meeting was called to order by the president, Miss Kathleen Gardner who conducted a short business .session. Mrs. P, L. Perkins, lender giive the opening prayer nnd Miss Betty Whitlow presented the program. Miss Ruth McLain was in charge of the devotional and gave a very interesting Thanksgiving Message. Miss Kathleen Gardner gave a 131 aver. Miss Betty Whitlow read a chapter from Psalms. Group slng< ini-! concluded the program. During the social hour the hostess assisted by her mother served a delightful salad plate with hot tea to seven members and one new member, Miss Reba Leverett. The Men of the First Prcsbylprian chui'ch will b^ enterttiini'd with a turkey dinner tit tile church on Wednesday evening ;it. 7 o'clock, lieinmel Young will bo in charge, of carnations, j . "* Mr. Lyle Allen served as best man to Mr. Reese. -. The bride is a graduate of Hope High School and the groom has recently returned from 20 months overseas duty in the European theater. Following a wedding trip to Hot Springs the couple will be at home at 321 West Avenue D. Hansfield-Reese Marriage Announced Miss Wilmii Fayc Hartsfield, daughter of Mrs. John Harlsfield and tha late Mr. Hartsfield of this city became the bride of Mr. How- aid Reese, son of Mr. and\ Mrs. the program. All members aic\irj{-! Grady Reese in a double ring cere- •--' •- -"-••-' moiiy at two o'clock Sunday after- ed lo attend. , „ ~. ...---.-. noon, November 17 at the Garrctt Friday. November 22 | Memorial church. Reverend D. O. The Friday Music Club will meet Silvey, pastor of the church offlc Fiiday evening at 7:30 at the home iated. r,[ Mrs. C. C. McNeil. Mrs. Dol- pluis Whitt.cn, Jr. will conduct the study. Intermediate G. A. Meeting Monday Night at Church The Intermediate G. A.'s of the First Baptist church met Monday evening at the church for its regular monthly business and social meeting. The leader, Miss Annie Sue Andres was in charge of the meeting and opened the meeting with a song followed by prayer. Miss Andres discussed two chapters from the book, "In His Steps," followed by sentence prayer. A ,song preceded the benediction. Those attending the meeting were Patsy Hatcher, Billy Joyce Boyett, Betty Sue Edmiason, Mary E. Coleman, Wilma Coleman, Betty Tittle, Claudette McConnell, Bclh Sasscr, Kathleen Walker, Jo Ann Burroughs and Viva Ed Thrash. Porkers Picked in Second 10 Grid Teams By SID FEDER New York, Nov. 10 —-(/P)— It was still Army in a photo finish over Notre Dame today for the no. 1 spot among the nation's football and the honeymoon is lor Pennsyl- ovcr Texas. outfits definitely vania nnd Balloting in the Associated Press' weekly poll, the sports writers of the country loft the careening Cadets from West Point at the hend of the parade by the slim margin of 50 points over the Irish, with the unbeaten-untied pair of Georgia and University of California at Los Angeles holding third and fourth, respectively. But the 34-7 pounding Pcnn absorbed from Army last Saturday, and Texas' second upset setback of this one by Texas Miss Frances Osborn Hostess to Y.W.A. Miss Frances Jane O:;bnrn i-nter- laincd the members o!' the Y.W.A. The bride was becomingly attired in a dress of light blue crepe with brown accessories and her flowers were a corsage of pink, carnations. She was attended by Miss Gwendolyn Churcnwell who wore a gold dress with brown accessories and a corsage of white ner toenails pulled out and heni css a contract is signed before back branded with hot irons during'then." He added darkly, "and we months of gestapo imprisonment. I With her at'the investiture was I Capt. Peter Churchill, the commanding officer whose life she saved by denying his identity and representing him as her husband. They are to become actual man and wife as spoil as her marriage to another Englishman is dissolved. • ' . ••' : Refrigerator REPAIRS Phone 800-J 24 Hour Commercial Service Savage Refrigeration Service 2 Oliver walking . Cultivators 1 Riding Planter 1 Stalk Cutter 3 Middlebursters 1 Section Harrow 1 Gasoline Hay Press 1 Push Rake 1 Mower 1 Hay Rake 3 Blackland break- 1 Bermuda Grass Digger 1 Disc 1 3-Row Poisoning Machine 1 Vice & Shop Tools Harness for 5 mules 2 Cut-Of f Wood Saws 1 Cross Cut Saw 1 Road Drag 2 Go-Devils and Winter ES and Boys ing Plows Sweep shovels, hoes, forks and many other articles too numerous to mention. Mrs. G. H. McCorkle, Owner SILAS SANFORD, Auctioneer | ^• Af • *••••••.•••••• • • • • * • • ••••••••••••••••••••« • • *•••••••••• i* * - Electric Range! •••»•••••••••••••••••••"**••***** V •"--' • » Now on Display at AUTOMOTIVE PARTS CO. Inc. Phone 70 .See the Fovorite SE£ FRIG! DAI RE MADE ONLY BY GENERAL MOTORS ; OVER SiYiN MUMQN BYI|T AND SOLO These are among the first of the new models manu* factured by Frigidajre. They're full of the features that have made Prigid^ire the favorite in millions of American homes. And they're on display hers and now. Come in and see them! Orders wiU be filled as quickly as the supply permjts, AUTOMOTIVE PARTS CO. Inc. tlOS. flm Hope, Arkansas Phone 70 IN TECHNICOLOR! Jtldlii FredASIAIRE • Lucille BAU Lucille BREWER • Fanny BRICE Judy GAHLAHD • Kijttiryn GRAYSON Men bo sure and sec these suits and other clothing items. Shop TALBOT'S for your FoE! and Winter clothing needs. A good selection of clothes for men and boys. Xi* Plenty ot surge and drive and power... plenty of soaring action ... from that one-two punch you get with MOBILGAS and MOBILOIL. The improved MOBILGAS, with its let's. 'get-going action, and new MOBILOIL, with its death-to- 'dirt detergent, are a sure-fire team that zips you away in, / traffic... shrinks the miles on the open road,.. plays miser with every gallon you buy. And for hop-in, kick« it-over-once and let-er-roll dependability on the coldest On your Rodta—8.30 P.M.. CST, Mendpyi over NBCi Th« Victor Borgo Show, with Bonny Goodman. AT THE SIGN OP THE Copyright, 194$, Magnolia Petroleum Company , Winter proof Now » FOR QUICKER STARTS • SMOOTHER RIDES « EASIER SHIFTS • ANTI-FREEZE Ma 155U^2>*» RED HORSE Men we hove a good selection of smart new Fall and Winter suits. You'll find greys, blues and browns in both single and double brcaMud styles. Buy your suit today while v/c (hem. Good range of sizes. and up PANTS *-. A good assortment of Fall and winter hats. New colors and styles. All sizes. and up Dress pants, stripes, solids gabardines and tweeds. Expertly tailored. to 9.95 Rayon, English ribs in anklet or regular lengths. All sizes and colors. and BOYS OVERALLS Overalls in cciduroy and gabardine. Blue green, brown and wine. Sizes 1 to 8. 295 JLj. Jr +J "We Outfit the Family' Reception for Rtverend and' Mrs. J. E, Cooper Monday Reverend and Mrs. J. E. Cooper were entertained with a reception by the members of the First Methodist church oh Monday evening at the church. The guests were met at the door by Mrs. O. A. Graves who introduced them to the receiving line which included; Mr. and Mrs. R. T. White, Mr. and Mrs. George Newbern, Reverend and Mrs. Cooper, Reverend and Mrs. Dan Harrell of Prescotl, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Broach, Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Armstrong and Mr, and Mrs. H. O. Kyler. Others dispensing hospitality in the.reception rooms were: Mrs. B. W. ; Edwards, Mrs. C. D. Lester, Mrs. Ralph Routon and Miss Kathleen Broach. In the dining room were; Mrs. B. C. Hyatt, Mrs. E. P. O'Neal, Miss Nannie Pur'kins and Miss Mabel Ethridge, who poured. Others assisting in the dining room were; Search Continues for Two Missing Shreveport Men Shrevoport, La., Nov. 19 —W)— Twenty planes from Barksdale field took off today for the second day across North Louisiana in search of a missing plane in which two Shreveport men failed to reach their destination here last Saturday night. No trace of the missing plane was found yesterday on scouting expeditions by aircraft between Shreveport and Vicksburg, Miss. The missing men, Scott Robertson, Jr., and Clyde I. Henderson, Jr., took off from Jackson, Miss., about 0 p. m. Saturday and last reported to the air station at Vicksburg. The squadrons searched today between Shreveport .and Minden, La., 30 miles to the east of the city; and between Shreveport and El Dorado, Ark., 00 miles northeast of Shreveport. The Barksdale field public. rela- DOROTHY DIX Maligning Mothers Mrs. ' L. W. Ypung, Holloway, Mrs. E. Mrs. A. K. P. Stewart, Mrs. Charles Wylie, Mrs. BuCord Poc, Mrs. George Peck, Mbs. K. G. Hamilton and Mrs. Bill Tom Bundy. The reception rooms were attractively decorated with tall baskets ot yellow chrysanthemums and in. the dining room the tea table was covered with a lace cloth and centered with .an arrangement of yellow chrysanthemums, lighted with tall green tapers. The chosen color note of yellow and green was carried further in the refreshments. About twp hundred members and guests called. , Coming'and Going f .... Mrs. Leo Robins, Mrs. W. Y. Foster, Mrs. E. O. Wingfield and Mrs. R. L. Gosnell motored to Hot Springs Monday to attend a meeting of the Army and Navy Red Cross Hospital board to make plans for gifts for the patients of the Army and Navy Hospital at Christ- the season Christian — dropped the Quakers and the Longhorns^completely out of the select top-ten set, with Louisiana Slate and Southern California moving up to replace i.hem. Altogether, 110 sports writers from coast to coast and one /:rpm Honolulu voted for their leading ten selections after last Saturday's scrambling. Of these, 58 put Army on top all alone, compared to 34 a week ago, and 16 voted the Irish in front. Twenty-three others called it a tie, voting for a two-seater throne .'is a result of the scoreless deadlock the two outfits unfolded the previous week and the 2'1-U decision the Irish were taking over Northwestern while the Cadets were clouting the Quakers last Saturday. The other 13 first-place ballots were split between Georgia and UCLA, the Bulldogs collecting eight, compared to their 12 of last week, and the UCLANS getting five — two less than in !he previ- osus poll. On :\ basis of ten points 'or a first place vote, nine lor a second, eight for a third, and so iorth, Army rolled up 1,053 points, just 5C more than the 1,003 for Notre Dame, with Georgia collecting 835 rom ninth,to fifth place, with 527 points, as a result of the 10-7 vic- .ory over Ohio State which put the Illinois out in front in the Big Nine conference chase. Once-beaten Georgia Tech, which whipped Tulane 35-7 Saturday and still has Georgia to tangle with on Movember 30, stepped up from seventh to sixth, with 425 points, and Tennessee moved up one notch to seventh with 328 as a result of the Vols' victory over Boston College. Michigan advanced two places to eighth after whipping Wisconsin 28-6 Saturday. Louisiana State, beaten once this season, and 20-7 conqueror of Miami in its latest trip to xhe post, climbed from llth to ninth, with 139 points. Southern California's Trojans, who downed California and collide with U. C. L. A. November 23 for the Rose Bowl spot, round out the top ten with 10" points. The second ten: 11-Arkansas, On No one has ever disputed that the minds of women work in a curious way, their wonders to perform, but none o£ the vagaries of the feminine intellect is so strange and inexplicable as the fact that the favorite indoor diversion of so many of them is rattling the bones of the family skeleton. Of course, many women have the decency and sense to keep their closets locked and their shames and their disillusions and their gripes hidden from the general public, but most women not only fling the doors wide open, but drag their troubles out for the inspection of anyone who is interested in other peoples' sins. They tell family secrets that they should have their tongue cut out for even mentioning. They turn the pollight on their husbands and Children and reveal defects in them hat no one had discovered. They mear their nearest and dearest ivith suspicions. They even start scandals about themselves by tell- ng some silly thing they did in the past. Do Irremedial Harm And, strangely enough, these women, who have a secret sorrow .hat they can't be happy until they slab, seem to have no conception of the harm they are doing, and lovy they are betraying those who are'bound to them by every tie of loyalty. Not one of us who has been chance met on a train or at a summer resort, told us the most intimate and scandalous things about less, indeed, the fun she gets out of telling her- hard luck story compensates her for all she has to en- ..•-' dure. Many a wife ' who"is be- points ;12-Ricp, 13-Pennsylvania, 70; 14-North Carolina, 00; 15- Yale, 43; 16-Delaware, 31; 17-Tex as, 27; 18-Oklahoma, 20; 19-tie be twcen Muhlenberg and Tulsa, -19 twcen Muhlenberg each. and UCLA 760.^ Longest jump of the week made by Illinois, whi/ih- leaped college. Others receiving one or more was points included Missouri Valley her own life and her family. Of course, there are plenty of women who have husbands who are philanderers, or drunkards, or surly and hard to get along with, atK nobody could blame the wives i they divorced them. But tattling about them is another story, and as long as the wife eats her husband's filet mignon she could draw the veil of silence over his faults. Un wailing her husband not being a go- getter is really the cause of his failure, because she is always telling everybody that poor John is no money - maker; • he ' doesn't know how lo get; along"and he hasn't any head'fbr business, .until she brands" him 'as such a nitwit that no one wants 'to employ him. But it is with hfer children that the skeleton - rattler gets in her dealiest'work. And,rViaiiyahd many a man a'hd'wbrn'aW'aire: also-rans in " fe, instead of .the successes they hould have been; because Mother mplanted in . them, an inferiority omplex that they were -never able o ; overcome. Who hasn't heard . mother discuss a" child's short- omings befofi* hiHl? Who hasn't * icard a mother sigh 'and say: "Yes Vlary takes after , heir father's fam- ly, arid they are.. all. homely." O n: 'We .really, don't know, what to do with Johnny. He is so dull that he s still in the third grade, and we are afraid he will never amount to much." And Johnny and Mary, having mother impress to their infantile' minds that their case is hope- ess, give up and never try'to make any thing of themselves. And half of the gossip that you iear about delinquent boys and girls is started by their mothers. Mother weeps on 'the breast of anybody who will' listen and tell how worried she' is over 'Tommy run- tions officer said reports had been received that a plane was heart Saturday night in the vicinity both Minden and El Dorado. Henderson's parents live in E Dorado, but both he and Robert son have been residing.in Shreve port. Each has a wife and chi (Released;by';TKe. Bell Syndicate, . . ;., : . ';..,',;.; ;.;inc:) ... . Births Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fielding an nounce.the arrival of a daughter born Tuesday, November 19 at Julia Chester hospital. Hospital Notes . Friends of Mrs! W. T. Franks will be pleased to learn that she has been removed to her home at 1020 South Elm street following a major operation at Julia Chester hospital. She is reported as nicely. doing $£JW (Ry&AMM Copyright, 1946,p NEA Service. Inc. THE STORY: Red McFan, army | Elise dressed for dinner at pilot, comes home with a chestful ° PIN-WORMS New Treatment Gets Real Results Don't Iqt your child Buffer the torment of PinrWormjl Today, thanks to a special. medically recognized drug, a highly effective treatment hoi been made possible. So watch for the warning signs, especially the embarrassing rectal itch. Get JAYNE'S P-W right away and follow the directions. These small, cusy-to-take tablets W.TC developed after years of patient rc- ncaiih in the laboratories of Dr. D. Jayne & Sou to act in a special way to remove Pin-Worms, It's easy to rr.mcmbcr : P-W for Pin-Worms t of ribbons and a cocky swagger. His old boss offers him a chance to finish school and a part - time job meanwhile, both of which he accepts. Russ Condon, the boss 1 son, is his closest friend. Russ is in love with Elise Varney, who dislikes Red. Red's new job means working under Elise. They quarrel.-Elise suddenly realizes she gets a thrill out of fighting with him. Russel was worried about Red. Had been ever since the night before at Tonnelli's. Red drank when they were in the Army. Sometimes he drank too much. But never until he became sodden as he had been last night. Russ knew that something musl be pretty wrong for Red to act as he was. And he, himself, felt a ! measure of guilt for it. If he hac not been so wrapped up in his own personal affairs, he'd have been seeing more of Red. He.'d have knowr then what was bothering him. Well, it wasn't too late to correct the last situation. He caught Red just as ho was leaving the lab. Tapped him on hir shoulder, and when Red turned a round: "Red, what about coming out to the house for dinner tomorrowVJan ice, my sister, wants to meet you.' Red said that would be all righ with him and asked what time. "We have dinner about 4 on Sun days," Russel said. "It will be jus the family — and Elise." That checked Red. If he hadn' already said he'd HO he'd hnvs re fused the invitation. It seemed hi was lo have Elise Varney in hi hair whci-ev-jr he went. GUIDE TO CLOTHING SAT1SFA drcn here. HenC-erson was pilot of the missing plane. the Swarthmore College was founded in 1864. 0 Ki»[ FnlOTI SiMOt m toftl BntnM THEQU1NIUPLEIS always use this great rub for COUGHSt'COLDS ...Child's Wild I MUSTEROLE The label shown above, in a suit, topcoat or over* Coat, identifies the fabric that is the soul of tha clothing, plus the style and tailoring which are the heart and body of the apparel. You will wear a garment so labelled, with pride and satisfaction. We ara proud to odd our name to the names of "Botany" •nd "Daroff"...combined creators of men's clothing that has established a new standard for the world. SUITS AND TOPCOATS ARE $50...OVER. COATS $60...TROPICAL WORSTEDS $42.50. /lie Fabric is the Soul of Ific Suit TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family" the Sunday slowly and vith the loving care of n woman vho wants to look her best. She didn't know why, but she was illed with a dizzy sense of expecta- ion. Purely intuition. She felt that his night was going to be important — very important in her life. Her thoughts were all of Russel as she dressed. The irritation, -of- the strange disturbance Red McFan sometimes raised an'her emotions' were all forgotten— sweated out in ;he hours she had worked'overtime .he day before because of his mis- .akc in timing the sample's of the new lacquer. : ' But that didn't matter now. Russel called and said Janice wanted her to come over early. Janice was engaged to be married and Elise was to be her maid - of -honor. There were a lot of plans to be talked out. ! '• ••••. Eliss said: "All right, I'm ready now. Come on over and get me." She and Janice were closeted in the letter's bedroom until . dinner, was announced. Then they went down to join the men in the stately rather old - fashioned dining room. After dinner they had coffee and liqueurs in the living room 1 . Then' Arthur Condon excused himself and went into his study. The four young people wore left alone. Russ brought out an album of snapshots — snapshots from the war that he had just finished mounting. All four sat on the deep couch before the cheerful open fire and looked at them. Rc-d laughed and pointed to one picture. It showed Russ outside a flimsy tent, shaving. A helmet propped up on a tripod arrangement served as wash - stand. "That was taken in Corsica, was it not?" Red asked. "Remember that rainstorm we had there and how we all waded around with our pants rolled up to our knees trying to keep our stuff from being washed down the mountain and out to sea." Russ laughed, too, remembering. Elise, listening, wondered how they could laugh so easily. And then decided that perhaps that was how men survived war. Hanging grimly onto their sense of humor. But there wasn't always something to laugh at. For instance the next picture Red and Russel lingered over. "That's Jim Rollcy," Russ said, pointing to a curly - headed boy beside a plane. "I was with him the day he went in," Red said. His voice was suddenly tense and tight. "Did 1 ever tell you about it?" Russ shook his head. "There were just the two of us. They got Jim right over the target. Part of one wing of his plane was torn off. I kept talking to him over the radio. He said he couldn't bail out that he was caught. I'll never forget how calm his voice was. His plane was going down in a big flat circles...'It's all right. Red.' ho said. 'All right. There's nothing to it.' " Janice gave a little moan. Elise holding her breath—that she had been holding it for a long time. "The next minute he was dead .here on the ground. I circled until [ saw his plant- burning. There was lothing I could do." Red finished, and there was that in his voice that suggested a dam of feeling, deep sensitive feeling held back by masculine control. Klise looked at him. This was a new Red...a Red she had never before suspected. The discovery troubled her the rest ol the evening. It drove her to a partial confession later when Russ was driving her home. "I'm afraid I've been wronn about your friend Red. 1—1 didn't think he ever felt anything until tonight." Russ looked at her quickly. 'Don't let that hard-boiled i'rcnt of his fool you. Red hat. plenty of feeling. He just doesn't put it on parade." And then Russ changed the subject. He didn't want to talk about Red McFan just then. He had something else on his mind — something that to him was the most import ant Ihiiif; in li • world. (,'i'o Be Coniuucdj :.; !.j. i;j «* i*£" $J (<, ","f Also Pine Across Street from Hope Basket Co. PE SHINGLE SCO. Phone 17 :':..4 •**••< r"t> TRIMJRED 'Me'hShoes Nestling beneath their surface style," are these unique comfort characteristics; Moulded insoles that give bouyant cushioned comfort, built-in steel shanks for added support, clinging heel fit that v makes walking a pleas»' ^ ure.-,-; all extras that tame winter's ravages shoes. IN BLACK KID Sizes 5 tp 10 8.50 "Where Good Shoes ore Fitted Correctly" OSTER'S FAMILY SHOE STOR1 ~ 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phone 1100 ning with a' wild' crowd of boys, < and how she :sits'up at night and cries and prays:•: over Susie not coming home at 12 o'clock from a party, until she gives'tlie children a bad name that, oftener than not, ' they don't deserve. Women talk top.Tnuch.-'Especially •' ; when they-tell-tal.es.",onHheir own ':. 4 ' families. .•''*:"' "';'*:?*'... t', ' "/ • 21 ."M V'.

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