Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 21, 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 21, 1946
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JajAviLki;. '%tw?jfffi ?**,&' f-rfe-rmfrr'ti—TSirrm-n'ra-rirTr-Tr-nrfi-nmfiv-rtf » rm- H flnF i" iJuinWiTaiJMKliiii iVHiiifiiiKilfyiiiiABiMfrKliJffiMr*fff»-'inUll1 fri". .tmi n n -Novpmbcr 51, 1946 em of Press Liberals Would Follow It Again 'if .He Had It to Do Over (5V— ?/,* f»Sif e \V : 5Vbrk.-Nov 1 21 — (if) — Look- L -^Bg back today on fifty turbulent *_;' fears titviewSpqper work, Oswald <-, ' ^JarrisOUi, Villaxd. dean of Ameri- oj tan press liberals, said quietly: (5i& 'Td'vdQ-U over again. Tf J had go^tiy life* to live over, I'd go into vet<ournalism again. There is no pro- ln lessioir like it. It otters the great- cluist opoortunity a man can find to erve his country and advance its At seventy-four- the bent scholar- editor- finds present day Ameri- newspapers politically fairer , _..»u those of his youth, more jn- fj:5orming on world affairs/ more in- epende'nt. of* advertiser' pressure, t — ,,i "They still don't do their entire ity in .forwarding progressive ' _i _itUl^i Jit ,~bMl *V Ul U141A £Jlugl coat V t; "novements and helping the under- t *¥°S ' M OU1 T political and social life r °H»s they should." , §»% As to the future of liberalism? WHI "My "nature is optimistic, but you {•"fell me what will happen to the "f fttom bomb" and I will tell' you what 5f the future ot liberalism is." Bus He said>.he wouldn't try to def t!ine"liberalism, but in his own life * ta jpe has -fought editorially against "°war, and for oppressed people — ' ?> 0 s < ^ le J e*s. Negrdes or anybody '• P«lls.e" — for social legislation to ie ?Setter the lot of the ' '-"~ ! « .yvorker, and chainpioned .free .trade V ,as a sTjjre a_ve,nue to peace," Ami "Communism," he continued, ' reni SU,S:.Seeking: not it'si teri> Continued from Page One | . . $S '-'MrAlewis is not to be dis- ?' Even before the zero hour, up- ards of/haU the miners had |'/alked f ojit their jobs in 13 states. > Presaging an historic showdown, 'Truman sent word from f 's vacation .headquarters at Key SpartmenCto press lor- contempt est, Fla.; Instructing the Justice ' l "uiharges ! agaiiist , Lewis and sig- ' j-ialled .either steps in the govern£ jjtuftrt's -strategy. ^ gov( .» "' J ' f orn ' *!' >. gro ten tion: torn 1 1 tho: ,but "is the direct antitheses of liberalism in most respects,^Liberalisin can't pay the price of obtaining equality along Russian JUnes .That would mean destruction of-ihe four freedoms." Villard started his career 50 years ago this week as a'Wporter on the Philadelphia press afttl got $10 for a 75-hour week. "That was ridiculous," " r he smiled, "I asked for more money and they raised me to $12." .: Having proved to his own satisfaction he could make his own way if he had to independently pi help from his father, Henry Vil 1 lard, financier and railroad build-' er, young Villard returned to New York and at the age of 28 took over the direction of the Evening Post. For decades he yielded a history-making influence in liberal legislation through the Evening Post and the weekly magazine, The Nation, which he owned for many years. "At the turn of the century," he remarked, "there weren't more than two dozen editorial writers in the country who really knew what was going on abroad. Our entrance into two world wars changed that. Now the papers have to deal with foreign affairs." Villard misses the era of "the great editors" — Dana of the New York Sun, Raymond of the Times, Godkin of the Evening Post, Greeley of the Tribune — and believes modern columnists and political commentators have "only partly filled the void they left." He feels also that there has been something of a letdown in news quality by the presentation of more "trivial and unimportant matters" and the wide use of such entertainment leature as "crossword comic The strips." public figure he has most IF STOMACH TK ' .» . i , • • • • BALKS DUE TO 3AS AND BLOAT dlel Help* Get Food Digested to 7iNervbus Distress ;tha, f tonti . 1 SI t .' I satiVjo you feel »H puSW-up and mla»-"xble ' goVMter ev&jr meal, taste iouf, blttertood? celvff so. here^ta hqw you may get blessed -jenfeHef inthelplng your itomach do the shoufiTBe doing— in • the • digea- - •R , . . pP e °J| Every Ume (pod enter* the: itomach a fchis;,,Vital gastric Jute* p>u»t Dow normally to tsunureak-up certain. Xoodipartlclts; else the Iworfood may fenMnt.-0our food/acid Indl- Enpogestlon andM ft«qUently' cause a mor- |",SSid, touchy, 'fretful, petvbh, nervous P re |onditioir, Jw»'ofe.»p8tUtf, underweight. l on M estless *>««»• *»»*«*»•—- v. ; | cay To get re«l wiRtt you must Increase he now of thl*vlt»l gaafclc Juice, Medt- authorities, Tp independent- labora- tests-on hUWan' atonWchav/have by proof ghowft that SSS Tonlo is effective in increasing this ,« ia .too,Uttle:or scanty due randto a non-orgaMre"«omach :dlstiirbance. - is duwttostlmSSS Tonic formula ' -ffiwhich contains' special and potent acti- tinB lngre«tnt«~. ~ . : ' . . .Also, saa-Tonlp *«lp* build-up non- jrgantc ,, went^wateiy,- blood , In nutri- imajltional affemii<r-». 'W«h, a, good.flow of f tiotftlHs gastf lfcdtee«iY«LJuicej plus rich red- Pblood you would eat better, sleep better, * 61 bett ?V'S 0 »^W t «^P\»y. better. Avoid «5w»bWK's9 W s^|_ wlth.over- loses o£iB<»» W>& other, %ilcalizers to ounteractgmi and bloating when -what IntlllSyotj so dearly need Is S8S,Tonlc to help Iveriyou dlgeWtood Ior body strength and epajr, pWtf ."vraltl" Join the host ot nippy pttpls 888 Tonic, has '• helped illions p£>bott)es sold. Get a, bottle of ss Todto-lrom your drug store today fblocsSS TonlcjbeiDB, BuUd Sturdy Health. — - ~" ' ...... '— respect for is Grover Cleveland. As no other president, Villard says,: "he was absolutely immovable in his. -principles and couldn't be shaken from his stand by political considerations." Villard sees the chief problems of modern liberalism as the elimination of war from the world, con- rol of the atom bomb along the nes of the Baruch plan, and the ventual development of a one- vorld government, which he beeves would be speeded by adop ion of Churchill's proposal for a Jmted States of Europe. "Whether we hate her or like er," he said, "Germany was the ndustrial heart of Europe. And we lave put that heart out of busi- less. And so France, Holland and ther Allies are paying a high irice for the general disorganiza- ipn." Jn. the twilight -of a fighting ca- 'eej; — he sold his press interests ;everal years ngo and nominally 'retired" — he is as busy as ever, adding to his list of nine books and vriting numerous articles. "I nevdr stop writing," he said. 'That's oritt thing I can't do. "My work has, I hope, been honest and- sincere, I was fortunately ilaced in having large means, so hat I never had 'Jo compromise on my ideals — never." Nor has he surrendered to the typewriter. He dictates, or writes with tan old stub pen: Funeral for JimmyWalker Held Today By ROBERT RICHARDS New York, Nov. 21 —(UP)— Jimmy Walker rode alone dosvn [he avenue of heroes today and :hree were no cheers. The sun slanted off Radio City's lall towers ana everything was as it should be, just the way ex-Mayor James J. Walker would have wanted it for his last appearance on the streets of New York. There was a crowd — so dear to Walker — at St. Patricks cathedral but it stood solemn-faced and silent as the sleek black hearse rolled past bearing Walker's body ;o the gates of Heaven Cemetery at Hawthorne in Westchester coun- But this time Jimmy rode alone. There was no trans-Atlantic flier, or cross-chanel swimmer, to take the bow. This time there was no ticker ;ape1 but there were tears and for him alone. 'His friends, known and unknd\vn, had come p io say good- by to Jimmy. The solpmn funeral mass was leld in St. Patrick's beginning at 10:30 a. m. Five thousand pepple stood inside the great church, waiting. There \yere people from every sidewalK in New York. There was Mayor William O'Dwyer, ex-mayor Fiorello La Guardia. There were the quite little people, too, dressed in worn, six-year-old suits and with the marks of poverty on their faces. Joe Di Maggio e* the Yankee team, and innkeeper Toots Shor were there, as was ; New York's Sen. Robert F. Wagoer. Six pallbearers brought in the mahogany casket, covered with a blanket of red and white, roses. : O ——China, Russia Join in Troop Question Market Report By LARRY HAUCK 21 — LOST LOCATION s i* Portland, Ore., Nov. 20 •=-(£>) City Commissioner Fred L. 'Peterson said Portland has a ''street which could properly be called Shangri La. A resident of a four-block long street complained to him-that lack of street name plates on the corners stymied the sale of her house, Despite carefully worded direc tions, she declared, prospective buyers who responded to her news paper ads never could find the street. She's been trying to sell the house Jor two years. I don 1 ' G*t wrtVa jpUwsw, f etfety and Mrfc* ft«» « Qpodyear's mije-ecrting tread and its Lake Success, N. Y., Nov. (IP)— China today gave full support to a Russian proposal for reports to the United Nations on the disposition of all troops outside home borders but joined with the United States in demanding that the figures also cover domestic armed forces. L. K. Wellinton Koo, Chinese delegate, then reiterated before the assembly's 54-nation polictical committee that United States troons vere in this country at the specific equest of his government, tie said hey were "not interfering in in- ernal affairs and gave cause ior no friction or misunderstanding." le added that the American forces vould be withdrawn : in due course. Koo spoke .in the presence of ivoiet Foreign Minister V. M. VIolotov who yesterday indicated hat the presence of United States roops in China was the cause of anxiety. The Chinese delegate said he was ready to support the Russian plan I because it might implement the work of the military staff commit- ;ee in setting up an international police force and because' it would i'acilitate work on the board pro- Diem of reducing armaments. "The reduction of araments which is essential to peace is a subject where it is necessary to have complete information on the total armed forces of all nations," Koo declared. Authoritative sources said today Great Britain may propose the establishment of a United Nations inspection bpard to "determine with accuracy" the number of armed troops' in the world and where they are locrated. : The British plan would implement a United States proposal that all members of the world organization submit .complete figures on all troops at home and abroad. Russia yesterday signified her readiness to give a full accounting on Soviet troops abroad if other United Nations members do likewise but shied away temporarily from the American .demand the accounting include a statement on the forces maintained at home. Authoritative sources 'said Britain was of the opinion that world troop accounting should be linked with. world disarmament. They said Britain would stress this point to the committee. o There's no place like home —if you can find one. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 21 — (/Pi— Butter weak; receipts 259,890; 93 score AA 82.5; 92 A 81.5; 90B 79.5; 89C 77. Eggs steady; receipts 8,905; dirties 29-31; checks 29.30; others unchanged. Live poultry: unsettled; ecelpts 37 trucks, no cars; FOB prices; roasters 29-31; broilers 35-37; nil others unchanged. ST. LOUIS IVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Nov. 21 —(.'?)— Hogs. 7,000; market 25-50 lower than Wednesday; mostly 0 cents off on pigs; bulk good and choice 170-300 Ibs. 24.25-50; late sales mostly at 24.0; 150-170 Ibs. 23.50-24.25: 130-150 Ibs. 23.00 - 50; 100-120 Ibs. 22.00-23.75: Sows mostly one price 23.00; stags 18.00 down: most boars 11.00-12.50. Cattle, 4,300; calves, 2,000; market generally rather slow; early sales slaughter steers aboul steady; little action on heifers and mixed yearlings; cows mostly steady; bulls steady lo strong; vealers 1.00 lower; few loads medium to low good steers 17.DO-23.00; Some common at 15.00; common and medium beef cows 11.75-14.50; bulk canners and cutters 0.50-11.25: medium and good sausage bulls 13.00-15.50; choice vealers' 2.00; medium and good mostly 16.5023.75; cull and common 9.00-13.00. Sheep. 3,000: no early sales or bids: salesman holding best lambs around 24.00: slaughter ewes steady at 7.50 down; — cull ewes down to 5.50. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 21 (IV}— Late liquidation on heavy volume today knocked stock market leaders down 1 to 5 or more points as pessimism over the nationwide coal walkout gripped the financial district. Offerings became so pressing in the final half hour that the ticker tape for an interval was as much as 3 minutes behind actual floor transactions. The pace then slowed and extreme losses were shaded in a number of cases at the close. Tranfres ran to around 1.300,000 shares for the full proceedings. Casualties included U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, General Motors, Southern Railway, Texas Co., Sears Roebuck, Douglas Aircraft, Eastern Ai rLines, American Can, tiOW Chemical, Du Pont and East- ma.n Kodak. Bonds gave ground. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 21 —(IP)— Cotton futures turned reactionary today under the influence of the coal stoppage as traders feared it mighl curtail cotton textile production. Nervous liquidation and hedginj depressed prices as much as $3.5( a bale-before a moderat erecovery set in during later dealings on more aggressive mill buying. Private advices reported tha farmers generally were holding their cotton ior better prices. One private firm in a crop lettei said that the weather over the cotton belt during the past two weeks has had practically no ef Member of The Associated Prcu: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled tc i« use for republlcatio'n of all news d!v atches credited to I', or not otherwise redited In this paper and also the local cwc published herein. LEG PAINS MAY BE DANGER SIGN Of Tired Kidneys If tackache and leg pains are making you rolseruble.don'tjustcomplainanddohothlne about them. Nature may be warning you that your kidneys need attention. ThekidneysareNature'schiefwayoftaWnij excess acids and poisonous waste out of the blood. They help most people pass about S pints a day. If the 15 miles of kidney tubes and filters don't work well, poisonous waste matterstnys In the blood. These poisons may start nagging backaches, rheumatic pains, lee pains, loss of pep and energy, getting up nights, swelling, puffiness underthe eyes, headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty passages with smart- jnsandburninssometimesshowsthereissome. thing wrong with your kidneys or bladder. Don't waitl Ask your druggist for Doan'a Pills, a stimulant diuretic, used successfully by millions for over 40 years. Doan's give happy relief and will help the IS miles ot kidney tubes flush out poisonous waste from the blood. Get Doan'a Fills. Hope Star Star of Hop* 189fi Pr«<t 1*17, CoiHOlldaltd January II. IMt Published every weukday af'°rnoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. I. Palmar, President Alex. H. Wojhbum, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Stre«t, Hops, Art. Alex. H. Woihbum. Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jonci, Managing Editor George W. Hoimer. Mech. Supt. Jest M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the ost Office at Hopo, Arkansas, under the >\ct of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Mtans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates! (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; er month 85c. Mail rates—in Herrtp- tecd. Nevada, Howard, Miller and aFayette counties, 14.50 per year; else- hero $8.50. Notional Advertising Rtpresontattv* — ..karuaj Dollies. Inc.; Memphis Tinn., terick Bulld.ng; Chicago, 400 Nor-h Mich- oan Avenu«; Nev fork City, 292 Madison >ve.: Detrolf, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Ivd.! Oklahoma Cltv, 314 Terminal Blda.; •Jew Orleans. 722 Union St. ported the upturn in futures. Corn held barely steady despite a report by Broomhall, British grain authority, that tho Argentine government had ordered an embargo on exports of the grain. Prices quoted by exporters for American corn recently have been under the Argentine export price. The November oats delivery, in which trading ceases at the close, was strong and this fact imparted firmness to distant contracts of that grain. Holland purchaed .?,- Oif) tons of American oats, completing allocations of 7,000 tons mi- inorixed for the fourth quarter of this year. The .January wheat future closed at $2.15 1-2, a new peak i'or any delivery since 1020, Wheat gained 3-4—2 1-2 cents. Corn finished 1-8 —1-2 higher, Junuary $1.:)<» 1-2—3-4, on n burst of buying at the close. November ools tumbled in the final minutes and finished at 83 3-4—83-, off as much as 1 !•«. Other oats deliveries were 1-4— 1-2 higher. FOOLISH TO NEGLECT SNIFFLES, SNEEZES OP A bottle of Vicks Va-tro-nol is mighty handy to have around the house because this double-duty nose drops . . . Quickly Relieves sncezy, snlffly, - *• ' stuffy distress of head colds. Makes breathing easier. Helps Prevent many colds from - c -- developing if used at the first warning sniffle or sneezo. This Double-Duty Nose Drops should save you much misery. Works flnel Follow directions in the package. VICKS VA-TRO-NOL Among birds the mating season may cause changes in eye color. ertotfA fhorte TM B«fw«tn • *. w, iftd 4 p. m, IM rVALUE US' 'QUALITY AND QUANTITY In Morollna, Petroleum Jelly. You irt ft quthtltr of the au«H- ty doctors demknd. Sootblni (or minor burnt—outt, KS — BIG JAP 0 N LY I0< Slop Suffering! Wear A DOBBS TRUSS '1 Social Calendar ' i Friday, November 22 ; Tho Frklny Musir Club will-meet Friday evening nl 7!:}n nt theihome of Mrs. C. C. McNeil. -Mrs.- Dol- plnis Wliittcn, Jr. will conduct tho study. ,j _ ----- __( i Thursday,' November PI Tho Hope Chnnt,->r NQ. Will hold ila i-eiiuhu- nicblhiK tit 7:30 Thin sdiiy evening at flio Mhsonic Hull. All memhers ;irt urguil to at lent! . PI s NQ. 3251 p.E S. icblhiK tit 7:30 DULBLESS, BELT-LESS, STRAPLESS Get nothing support with DOBBS fRUSS! A patented concave pnd sUppoiU weak muscles ami promotes healing of reducible rupture (single or double). No irritating bulb or bother- uome belts or straps. DOBBS TRUSS may be worn at work, piny nncl bathing. Correctly fitted by experts. Sanitary, washable, comfortable. Get maximum relief — ye,t DOBBS ''.•'RUSS. Free examination, no obligation. Conic in.' . ' R. W. BRADFORD, Factory Rep. will be of BARLOW HOTEL MONDAY NOV.25 ect on yields and there has been itlle, if any. deterioration of the Top although grades have been lightly lower. Late afternoon prices were $1.55 o $2.5 a bale lower than the pre- ious close. Dec. 30.98. Mch. 30.10, and May 29.57. Heavy liquidation and hedging lepressed cotton futures into new ow ground for the clay in the ilnal lour of trading with losses of as much as $4.50 a bale. Futures closed $2.70 to $4.5 Oa )ale lower than the previous close. Dec. high 31.21 — low 30.53 — close 30.60 off 77. Mch high 30.90 — low 29.G5 — close 29.65-70 off 85-90. Ma'y high 29.0 — low 28.90 — clbse 28.92-99 off 79 to 86. y high 27.92 — low 27.35 — close 27.5-57 off 73-75. Octfhitjh 2.10 — low 24.57 — close 24V57 off !)4. Dec high 24.50 — low 24.00 — close 24.00 off 73. Mch (1948) high 24.04 — low 23.70 close 23.67N off 04. Middling spot 39.90N off 82. N-nominal. _ o GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. :il — (/P) —Another new 26 year peak for wheat futures was established on the board of trade today when the bread cereal moved up more than 2 cents a bushel at times on moderate but persistent buying. Strong demand for the cash grain sup- DINE& DANCE (;. I PINE GARDENS 1/2 Mile East, Hy 67 Open Tues - Thui's - Sat .5 P.M. til 12 P. M. Plenty of Choice Steaks Chicken Dinners "Father, what's the difference between a. gun and a machine gun?" 'There is a big difference. It's just as if I spoke, and then your mother spoke." Hitt eveiy year for 31 years / COUO.- YtAH Homm Tire & Appliance Co. 21$ S. Walnut Phone 21 JOIN NOW.... Ward's Dollar BOOK CLUB PUBLIC SALE 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 • 5 Cows 4 milking 4 Mules 1 Horse 4 Brood Sows 14 Pigs 40 Chickens Corn, more or less Model A Farm-All Tractor with mower, middle burster, cultivator & disc complete in A-l condition. or Word's Literary Guild BOOKCLUB A Christmas Gift that anyone will appreciate. Call your... Montgomery-Word Order Office 31?$. Main Phone 1080 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 breaking Plows 1 Bermuda Grass Digger 1 Disc 1 3-Row Poisoning Machine J Vice & Shop Tools Harness for 5 mules 2 Cut-Of f Wood Saws 1 Crpss Cut Saw 1 Rbacj Drag 2 Go-Devi Is Sweep shovels, hoes, forks and many other articles too numerous to mention. Mrs, G. H, McCorkle, Owner SILAS SANFORD, Auctioneer SHOP AT REPHAN'S .Come in and see the many things we have for men and boys. Shop our entire store for all the family. A new shipment of smart new dress shirts for men have just arrived. You'll find a large selection in strides and figures. 2.98 Mcns Spprt Coats Men, if you are thinking about a new sport coat bo sure and see these. Assorted colors in plaids and solids. Good size range, 14.95 to 19.95 MENS DRESS SHOES Smart new dress shoes in many styles to choose from. Sizes 6 to 12 and widths B, C, D, and E. Priced from 5.95 to 12.85 Boy's FLANNEL SHIRTS Just the shirts for cold days ahead. Plaids and checks. Sizes 6 to 16. 1.98 WORK SHOES Good quality, comfortable, long wearing work shoes. Goodyear welt construction in both brown and black. 4.98 BOYS WORK SHOES 2.98 & 3.98 Broo!<woocl P.T.A. Meeting Wednesday Aftc«'noon Tho Brookwood P.T.A. met Wednesday :il'(cniM>u :it the school nl ihi-ee o'clock'- with the president, Mrs. Unfits .Hbrndon. Jr., presiding. The mcoliiiR wns opened with -•, n sniiu by Iho Third Cti-ado pupils, ' "Hli'.s.q Tho Lord O My Sbul," followed by the Uoxnlogy. The minulos of the previous tnccl- il)U we io read by the, senrelary, Mrs. P.ul'ord Pee. Following the reading "t the ininul.es reports were m:ide on ills (rripr{>vcments to the old building and !hlc proposed new building, by Mrs. George Rnbison, Jr., Mrs. U. LI Broach and Mrs. ^nul Lewis. < Mrs. Ilorndntr-• inl.rqduclcd Miss Boiyl Ilcnrv as first i-n.v!'--.r v-'-o spoke on "Give Them Confidence". ) In the room roiiiil. ol motoers the dollar was award-id to Mrs. B. C. Hyatt's room. M''s. Rae Luck Hostess to Fidelin Clnss The Fidel is Sunday School class VISIT Hope's Exclusive Children's Shorj Clothes for.J Infants — Toddlers — Children ; Gifts — Toys —- Cards SUE and LEE Tots to Teens 223 S. Walnut Phone 949 of the First teaptlst, church was entertained by Mrs. Rae Luck at her home on Highway 07 Tuesday evening. Tho lovely home was adorned with fall flowers for the meeting and especially noted was a single rose which adorned the table. Tho rose is the class flower of the Fidclis class. The class president, Mi's. Olaf LUck called the meeting,'to order and presided over the business session. Mrs. TT. F. Ox.meiv class ten- 3hcr gave the opening -prayer and Mrs. Henry Haynes gave a very interesting devotional on "A Chrls- '.ian and His Money," Mrs. Charles Bryan conducted a quiz after which the hostess served .1 delightful salad plate with hot chocolate lo tho' following: Members; M/s. Bernard Dunn, Mrs. Olaf LucX, Mrs. Ray Allen, Mrs. Everett' Morrison, Mrs. J. W. Allen, Mrs/'Leo Hartsfield, Mrs. Charles Bryan, Mrs. Herbert Arnold, Mrs. A/1 Ward, Mrs. llussell Lowallcn, wrs. H. F. O/mer and Iwo guests:/Mrs. Truman Pcrkison ;ind Mrs. 7immic Boycc. Coming and Going / Pvt. Billy Arnold arrived Wednesday /rom Fort Knox, Kentucky for a Hi-lough visit with relatives and frUnds hero. From here he reports to Camp Sloneman, California. / ' Cpl.' Charles O. Thomas, Jr., arrived; Tuesday from Camp Polk, Louisiana for a furlough visit with his parents, Mi', and Mrs. Charles O. Thomas Jiere. He reports to Camp Slonennn, California following his furlnigh visit here. Hospital N/tes Mrs. Do/aid Moore and little son, Lorry Michcll have been removed to their.,ibme from Julia Chester COLD BUG < GOT HIM? HELff ,SE Happy Home .. The Happy Home Dem&nSttfltloh Club ttict at the homo-of Mrs. Herman Dodson November 1st. The song of the month was sung by tho group. Mrs. Bill Rosenbaum gavs the history of the song. The devo llonnl was read by everyone reading a verse. Games were played or the recreation. Roll call was answered with some repair done a bout the home during the year. Old and licw business was discussed. New officers were elected as following: President — Mrs. Lawson Ellis, Vice- president —Mrs. Mattie Sanders, Secretary - ivlrs. Nash Stanlon, Reporter - Mrs. Herman Dodson, Pood and Nutrition - Mrs. M. H. Peebles, Gardening - Mrs. Lawson Ellis, Home improvement- Mrs. Bowles, Poultry - Mrs. Bowles Pood conservation - Mrs. Herman Dodson, House Hold rnanagemenl- MfS. Wiley Dillard, Clothing - Mrs. Morice Sanders, Home • improvement and handicraft - Mrs. Bowles, Child development — Mrs. Prod Gathrighl, Recreational program- Mrs. Peebles and Safety - Health- Home Nursing • Mrs. Nash Stanton, A demonstration was given on Home made knife rack, broom rack, and spice shelf. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Bill Rosenbaum and we svill have a Christmas program and home made presents will be given on table decoration. Refreshments were served by the hostess and the club adjourned. QUICK RECOVERS St. Joseph, Mo., Nov. 14 —(/P) — This robbery was six months old when finally reported to police, but it took just five minutes to solve. The owner of a mortuary, upon returning from a long vacation, reported the theft of a variety of items ranging from chapel chimes to light bulbs. Police records were checked and the articles recovered—in the evidence room where they had been held since May 8 waiting a claimant. The Great Lakes are In the U. S. zone of lowest annual evaporation. hospital. Friends of Mrs. Grace Evans will be pleased to learn that she has been removed to her home from Julia Chester Hospital where she underwent a major operation. She is reported as doing nicely. The Doctor ^ Says:, By WILLIAM A\ O'BRIEN, M. D. Written fop NEA Service ' Everyone sliouki carry some hieans of identification oh his person, so that in case of ilness or accident his relatives can bo notified. In addition, those who suffer with such diseases as 'diabetes, convulsion, allergy, and blood diordt>rs should carry with Ihem special descriptions of their difficulty, including a record of the medicines of injections they nrc taking. ' During a hot spell in which ox- ccssivloy high temperatures resulted in a large number of cases of heat prostration in a Northerly city, hundreds of victims were vakbn lo hospitals without any identifying papers on their persons. Most of. them had left home that morning, leellng fairly well, since they did not anticipate becoming ill, they did not prepare :"or that eventuality, As a result, the patients had lo be revived before their relatives could be notified. List Vital Facts Victims of diabetes may become unconscious in public from an overdose of insulin or from, neglect of their diabetes through failure to take enough insulin or to diet. Diabetics should carry in their pockets a complete description of their disease and a notation as to the amount of insulin they arc taking and tho time ;md amount of their last injection. To this information should be added instructions as to what should be done for the patient if he is found in an unconscious state. Most allergic persons know the foods or other substances which cause their trouble, but sometimes a distressing food is given to them without their knowledge. An allergic woman who selected her breakfast cereal with cure because of known susceptibility to certain grains had her order switched by a waitress who did not think the change would make any d.il'ercnce. The two products were so similar in taste that the allergy patient ate the new cereal without realizing what she was doing. Shortly afterward she was unable to breathe and lost consciousness. At the receiving room of the hospital to which she was taken she was recognized by one of the nurses, who gave her adrenalin io relieve the spasm of her bronchi. If it had not been for the nurse, this patient would have died, for she carried no information about WEATHER ITEMS You'll Findat'Owen's-Values You Can't Afford to When you shop ot Owen's, you're sure of the best values money can buy. /" For those cold winter items you'll need for every member of the family, shop here. Our clerks will be glad to help you with your purchases. Use our convenient lay-o-way plan. '' Ladies' Ladies' Ladies' Cotton All Wool Suits Knit Gowns With long sleeves 2.98 In the newest styles and colors for fall. Sizes 9 to 46. 22.50 Ladies' Sizes up to XX , c-98c Ladies' Children's Outing Cotton Slips Pajamas Sizes 2 to 8 1.49 Snuggles In small, medium, large and extra large. In tea rose. Sizes 38 to 44. 1.59 Vest to match . . . 98c Men's Corduroy Pants In sizes 30 to 44 4.95 Men's Corduroy Caps With ear flops 98c Men's Coafrs You will want one of these heavy coats that are sheep lined. 18.95 Heavy Boo! 1 Sox 59c and 98c Children's Men's Wool Jackets To keep you warm the cold winter days. All sizes. BOYS HEAVY UNIONALLS Heavy, sanforized unionalls for boys in sizes 2 to 8. A good value 1.95 MENS DUNGAREES Men 8 oz. sanforized, blue denim dungarees. A good stock. Only 2.31 REPHANS 35c up 6.95 up Men's Jersey Gloves Comes in brown jersey 29c Men's Leather Palm Gloves 98c Ticking Heavy bed ticking 49c Heavy Comforts You'll want several of these nice comforts at this low price. 4.95 Men's Plaid Shirts Wool plaid shirts in a!! sizes and plaid colors. 2.95 Men's Hunting Caps Heavv duck huntinci rnns for the winter hunting season. 1.39 Indian Blankets Many different designs and colors. 2.98 Double Blankets Heavy 50% wool double blankets. For onfy 8.50 Men's Hip Boots First quality 8.95 pair Boy's Knee Boots 3.98 Owen's 113 East Second Stores ot Hope and rre»cott . Store Phone 781 Brookwood PTA Thanks Public Members of the Brookwood Parent Teachers Association today expressed appreciation to local citizens for support given in a drive to improve conditions at the school. The organization issued the following statement: "Tho Brookwood PTA hereby expresses its appreciation to the public - spirited citizens for support and encouragement given in a drive for the improvement and proposed new building for Brookwood School. Signed; Brookwood PTA her allergy on her person, Help Others to Help you Every patient who suffers with convulsions should carry on his person a card slating the nature of his disease, the treatment he was taking, and general directions as to what should be done for him should he lose consciousness in public. When a person is having a convulsion, it is advisable to put a piece of wood (a clothes - pin, for example) between his teeth, to prevent him from, biting his tongue. The patient should not be restrained, and when the convulsion is over he should be allowed to rest quietly until he is ready to go on or until someone calls for him. During the war there was a move to compel all persons to carry with him a record of his blood group. This is another wise precaution, especially for persons suffering with disorders of the blood in which hemorrhage might constitute a serious problem. QUESTION: I have been pregnant for eight months. During the last two 'hionths my skin has become very itchy. Is it natural for this condition to develop? ANSWER: Itching is common in pregnant women. Many physicians recommend drinking more water, bathing more frequently, or applying a solution of bicarbonate of so- do to the affected areas. This condition will disappear alter the birth of your child. Locals Prepare for Strong Redbug Team The Hope Bobcats will be seeking a sixth conference win Friday night when they travel to Pordyce for a game with the strong Red- bugs. 'me local boys are resting in fourth place in conference standings and have a slim chance to pass Texarkana. The Porkers play Benton to end lhair conference season and should the Panthers upset the Hope could end up third by knocking off Fordyce and Pine Bluff here Turkey day. Rain has hampered the Cat workouts this week but Coaches Dildy and Tollctt are working the boys hard, realizing the Redbugs won't be easy. On paper the local lads arc doped to win but upsets are plentiful this 'year and the Fordyce boys are capable oi anything. Too, it is likely that the Rsdbug field will be wet and anything can happen on a muddy field. Despite bad weather many Hope fans will, as usual, follow the team. The locals end the season here next week against Pine Bluff. ••"• We have vocational guidance clinics. What a pity it is that there is not a matrimonial guidance clinic where candidates forUbe holy estate can have themselves psychoan- DOROTHY DIX , , , O.V}! «*.««»w»^«w/!a«"4is^«is*ssaia*lk»'*iM!j!tA"" Marital Guidance Clinic Mrs. Hodnett Dies at Home Near Hope Mrs. Mary Ella Hodnett, aged 78 a resident of BodcaW community for many years, died yesterday at her home on Emrrtet. Route two. She had lived in that section practically all her lite. Funeral services were held today at 2 p. m. at l^ew Hope Cemetery. Sht is survived by several children. The discovery of insulin revolutionized the treatment of diabetes. Special Study Services'at Garrett Church A study of the Book of Hevela- tions is to,begin at the Garrett Memorial Missionary Baptist Church Tuesday^November 20, ana to continue until about December 7, Services will be daily at 7:30 p. m.. Eld. G. E. Jones of Morrillon, Arkansas will be bringing the message.-This speaker because of his intensive study of this book, and olheV related books of the Bible, is in great demand over several spates. , Eld. Hollis A. Purtle, pastor of the Immanuel Church, iNasnville, Arkansas, writes, "Eld. G. E. Jones messages on the Book of Revelations are-the clearest and best connected that I have ever heard or read. If you do 'not agree with his position, you can at loast understand it. His lecture on the 13 cnap- .er,-is worth all the lectures' cost. Our. church as better fellowship and a greater love for the Book since hearing his lectures." And Eld. Abner Reddin, Arkadelphia Arkansas, writes, '"To lis- ,en to his messages on Revelations s to hear truths of the book presented in such a humble, systematic, and cigar.manner that one wonders why he could not have seen it in the same light before. An honest enquirer after the truths in this book will consider his lectures the best and the most helpful ever heard-." The public is urged to read the Book of Revelations before Tuesday November 26, and is invited to attend these services regularly. -o Tigers to Play Pine Bluff a. 8 Tonight The Yerger Tigers entertain Pine Bluff here .tonight at 8 o'clock in which should be a hard fought contest. The game will l>e played at the high school stadium. The west side of the sta'dlum is reserved for white fans and negro football backers will occupy the east side; . THE STORY: Russ proposes and; Elise asks him for time to think it over. Russ is hurl and Elise can't understand why she doesn't accept him. Red's English professor warns him that he may flunk English. IV It was a tight, hard feeling —a very physical feeling of muscles contracted into a hard knot in his chest, that Red was aware, of as he walked out of the English professor's office. It was a feeling he had first known as a lanky, tow - headed kid, in the darkened bedroom of a strange house where his aunt and uncle had taken him after his mother's funeral. He ha4 been trying /iard not to cry, rub'Sing his eyes with grimy small knuckles. Fight- rng IKe waves of loneliness arid /Irief Sweeping over him. In the midst of'all that misery he had'overhe'ard-the aunt and uncle talking about him. They hadn't >:ept their voices down, they hadn't known or cared whether or not he could hear. They had called him ''her brat" and talked about a •home" and then, something about Insurance money and if they wanted it they'd have to keep him. And so he had known he wasn't wanted. And this tight hard feeling had come then. It had never left him until he went into he Army. The Army had been fine for Red. He .had been accepted there for what he himself was and what he could do. And because he was naturally high - spirited and liked fun, because he was fast with his fists and had a reckless swift courage the men he trained with had respected and liked him. Everybody had been his friend. And in that atmosphere of camaraderie Red had expanded. He had become a man, sure of himself and his place in the world. Now that sure fine confidence was lost. Lost ignominiously because he could not dash off an English essay the four of failure took its place and with it the old feeling that he had thought gone forever. And because of it he became more rude and churlish. He didn't even pretend to be civil with Elise any more. When he had to speak to her he'd preface his remark with "Li/." or 'babe" or 'Sister," because he knew she hated the terms. The week of the final examinations for the quarter arrived. Red's hours at the laboratory that week were irregular. He came in and worked whenever he had time to spare. And so it happened that he came in about 3 o'clock one afternoon— the day he'd taken his final exam —and walked up to Elise and waited for her instructions. N O W RIALTO CAGNEY SHERIDAN "CITY FOR CONQUEST" New N O W LADD • LAKE "GLASS KEY" Elise looked up from a test tube she was clamping over a Bunsen burner and met his stony gaze. She jerked her head in the direction of Lhe door to the front offices. "Mr. Condon wants to see you— he said to tell you as soon as you came in." "You mean the old Man?" "Yes," Elise said, compressing her lips to a thin line. She wondered if there was some pathological reason why Red McFan could never speak of anyone with a measure of respect. Red stalked off without a word of thanks to her for relaying the message and Elise looked after his broad disappearing back. She thought seriously several times lately of asking Russel to have Red assigned to work with one of the other chemists in the laboratory. She felt that the irritation he caused her was really becoming derimental to her work. But she hadn't spoken to Russel about it largely because relations between them were strained. They weren't back on the old footing of easy friendship which Elise had so hopefully desired. Elise was learning slowly and reluctantly that friendship between a man and a woman is impossible. It had to be something more than that or something much less. "Sit down, Red, sit down," Arthur Condon said genially when Red entered his office and waved to a chair beside his desk. He offered a cigar which Red de clined with, "Thanks. If you don't mind, I'd rather have one o* my own cigarets." "• "Certainly. Certainly," -"Arthur Condon said. They both lit up and for a moment there was silence between them. Condon's face was lined with worry and he had the.air of a man with something important to say and yet hardly knowing how to be gin. •Finally he looked up and directly at Red. His question was abrupt. "Red, do you know what's wrong with Russel? What's on his mind, I mean. There's something bothering him.", Red was surprised. "No — Mr. Condon^" I don't. As a matter oi fact I haven't seen much of Russ lately. You know school keeps me prettv busy. I've been studying for the finals." ^Arthur Condon shook his head somberly. "The thing is, Russel's nerves have been bad ever since he came home. But he's mucn worse now. I'm afraid he's going to f-ir-k nn comnlfitelv. I don't know what the trouble is . . .he never talks here at the factory. I thought maybe you'd know," "Do you want me to talk to him? Red asked finally. Condon considered. Suddenly he said: "This is the end of the quarter isn't it? How long will you have off from classes?" About 10 days, Red told him. "How about you and Russ taking a trip? Going off some place where you can be together for a few davs. Maybe you could find out what the trouble is." "Well, I—" Red began. Til pay all expenses," Condon said persuasively. 'Red, you would be doing me the biggest favor pos sible, if you'll help me out on this.' (To Be Continued) BEWARE OF PIN-WORMS Medical reports reveal that an amjiinu number of children and udulta are victims of Pin-Worms. Watch for the warning eigna. especially the embarrassing, nagging rectal itch. After centuries of Pin-Worm distreu a really effective way to deal with them has been established through JAYNE'S P-W, the new Pin-Worm treatment developed in the laboratories of Dr. D. Jayno & Son. The small, ewy-to-take P-W tablet* elv« eatiafaction or your money back. So why take chances on Fin-Worms I If you suspect this ugly infection, ask your druggist for P-W and follow the directions. It s easy to remember: P-W for Pin-Worms I Funeral for Hot Springs Policeman Hot Springs, Nov. 21 — (UP) — Funeral services are planned here Saturday afternoon for Gray Wright, 39-year-old city policeman, who died suddenly, yesterday while directing traffic in down-town Hot Springs. Wright succumbed after a heart attack, suffered while at his post during the parade precedingj the dedication of McLaughlin Field. He had been a law enforcement fficer in Hot Springs for 10'years, but joined the city police "iorce only a month ago. '' He 1 is survived by his wife, two sons, two daughters, 'nls mother, three brothers and two sisters, all of Hot Springs. Suspects _Escape From Independence County Jail BatesvHle, Nov. 20 —(/P)— Sheriff Edgar^Baker reported today two robbery suspects had escaped i'rom the iU , Independence county jail scarcely 48 hours . after another suspect in the same crime hud sawed his way to liberty. T Missing today were Eugene Davis and Gervase Lamb, North Little Rock, who were recently were Jewell Haynie and Bernard Hamilton for investigation in a series of robberies here. Haynie sawed his way out Sunday night. alyzed to find oiit whether are fitted for domesticity or ho 1 .' For, contrary to the general*bfe» .«, lief, not all-men <and-women life '" born with a natural talent for bfetfig ' husbands and wives any more than they are born to be opera singers or toe dancers or carpenters. Arid, p the thing that is chiefly the mate? with marriages is that so rrtafty people who should never marry > just because they are not matrimbrt ial timber. Take, for instance, the philanderers.. The man who is borti with a restless foot can no more 1 . help wandering than' he can change < the color of his hair or eyes. Nd , woman on earth can hold his fickle* fancy. He would lire of looking at Miss America if he were married to her. And the vampiest vamp would be forsaken for the last pe.t* licoat that flaunted around the 1 cor' ner. , , Assets As Single Men , Such men should never marry ( because if they do, they will break their wives heart with their un- > , faithfulness and poison their lives with jealousy. Single, they are an> • asset to society. They provide date • romance and thrills to the women they favor with,,the attentions that are without intentions, but as hUS-> bands they are total losses. ' The tightwad, man should never marry because .if you. count the, cost of a wife arid children in*dol* lars and cents, they are> a.pOor>-in- • vestment. A man has to feel that he is giving himself a- treat when he surprises Maria with a mink coat, and that it is a privilege, to work himself to death to buy John"- ny a new car and .send ,Mamie*,to , a fashionable finishing school., 't 1 1 i ' -The man who is more marriedio ! his business or profession than he is to any woman should walk high," wide and handsome around the alter. No woman wants to play'sec- 1 ond fiddle to a grocery store, and f n wife can be just as jealous of the ' lady on the dollar as she could 'of 1 ' any glamour girl. i, Nor should the cold, undemonstrative man marry. No wife wants 'a ' >J husband whose kisses apparently came out of the refrigerator. Nor should any man marry who is nof willing to settle- down and be It ' fireside companion. Women waftt husbands who will stay put \' ' Nor are all women cut out t<P ( be ' ' wives. The woman who is aller'gic ' to pots and pans and the. Kitchen should refrain from taking any . mans happiness and digestion into her keeping. Nor should any wo> * man marry who is nat adaptable and who cannot change her opinions- A as easily as she duae- a hat. $or>nj» should any womannmarry whpiis'-iti. not a good sport:~shd who is hbt,, m willing to give and lake.-Nor should K any woman ma^ry who: is not' -ji?3*j' diplomat and' \tfho does not know f how to smooth a man's fur the > right way. Nor should any wo- ,( man marry'who can't believe j£he" ' unbelievable and shut her eyes to foibles. | . . " . . -.f^ If only the men and women who. , had a talent for being husbands i and-wives got married, what a jol-. ly old world this would be! _;_ ' ••> (Released by The Bell Syndicate. / Inc.) "fj 3 H'i Try This Famous Canadian Couqh Remedy for fast Effeefive ; Aet!o»il < Spend 45 cents today al any drug Man ••j'Jf botilc of BUCKLEY'S CANADIOL MlJp TURE — triple acting — to relief* coug blM last. Take a tea'upoonful and hold U p" tongue a moment, then .wallow slowly " (eel its powerful, pungent •«"•>• f throuch tnroat, heao - and bronchul tub ' MIXTURE acti promptly, — •< i ' BUCKLEY'S help loosen up thick, sticky ohlagl irritated throat membranes and SSS'ISP SnJdV know, rom, l*— »oo«hj. MM •»»• ' ' &, j t,H handy. So try it th« very next l results in a wracking, stubborn cough— iM out for yourseU how p.ood and tfl«cjl»« « « for coughs due to colds. Gel BUCKLEY! , rr.*.NAD10L MIXTURE — mad. fa |llt. U.S. A. — TODAY — a> all dreg • WARD & SON " RECOMMEND $8.00 to $12.50 Here you have scyle~tii»t t l swank us a yacht, combined with comfort as buoyant as a corkV You have Rand's "Freemold" construction .,» footroom, ease) and fit where they count i^most, You have...in short ...a shoe we're proud to* k recommend. • '! •n Gomes in ' * T BROWN CALF . - | .Sizes'-7 to 12L ~ *.* ^ A to D i f l Where Good Shoes are Fitted Corrp<JJf|y" T ~" **" * POST FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phone 1100 / ^

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