Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 22, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 22, 1946
Page 2
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" HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, November M, 1 $46 iSre,SeemsjtouBie..a Lot of Mystery ;Qyer a Count Troops.by Tap;Nations • ^ *.„•?.* „ ,•,. BV J. M. ROBERTS^, .fa. AP Foreign -Affairs Analyst-United Nations debate„ this «\v«ek over a •• nose-count of-troops *-" " - L x ' fin- history, aV ike Success." It "stage produc- see in Ben Hur And 'fury on , a well gb he mysteri ' remindful" V tian of the chi a lot of all 'August yrtifen i> 'tisttai llneibf r --T.-,-V=> i-" -•• — ^v weak: nations ... .MajnsSt their' VJKpHalist' ' eyppres- - sqrV\charged4haJU,. S. andBrit- .ash .troops \vere_dn, the soil of such China , grasping; designs. \Russia each other's' contingents—arid said troops y t < ' • away irom-hxwne -anywhere. Molo- iGT tov ' fh * all y agreed, and said let's ***V *•*•** ******* 1-4+4 f*K n*il*«* 4.1~ * <• -!_„* _» , 1_ .ii>_ - f -,^ ~e, stretch .with the British*re,,...Plying all righ.t,. .if. we're..going to ' . .talk about disarming;' let's count •the troops at home as well as abroad, and get, down to business ' jttr a police force for U. N. . ,, /•Erfobarrassmentgay then had be- ••comc' .coulter-embarrassment. It's the Russians who have been ijg- „., v Sing, up thX.BoJie enforce .outlook to t ^^the,p.omt where, the IT., N. military ... . staff has been, able to do nothing. lii " Talk o£ "inspection to verify rthe • *r *"-: reports .if the. nations decide to re- *"* ! 'V%rt*>»f ;j " r\P t-xti-n'rt tV"*»li i_'' ^..'xi- _i_ ;_ of tying It "all in \yith atomic " of ^deciding how many . -,,-e actually needed for qccu- auon ajid ¥ h ; ow', many constitute po- ..ttiqal.pressure,. have,fur'ther com„,.„ -P&catefl, the, . situation T- which ^..^.pught not to. .be.! called, a situation, but rather a nebulae, .or an atom core, or something..else which can, not be felt, seen or understood. " The mystery lies "in why the Brit, ish and Americans 'chdse to' run „ with this Russian punt intead' of <*.:*<. —ting,;;;;, it,; bounce" out-6f- One,reason seems to be a _,,desire .to fight fog with iog — not , .to let ihe Russians get away with .that piopaganda that we're a bunch of wolves among the weaker nations. Another, I" am told by a careful observer, is that our own American delegates are afraid t>J f6r the'public to learn" that there's ' ~ 1Ji ,of' unmitigated' propaganda, approaching k " buffoonery, going on out af "Xake Success. They donlt...warit the"public to be- ifji< !«»•• .,( , .beinsi done ianS^Hiit America ..... tear Viake cnesl'•: the.. ;\yorld while |^~,,» there's* still a:.chance-.of doing.so. ;:si— Another reason h.as developed •» -, lately — that .there is a" chance, . r ,-.>,.fhough slim, of" running the Rus- I.,,.' ^jstan punt back for a. •touchdown. |;Ji t. Supporters of "this'view hope ihat, t ,by ^appearing ,to, take the, ' Russia j",propaganda. -at. face,, ,va}ue and i . J _ _, seriously,.they can rrjake Persons On Continued from Page One which extended from a lowl level to, an altitude of 13.000 feet. The planes had planned to hunt tor the missing craft and its llioc- cilpants at a spot halfway between Interlaken. Switzerrfv* ' -and the Matterhorn, approxniijiiely five miles west, of the Simplon tunnel. This spot was chosen, aviation authorities said, Rafter American radio operators at Istres and Lyons obtained, a new "fix" irom messages transmitted by the grounded plane. Prior to the adverse turn in the weather, the new "fix" had raised hopes of finding the missing plane, but with the grounding of search planes anxiety over the plisht of the transport's occupants became acute. Darkness falling over the mountains prevented the immediate dis- Eatch of the parachutists standing y in Frankfurt .and tentative plans were made ioe them to undertake their hazardous mercy mission Market Report Wife of Slain Man Witnesses Execution • By CLYDE JOHNSON Tucker Prison Farm, Nov. 22 — (/PI— Eldon Chitwood, 25-year - old Fort Smith badman, was put to death in the state's electric chair here today for the holdup slaying last Jan. 24 of a prominent Menn durggist and city alderman whose wife witnessed the execution. Mrs. Raymond Morris, who now operates 'ihe drugstore,. Chitwood and a youthful companion robbed the night her husband was killed, said "justice has beeix done" \vhen the former Fort Smith truck driver was pronounced dead at 6:59 a. in. "I will go ahead with my life and forget all that happened," the druggist's -widow said. Chitwood was strapped into the chair at 6:56 a. m. and when asked by the, warden if he had anything to say, spoke in a trembling voice: „ _ . "No, sir, except that I appeal to . cows largely 11.75-14.00; canners ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Nov. 22 — <JP) — Hogs. 4,500; good and choice 170-260 Ibs 24.75-25.00; lop 25.00; markel 25-50 higher than yesterday's average; all interests not following the advance; no heavier hogs sold; bidding 24.50 on weight over 260 Ibs; pigs and light stuff unchanged; good an dchoice 130-150 Ibs 23.00-50; 100-120 Ibs 21.00-22.50; some southern pigs 6-100 Ibs 17.00-19.0; sows mostly 23.0 but a few 23.25. Gallic, 1,300; calves. 1,000; heifers and light .weight slaughter yearlings about steady in cleanup trade; bulls fully steady: cows slow opening steady dinners and cutters to Slower; holding up best; vealers steady; heavy calves dull; cdd lots medium to low good steers 16.0-21.50; few common 13.00-15.00; medium and low good heifers and mixed yearlings in odd lots 15,00-20.00; few common 11.5014.00; common and medium beef early tomorrow. However, food, medicine the people to accept Christ and be prepared to meet God.' ' Then the current was turned on and three minutes later the prison physician pronounced him dead. Mrs. Morris, whose son Johnnie Ray observed his seventh birthday anniversary today, sat on the front row of seats in the death chamber beside his mother, Mrs. C. J. Middleton, also of Mena. clothing were dropped by search planes when Ihey sighled the troup aground. Other planes ilew up ad- ..itional supplies. The British air ministry announced that on RAF glider loaded with clothing was dispatched to the scene from Fairford, Gloucester- shire. Air force sources in Vienna said the U. S. 88th division in Venezia Quilia also had picked up radio reports from the transport saying all 11 were still alive. Patrols were sent out from the division to assist in the rescue effort, but they had .not established physical contact. It was reported they' might give their equipment and suoolies to a team of Swiss Alpinists, more skilled in mountain work. American searchers in Grenoble, France, who have interviewed residents of the French-Italian border area west of Turin broached the possibility of "two missing air- Accompanying them to and from anc |[the prison farm was state patrolman W. H. Beeson. The slain druggist's widow said she was "sorry for anyone who has to sit in, that chair" but was quick 5 add that it was justice to her usband's slayer. After the executed criminal's ody was placed into a funeral car or removal to Fort Smith, Mrs. lorris suggested that "if more eople could see this there would e a lot less crime in the world. S. J. Minor (Chitwood's compan- on in the Mena drugstore robbery- laying) should have seen it." Minor, Shawnee, Okla., youth, is erving a life sentence here in con- ectipn with the murder. After the execution he told the .craft.',' "Farmers near here saw a large transport definitely plane in :^ ^ t ™ £V ^«i*T "*- IJ I* W MJ»J,-mcjr-tetjl lljdivc it becqme Sfir 4 ipvs,..j£li;;r~igjFit, .they I.». ,,:Pay k ,^o, ( Jhe -.Rus_sians, since you've I brought it up,' let, 1 s really- talk. about VS'- 1 /. disarmament. trouble in this area Tuesday," a spokesman said. (Interlaken lies about 150 miles northeast of Grenoble; Pisa about 250 miles to the southeast. However, the Interlaken area would be on the direct route if the transport headed back to Munic instead of going on to Pisa.) American and Italian parachutists and trained mountaineers sfp.pd by for renewed efforts to save the passengers and crewmen —Brig. Gen. Loyal M. Haynes, .his wife, the wives 'of three other army officers and an 11-year-old girl, among them. They had plpao>d bv ari enfeebled radio for medical aid, lobrt ' and doming. Foul weather blocked i w* » ii tj. i i ~j*jf - TII^T- .~*r .:—. 7- - f~*- .-•>( qess to whom; I've ; ,talked this week * think this'is-the vo'ntly. excuse ior <j the perforrnpnce which , -has been , ,part onr And 'niiost of .tft.e'm' " .?eel that even then it is Uke .trying to gain weight by talking.of eating, •c :t j r^ OLD MAID TIGER Salt Lake City, Nov. 22 — (fP)— „, Old^maids-may love .cats, but who" lovjgs, an old iriaid. cat? Ortyi'Bai'ks Superintendent -Joseph L. Sloan wants to bring rdmance _mto the, iiygs. j>f.,a couple pf lady tigers.atN.the .Hole .Gardens . -.zoo. He would like'to trade one; of the cats to a zoo which has a 'couple ^'cf-unattached-gentlemeh tigers. Sloan thinks ;that such an ext,- ,,,,...,.3 —,._ ^ our tigers DNE&PANCE Hy 67 $pn<i<iy Resr^of the Week 5 P. M. till 2. P, M. 9f Choice Steaks Chicken Dinners off the searchers temporarily this morning after" a new radio "fix" .on ihe transport swung 'the hunt to the area below Interlaken from a zone in the French Alps approximately 80 miles to the southwest, where ground and air rescue efforts had proved fruitless. Army radio operators blamed magnetic disturbances,- which interfered with clear receipts of the transport's messages, for the error in the original triangulalion. First Violence Continued from Page One Ihe shooting, authorities expressed confidence the incident was ari isolated one and did nol presage any general outbreak of violence. Min ing camps were quiet today in McDowell county, the largest soft coal producing county in the na tion. Ray Thomason, field director for the UMW in the Pocahontas- Tug river area, said ".the miners wil demand that this case be prosecut ed lo the fullest extent of the 'aw ' "I am hopeful that this (shoot ing) was .a move on Curry's par and not a move on the part of the operators to return to their olc game of thuggery," he added. The shooting was the only inci dent in the'general coal strike in which all of West Virginias' 180, 000 miners participated. Curry's mine js run by an inde pendent operalor and is one of six wagon mines in the Eckman area They employ at most about si> men to a shift and market thei output by truck to nearby consum William Bendix, the screen star was once a bat boy for the New York Giants. MAYO'S Texaco Service Station 3rd and Washington Expert Lubrication New Tires and Tubes PHONE Q Wanted! All Dimensions ^-16 to 70 Feet Cash Every Week RUFUS MARTIN , ARK, issociated Press he ot say anything." "had rather Almost in ears, Minor admitled that Chit- vood al one lime was a good mend 'and I hated to see him die." The Fort Smithian's execution ame nine months after his convic- ion of first degree murder in Polk County circuit court at Mena. Defense counsel had contended ihitwood was mentally deficienl and his relalives "ieslified thr.l here was "a strain of insanity" in he family. But sanity tests at the "late hospital had shown him to be sane. Minor was a state's witness at Chitwood's trial and testified ihat he elder badman planned a series of crimes in weslern Arkansas, including Ihe robbery of Ihe Morris drugslore in Mena. After the Mena hold-up slaying, he pair abducted ::ormer state patrolman Sherman Caver and later two farmers of near Waldron, ising their ' cars to make a get away. Minor was apprehended the day after-the .Morris murder in a nolice oad block five miles south of ;'ort Smith, but Chitwood escaped. ..ater .that clay he surrendered to jolice at Van Buren. Chitwood's relatives, in Van Buren and his attorneys made several unsuccessful clemency pleas. The state supreme court upheld the death sentence July 8 "and early his fall refused to rehear the case. Governor Laney, in review ng the case, announced that he could not "find anything in the record to iustify my interference with .he orderly processes and findings of the courts." Hope Star Stur of Hep* 1899; Pratt 1927, Consolidated January IB, 192* Published every weukday aft»rnoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President AIM. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-2 M South Walnut Street, Hops, Art. Alex. H. Washbum. Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jonoj, Managing Editor Gaorga W. Hasmar. Mech. Supt. Jcsi M. Davis, Advertising Mdnager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter, at the Post Office ot Hop<i Arkansas, ,under the Act of March 3, 1897. (APK-Meons Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprl»« Association. uid cutlers 9.50-11.25; medium and good sausage bulls 13.50-15.50; good 3eef bulls up to 16.25; choice veal- ers 25.00: medium and good 16.0023.75; culls down to 8.0&. Sheep. 1.000; market strong; pots 50-1.00 higher; few good and choice lambs 23.00-50 to butchers; packers' lop 22.50: bulk medium nd good kinds 20.00-22.00; few laughter ewes steady at 7.50 down. o POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 2 2— (/P) — Live soultry unsettled; receipts •• 33 rucks no cars; prices unchanged. Butler firm: receipls 343,267; 93 score 82.5, 92 a 82; 90 b 80: !9 c 77. Eggs sleady-lo firm; re- ceipls 7.U09; trade unchanged. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 22 — (/P) — Active uiying of grain futures at one time .oday sent wheat up as much as 4 cents and corn and oats 2 cents. The markel backed down i'rom peak levels, bul held on lo sub- slanlial grains as compard wilh Ihe previous close. For the third consecutive day a new 26 year high was made by January wheat, which reached $2.18 around mid-day. March wheat advanced to a new seasonal peak. Buying in wheat was stimulaled by Ihe box car shortage, which was making il difficult for mills to obtain grain, ard trade reports :Tom New York 01 a heavy export and domestic demand :"or :'lour. Cold weather, renewed purchases by the governmetn for export and trade dispatches asserting restrictions en the use of grain in liquor production may be eased all combined to create the buying in corn. Oats were strong in sympathy with other grains. Profit-taking reduced . extreme gains and wheat closed 1-4 )ower to 2 cents higher, January $2.16, corn was 7-8-1 3-8 higher, January SI.35 3-4-5-8, and oats gained 7-8 to 2 cents, December 80 7-3-81. .Wheat was nominally t^inn today, receipts 33 cars. Corn was stronger; bookings.230,000 bushels; shipping sales 5,000 bushels; receipts 271 cars. Oals were firm; shipping sales ,000 bushels; re- cejpts 23 cars. Soybeans receipls were 35 cars with no sales reported. Subscription Rntei: (Always Payable In Advance): Oy city corrieri per week 20c; oer month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- steed, Nevada, Howard, Miller and '.oFayctte counties, S4.50 per year; else- fl-.ere $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies. Inc.; Memphis Temi., ,terick Build, no; Chicago, 400 Norh Mich•aan Avenu«; Nev Cork City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.: New Orleans. 722 Union St. Member of The Associated Prois: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcation of all news dls oatches credited to or not otherwise . credited In this paper and also the local lews published herein. Duck Callers Pouring Into Stuttgart By PAUL ROSENKIELD Stuttgart, Nov.\-22 — (UP1 —All duckdom will be on parade in Stuttgarl, Ark., this week-end — pot-shots for eager sportsmen who vill flock here from all over the lation. Thousands of hunters are expected to stream inlo the "rice capital of Ihe South" for four days of shooting in connection with the eighth'annual national duck callers contest Saturday. The ducks are all bul corralcd n Ihe marshy areas Ihis lime ol .he year, and for four big days Ihe strong arm of the hunter will rule Ihe ro.ost in Arkansas. More than 4U contestants from at least a dozen stales have entered, the calling contest. Eliminations will begin at :ioon in the center of Stuttgart's main business streel,, and ihe world champion caller will be decided al 9 p. m. Judges will be Wallace Beery, .he film slar; Bob Becker of the -hicago Tribune; Nash Bucking- lam, a Memphis author; John Hightower of Field and Stream; Lynn Bogue Hunt, a New York artist; W. H. Tanner of Bloomingdale's in New York city; and Jimmy Robinson of Sports Afield. Accommodations, expert guides, duck blinds — they're all in the nands of the Stutlgarl Chamber of NEW YORK COTTON 1-1 New York, Nov. 22 —(/P) — Cotton futures were erratic today, .reflecting concern over the coal stoppage. Persistent liquidation and hedging depressed prices as much as $2.0 a bale in early dealings, but prices subsequently recovered on mill buying and small commission house demand, attracted by the de- Allis-Chalmers 'Battleground' Says Union Head Milwaukee, Nov. 22 — (UP) — HO leaders today declared the Allis-Chalmers strike "the battle field for the American laboi movement" and said that on Monday they would open an "all-out war against management's strikebreaking." All CIO locals in the Milwaukee area have agreed to stop work Monday and join in a general mobilization of the firm's West Allis farm equipment plant, according to Joseph W. Dombek, vice-president of the striking United Automobile Workers local. More than 50 automobile loads of picket reinforcements were promised by the powerful Ford Company UAW Local 600 at Detroit. Dombek said others would come from Toledo, Pontiac, Cleveland, Chicago, Racine, and throughout Wisconsin. "The weight of the entire CIO is behind us now and the chips are down," Dombek said. "We realize now that this cline. Private advice s reported 'increased mill buying of spot colon during the past week at advancing prices and that sales by producers that England permanent the were larger. London advices planned to make government monopoly over cotton came as no surprise to traders. This had been the announced intention for some time. Late afternoon prices were 75 aenls a bale lower lo 90 c^nls higher than Ihe previous close. Dec 30.4, Mch. 29.70, and May 28.92. Collon fulures reached into new high ground for th eday in the Jin a hour of trading on active mill buying and shorl covering with gains of as much as $4.0 registered. Futures closed 0 cents to $4.0 a bale higher than the previous close. Dec. high 30.80 — low 30.15 — lasi 30.70 up 10. Mch high 30.05 — low 29.40 — clos 30.00-0 up 35 to >10. May high 29.45 — low 28.0 — lats 29.43 up 1. Jly high 28.00 — low 27.05 — las 27.98-28.00 up 43 to 45. Oct. high 25.38 — low 24.25 — las 25.38 up 81. Dec. high 24.5 — low 23.90 — laslk 24.75N up 75. we realize now irj:u THIS -=" - MTV hiph 1Q4R 94 flf) Inw 9? just a matter between our local |fr ty 94 fBN un ™ and the company, inis is a :.. B ... on the part of the nation's management against the entire labor movement. They've chosen our strike and the one against the J.I. Case Co. at Racine as the battlefield and it's here that the whole pattern will be fought out." DISRESPECTFUL GADGET Parsons. Va., Nov. 15 — UP)— Mayor Carmen DiBacco, officiating at the installation of the city's new parking meters, warned motorists they must adhere strictly to the overtime rules. That was three weeks ago. Yesterday the mayor sheepishly turned in the first violation ticket to City Clerk Grant Smith and dug into nis pocket for a $1 fine. The Canter Theatre, Radio City, New York City, is America's only ice show theatre. GALL BLADDER SUFFERERS^S DUE TO i-AQK OF HEALTHY BILE SfUtttcn Bejoic* »» Kemarkable Keclp« Brio*B First Real Results. Rushed Here New t eliel for gallbladder sufferers lacking healthy bile is leen today in announcement of a wonderful tyrepardtion which acts with remarkable effect on Jiver and bile. Sufferers with aeonizing colic attack*. itomach and gallbladder misery due to lack of healthy bile now tell of remarkable result) after using this medicine which baa the amazing powet to stimulate eluergidh liver" and increase flow of healthy bile. GALLUSIN it a very expensive medicine, but considering results, the $3.00 it costs is only a few pennies per do*e. GALLUSIN U sold with none/ baclc guarantee by J. P. COX DRUG STORE M»i! Orders Filled last 24.46N up 79. Middling spot 31.DON up 10. N-nominal. o NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov .22 — (fi>)— Cot ton futyres recovere dearlier losse here today on profit-taking froir the short side and mill price-fixing Closing prices were firm, §1.35 t $2.75 a bale higher. Dec. nigh 30.68 — low 30.00 — close 30.70B Mch high 30.05 — low 29.22 — close 30.00. May high 29.34 — low 28.48 — close 29.30-32. Jly high 27.90 — low 27.05 — close 27.90-9G. Oct high 25.10 — low 24.35 — close 2.10. B-bid. Coal Strike Threatens GOP Tax Plan Washington, -Nov. 22 — (/P) —A leading Republican said today \\\c i coal strike "gravely threatens" G.O.P. plans to slash individual income taxes by 20 percent. Hep. Carlson (H-Kas), a House leader on tax logislation who becomes governor of Kansas in January, told reporters that unless stability is established between labor and management, tax reductions "will go py the board." "Everybody must realize," lie said, "that tax reduction depends on a high level of national income. "Continued strife and work stoppages would reduce the- national income. There is a possibility of ;i general strike. The thing could get so serious it would close up everything. Labor might surfer by strikes called by strikes called by its .own leaders." Carlson, a member or the tax- framing House Ways and Means Committee' and author of the 'oay- as-you-go tax plan, voiced the opinion that if employment is stabilized the federal budget can be balanced next year, some payment made on the national debt, and taxes reduced. Carlson was elected governor of Kansas November 5, and is now moving his offices to Topeka. House Republican leaders have put at the head of their legislative calendar, wnen vney lake control in January, legislation, trimming individual income taxes by one- filth and cutting back the excise list. .The latter taxes are the special levies now collected on such things as telephone and telegraph bills, automobiles, washing machines, luggage and a variety of other items. Since the tax-cutting plan was first anounced, considerable opposition has cropped up based on the contention that the budget should be balanced and a start made on reducing the national debt before tax bills are scaled down. Any considerable drop in the national income, with consequent decline in federal revenues, may be expected to increase such sentiment. Kiipsch Shows Movies of Peru Railroad Motion pictures which he look of rnllroncl operations nl (ho nitrat" and saltpetre mines of Peru while ill that country for Iho General Electric company in 1SI20 were shown tlopo Rotary club at Hotel Barlcw today by Paul VV. Kiipsch. Mr. Klipsch's pictures showed both steam and electric locomotives climbing 3 and 4 per cent grades from the coast to Ihe mines inland. Guests C|t today's club luncheon were: W. L. Clark, Hot Springs; Dr. . George T. Dugan, Fred P. Norton i md James Anderson, ol Texnr- ana; John S. Kellar, Kansas City; Herbert I. Hamilton and Hnrold Lay, Little Rock; and Charles Hnrrell ot Hope. Jesse Lasky made the first four reel movie. You get quantity too In Morulhio. Vetroloum Jelly. A mNllclno chest 'must". Aid* healing — Euotlilng drcxslng to minor burns— cuts. Highest Quality. Vet a ftni. Commerce. Special transportation is being license Some Anthracite Wprkers Strike in Sympathy Wilkes-Barre, Pa., Nov. 22 — (#) — The rosier of anthracite coal miners idle in sympathy with the soft coal slrike dropned to 7.000 today as AFL-Uniled "Mine Workers officials called for a complete resumption of operations. "Regardless of what their leader say, the men make up their own minds," said Michael Kosik, District 1 UMW president. The sympathy walkout spread to the Nanticoke areas as a check of collieries showed at least five shut down and many others working with reduced forces. The Scranton and Hazleton areas not affected by the stoppage yesterday .reported all mines working. provided in many instances, and from the Chicago and Louisiana- Illinois Central ran a "duckhunter special." The train left Chicago at 7:30 last night and will return io the city at 0:15 a. m. Tuesday. Now. a few lips on hunting rcgu- lalions down South: There's a nonresident license fee of $15 for small game, including ducks. The cosl of cover all game is :;__. The daily bag limil on ducks is seven, the possession Hmil 14. Just in case any hunter tired of seeing the feathers hooting contests and an oid-fasn- ioned fish :'ry ate on tap. Also, a striclly informal sleak dinner for Arkansas' chief executive, Gov. Ben Laney, will be held al 7 o'clock Saturday :iight. —o Army, Irish May West Coast By BILL BECKER Los^Angeles, Nov. 22 —.(/P) — The cily.:of Angels, still seething with indignation over the Coasl Conference-Big Nine closed shop on the Rose ' Bowl excluding Army, appeared determined loday to bring the Cadels oul here, one way or another.' Thai city council yesterday invited '-Army and Notre Dame to play a rematch of their recent scoreless game, and Councilman fiarolfl Harby said both institutions seemed receptive io 'the bid, with an .answer probably xorthcoming tomorrow. The council would slage the game Dec. 22 or 25 in 103,000- capacity Memorial Coliseum, with most proceeds going to charity. The game probably would be cosponsored by the clunty council of [he American Legion, which also ivired-fl proposal to West Point and South Bend. After telephone calls, Harby said IVIaj. .Gen. Maxwell Taylor, West Point commandant, r.'-om'"'"' ~" 1 answer within two days, and that Father Joini Ciivanuutsu u,. J.NUI.O Dar^e, said the Irish might favorably consider the game, if Army accepts. There was even a published report that Bill Ackerman, graduale manager of UCLA, one of Ihe two coasl Schools which wanled Army in Ihe Rose Bowl, was considering a posl-season "special 1 'with Army sometime in December. AcKernidii denied this. Both, Ackerman and Athletic Director Willsm O. Hunter of Southern California, the other pro-Army institution, were openly miffed by the decision to start the Big Nine tie-up immediately 1 . ;. ! ••Certainly, we're disappointed," said Ackerman. • • Hunter said PCC members were University Has Sixty Apartments Ready for Vets Fayelteville, Nov. 22 — (IP) — Ap- proximalely GO apartments in Terry village on the University ol Arkansas campus-will be ready for occupancy by veteran - students about Dec. 1, president A. M. Harding announced today. Dr. Harding said J. H. Baylord of the federal public housing au thorily had advised him lhat the units, allhough "they can be livec in withoul too much inconvenience," may not be completely equipped with cooking facilities b\ that time. The Village, named for Capt. Seymour Terry, a university graduate who was awarded the congressional medal of honor posthumously, will include 176 apart- menls when compleled. Screen star George Raft was once a champion Charleston dancer. The Indians provided the venison and fowl for the Pilgrim's first Thanksgiving. BOB'S AMERICAN CAFE PRESCOTT, ARK. • • Open 24 Hours Daily , • • Meet your friends here, Day or Night. We're always glad to serve you. Robert A. Gammill Mgr. SALE I will offer for Public Sale on ', Nov. 27th Beginning at 11 o'clock A. M,, 8 miles South of Hope on John L. Wilson farm, on Patrnos Road, frhe following to-wit: 4 Milch Cows 1 Good Horse 15 Head Mixed Cattle 5 Meat Hogs 1 McCormick Peering Mower and Rake 1939 Ford Truck, 1 Vz ton — New Motor, Good Tires 1 Hay Press 1 Oil Cook Stove Some Corn 2 Circulating Oil Heaters 300 Bales Kay 1 Lot Canned Fruit Purple Hull Peas (Thrashed) Lbs. Black Diamond Watermelon Seed 30 20 Bu. Sweet Potatoes 2 Middleburstcrs 1 Breaking Plow 1 Planter 1 Fertilizer Distributer 1 Wash Pot 1 Wagon 2 Cultivators 1 Bermuda Grass Digger 1 Pair Platform Scales 1 Living Room Suite 1 Kitchen Cabinet 1 Table 4 Chairs 4 Dining Chairs Bed Springs & Mattresses 1 Sewing Machine 1 What-Not 1 Library Table 1 Ironing Board 1 High Chair 1 Baby Stroller 20 Dozen New Victory Steel Traps. LUNCH ON GROUND AT NOON PAT RATELIFF,Owner SILAS SANFORD, Auctioneer inclined to iavor until the Big Nin inviting Army presented its nroopsition on apparently a "lake il Ihis year, or leave it" basis. He exnressed regret. SC Alumni expressed more ihan that. The Alumni Assciation's Directors suggested it might be time to reorganize ihe conference, and appointed a committee vo survey the advisability of the Trojans withdrawing from the circuit. Similarly, unofficial rumblings emanated from UCLA. Friday, November 22, 1946 HOP I STAR, M 0 P E, ARKANSAS Social ana P crtoaa I Phone 73ft BetwMn t •, m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar Friday, November 22 The Friday Music Club will meet Friday evening at 7:30 al the home of Mrs. C. C. McNeil. Mrs. Dolphus Whitlcn, Jr. will conduct Iho study. Thursday, November 21 The Hope Chapter No. 328 O.TC.S. ,---- . ., , , .,., ... ^ „ -. will hold its regular mooting nl 7:liO sunlhcmums .Little Miss Jo Bell The president, Mrs. B. L. Rcllig called Ihe meeting to order and presided over the business session. Mrs. Floyd Portcrfield gave Iho dc- volional and chose as her theme "Thanksgiving". Miss Mabel Elhridgc was announced as a new member in the club. Plans were also announced for an Antique Tea early next year. Mrs. E. W. Copcland prcsenlcd the program on . "Growing Chry Thursday evening at the Masonic Hall. All attend. members are urged to Special Program at Eastern Star Meeting Following the regular meeting of the Hope Chapter No. 32!i O.IO.S. (in Thursday evening the following program on*Patriotism was given with Mrs. C. W. McConnell in charge. The National Anthem, Prayer by Mr. B. W. Price, "America The Beautiful" by Mr. Tad Jones with Mrs. Alva Kcynerson at the piano. Mi.ss Chiudeltc McConncll played "By the Waters of Minirjtonka". Mr" James Pilkinlon spoke on "Patriotism". Miss Belli Snsscr and Mius Bclty Jans Allen sang "God Of Our Falhers".- "America" was suns nl the conclusion of the program. Delightful refreshmcnls were served. Hctlig gave a Thanksgiving reading. Mrs. Casey Was assisted by Misses Billye and Jttcquc Williams in serving a delightful sandwich and dessert plate with coffee to H members and three guests; Mrs Lex Helms, Jr., Mrs. Tommy Kinscr and lillle Miss Jo Bell Heltig. The club scnl a remembrance glfl lo Mrs. Robcil Moore, a forme member of Ihe' club. Lilac Garden Club Met Wednesday The Lilac Garden Club met Wednesday afternoon al the home of Mrs. Pat Casey with Mrs. W. A. Williams as associate hostess. Lovely arrangements of early fall llowers were used throughout Ihe home as decorations. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Stephen cf Blcvins, Mrs. E. K. Edwards o DcQuccn and Mrs. W. O. Been of this city have returned from i visit with 'friends and relatives i: Vicksbttrg, Miss. Miss Patsy Hatcher and Mis Falba Giisham will be the week end guosls of Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Jones in Fordyce. Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Reyncrson lefl lodny for Iheir borne in Eureka Springs, Arkansas after a visit with Mr. Reyncrson's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Alva Reyncrson here. Sunday School Lesson The International Sunday School wesson for Nov. 24 Paul In Athens and Corinth Scripture: Acts 17:22 - 28, 18: 1-4; Corinthians 1:22 - 25 BY WILLIAM E. OILROY, D. D. Athens and Corinth were the two outstanding cities of ancient Greece. Athens had back of it a long his- ,ory of culture, and in Paul's day t was the university city of the Rq- nan world. Corinth, aspiring to rival Athens, was a city of commerce loled more for the luxurious and in- .lulgcnt living of its inhabitants than Is culture. The Scriptures give no account of u church at Athens, so the brilliant address that Paul gave on Mars Hill to the assembled philosophers apparently had no permanent result. But the record, in Acts 17, of his visit to Athens and of the sermon lie preached there, is among the most colorful and vital pages of the New Testament. Paul's address was a declaration concerning the nature of God and the meaning of faith in him, in direct and courageous challenge to cultured paganism and Iho vagaries of the spcculativcly minded. In Corinth, however, Paul made what, was for him a long stay, al least 18 months, on his first visit, The fruits of his labors are seer in the two longest of his Epistles Truman Proceeds With Schedule of Vacation Key West, Fl.a., Nov. 21 — (/P)— President Truman proceeded today with his vacation schedule as the nation's soft coal miners deserted the pits and the government went ahead with plans to press contempt proceedings against John Lewis. Donning tan slacks and a pink ports shirt, the president took a dc on the, U-2513, a former Gcr nan submarine captured shortly efore the-close of the war. One of ic "Schnorkel," type,, it is the bject of examination al this nava utamarine base. Reporters, questioning Presidon- al Press Secretary Charles G. loss as 'the party boarded the esscl, were told "there's nothing ew no developments" on the oal strike from temporary While House headquarters here. "All we know is that they (the miners) went out," Special Coun- el Clark M. Clifford said. Ross said the White House staff icre had not talked since last light with Attorney General Tom Clark and Interior Secretary J. A. <rug, government operator of the mines, in whose hands 'ihe admin- slralion's next slop has been left. Mrs. R. E. Cain and Mrs. Kline Snydcr arc spending this week in New Orleans, Louisiana. DINE HERE FOR THE BEST IN FOODS We Specialize In: • Steaks • Chicken e Sea Foods Open From 11 a. m. to 11 p. m. CLOSED ALL DAY MONDAY ROSE'S SNACK SHOP Phone 621 . 409 East Third Miss Nannie Parkins will leave Friday for Washington, D. C. She will spend the Thanksgiving holi days with relatives in Richmond Virginia. Miss Marie Purkins, Mrs. Glei Williams, Jr. and Miss Nanctt Williams will spend the week one visiling wilh rclalives in Lilll iock. Births Mr. and Mrs. Joe Spoonovcr c Anna, Kansas announce the arrive of a son, Joseph Larry born Wee icsday, November 20 at a Pitt jurg, Kansas hospital. Mrs. Schoo lover will be remembered as th ormer Miss Marianna Hulson. LANDLOCKED New York, Nov. 21 —(/P) —Tony Fcrentc, 40-year old bricklayer, is man of determination. At 3 a. m. yesterday, police said, he tried to stoaway on Ihe linei Vulcania .He failed but-' tried agair six hours laler, and when rcfubbed wcnl back al 1 p .m. Tired of escorting nirn off the pier, police held him until -1 p. m. when the ship sailed for the Modi lerrancan wilh 025 passengers ,— none of them Tony. CO-ED BABY SITTERS The Doctor Soys: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Tularemia, an infection of wild rabbits and other rodents, does not occur in domestic rabbits which arc kept as pets or sold as food. Hunters are especially liable to develop lularemia if they are careless in handling infected animals. Tularemia is caused by a special germ which was discovered in Tulare County, California, in ground squirrels dying from a plague - like infection. Cases have baen reported from all over the world, and no section of our country is free of the disease. After an incubation period of two o 10 days, the disease begins in susceptible persons with fever and chills, aches and pains, and the development of an ulcer in the skin jt the point where the germs en- cred. Flu-like Symptoms Patients often become ill at woik or while asleep with symptoms resembling influenza. Many victims explain that while Hinting rabbits they picked.up an animal which did not try to get away or was knocked over'without much force. Other patients report that while skinning wild rabbits they accidcntly cut a finger. Tularemia can, however, enter the body through the unbroken skin. Tularemia is also spread by infected ticks, biting flies, fleas, and other insects which have been feeding on infected wild rabbits or other rodents. A scratch by the tooth of a cat which has eaten a rabbit dead of tularcmia, has been known rabbit meat is also a possible source of the infection. Tularemia may-develop in one of several forms in the body, but the commonest variety is an ulcer of the skin plus signs of general infection. If the g-srms get into the eye, a severe conjunctivitis may follow and the glands draining the New Evidence Against Bilbo Is Reported Washington, Nov. 21 — (UP)— New evidence on charges that Sen. Theodore G. Bilbo, D., Miss., received gifts from war contractors was put before the Senate War Investigating Committee today in a three-hour closed session. Committee members refused to say who they questioned. But Harold Lane, committee investigator who recently returned irom Mississippi, was the only person in the hearing room besides the senators, committee lawyers, a secretary and a slcnograpner. Two army officers appeared yesterday as first witnesses in ihe committee's preliminary scrutiny of evidence. Bilbo is charged with haying ac cepted money,' a "Dream House,' and an automobile from con tractors who performed work a Kcesler and Key'Air Fields in Mississippi. DOROTHY DIX Forgive and Forget DEAR DOROTHY DIX: My husband has come home after 18 months in Europe. He loved a girl over there, but says that has rto- thing to do with the way he loves me and that I should put it out of my mind and forget it, as he has done. We had been married live years before he went overseas and it had always been a good marriage. We have one child whom we both adore. I love my husband, who is a swell fellow, anyway; but it is hard going, especially the forgetting. And what I want to know is how to go about forgetting. . CONFJJSED tagious from man to man. Butchers and professional skinners may be given injections of a special vaccine which will protect them for about a year, and those injections can be repeated. Laboratory workers should wear rubber gloves in handling wild rabbits. Wild rabbits should be thorough- y cooked before being eaten. Deferring the opening of the rab- it - hunting season until the dis- asc has spent itself in wild rab jits and hares and until insect car icrs are inactive is another pre- laution which helps control tular- ANSWER: Your problem 16 that of thousands upon thousands of other wives, for, as Mr. Kiolihg says n one of his poems, "soldiers don't urn into plaster saints," and many a husband, lonely and bored in a strange land, strayed off of the straight and narrow path with some pretty mademoiselle or fraulein. And now that the men have come jack again, their -wives are finding it hard to forgive and forget. Especially do the wives who had been GET UP NIGHTS DUE TO KIDNEYS? FLUSH THEM OUT THIS DOCTOR'S WAV • If you get up nights—have frequent desire to pass your water—but have only scanty passages—yes, and have backache, due to excess acidity in the urine, be glad you're reading this: Three generations ago Dr. Kilmer, a famous doctor, found hundreds of Uil patients with this trouble. Painstakingly lie made a medicine of 16 herbs, roots, vegetables, balsams—Nature's own way to relief. He called it "Swamp-Root" and millions of grateful men and women have taken it—often with amazing results. Swamp-Root goes right to work to flush out kidneys . . . increases flow of urine, helping relieve excess acidity ... so the irritated bladder gets a good flushing out, too. Many report getting a good night's sleep after the first few doses. Caution: take as directed. For free trial supply, send to Dept. T, Kilmer & Co., Inc., Box 1255, Stamford, Conn. Or—get full-sized bottle of Swamp* Root today at your drugstore. Corvallis, Ore., Nov. ; 21 —(/P)— This college town is a parents' paradise. Coeds serve ;as baby sitters free. •• . The baby sitters are .provided by Oregon State College . Red Cross is that 'limiting the service to 10 p. m. on school nights and 12:30 a. m. on Saturday. Each family is allowed one call a week. wilh their intimate picture of life in Ihe church Iherc. • Appaienlly the church at Corinth was composed mostly of Gentila converts, though there 1 adhered lo GET YOUR FEED NEEDS AT 106 S. Walnut Phone 660 — We Deliver Wo are featuring GOLD MEDAL and LARRO FEEDS of all kinds. If you want GOOD FEED come in and see us. We carry a big stock at all times. IDY FFFH Gold Medal 18 % 100 Ibs.J. , Ihe Christian way a few noted Jews — Crispus, the ruler of the synagogue, and Acquila and Priscilla, with vhom Paul lived and worked. As the Corinthian church grow in umbers dissensions developed, 'as s clear from the Epistles. How harp these were is not so clear, but Paul found it necessary to rc- 3uke those who were occasioning division, and some of the finest passages in the Epislles deal with the nature and need of Christian unity. A part of the trouble arose when Apollos, an eloquent preacher came to Corinth after Paul had left. He was a good man) Acts 18:24 -28), and there was apparently no rivalry between him and Paul, but partisans foolishly made a seeming rivalry between them, some saying, "I am of Paul," and others,' "I am of Apollos." Paul refers to his own presence as being weak, so it is possible that he was lacking in eloquence. Some have suggested too, thai "Iho thorn in the flesh" which he reiers lo was a weakness of Ihe eyes. In any case, the contrast balwaen him and the eloquent Apollos was enough to occasion the thoughtless partisanship which Paul rebuked most vigorously. "Is Christ divided?" he asked. "Was Paul crucified for you?" He wanted no glory for himself, but he was stirred up about these unChnsl- ian divisions — as he would be a- boul tin - Christian divisions today. The two Epistles to the Corinthians throw much light upon conditions in the early Christian church, but they are also full of warning region of the infection are often involved. Tularemia of the internal organs can result in a disease resembling pneumonia or meningitis. Deaths occur in 2 to 5 per cent | of tula'remia cases. Recent reports that streptomycin is of value in the treatment of the disease are highly welcome if true, for no specific treatment has heretofore been known. In convalescent cases, recovery is slow. The patient is tired for a long time afterward; sometimes i requires six months lo a year foi him to regain his strength. Not Contracted From Man Tularemia can be controlled by the excercisc of greater care in th for Yugpslavia in the proposed free territory. The United States, Great Britain and France will not agree to such privileges such as a custom union because Ihe Paris vpeace conference voled by a two-lhirds vole specifically to prohibit them. The western powers expect Molotov to yield on this point inas- true as steel, who had denied themselves all pleasure and amusement ( and spent lonely days aftd weeks ,,; and months waiting flffd «fajWig, 4 > for the return o'f 'the -men.who V^ 1 " the only men fa 'the Wtfflo" to t find it hard to condone their bands' faithlessness. Only Passing rancifei It is true that Sdttre «f these 'has* bands fell in love with strange wb»^ men, but most of them, in their ,' heart of hearts, still loved their • wives, and their disloyalty was a J thing of the flesh and not of the spirit. In President Cleveland's immortal words, "it is a condition and;', not a theory" that confronts these wives. The situation is in their ;' hands. If they will forget the girls overseas and their husbands' little affairs, and if they will love their? husbands as' they used to do, they , can still have a happy married; life* together. But if they continue < to be jealous., and suspicious and cold, they will lose their husbands. Of course, no wife ever really forgets the woman who has been, her rival, but she can come to look • at her with philosophic eyes as; just a danger that is past, instead- of keeping herself always stirred up ' about it. '".. ' You will be, a. stupid woman to ruin a good marriage because your husband had a few dates wilh a girl 2,000 miles away. ' DEAR MISS DIX: When my son. f was'six years old I took out an in-, surance policy On him and, when'^1 he : was 15, I turned it into a larger " QUESTION,: I have halitosis. Does bad breath come from upset stomach? ANSWER: As a rule, it does not. The usual causes arc decay of ,eeth, disease of the nose, throat or sinuses, collections of food particles around the teeth, the eliminaion of aromatic substances through the air from the blood and acidosis. Agreement of Big Four Hopeful By R. H. SHACKFORD New York, Nov. 21 —(UP) — American officials were optimistic today about a complete early Big Four agreement on Trieste mi; i:x»:ei-i:ii,u ui KICUIUI um..-... t..«. despite Soviet Foreign Minister handling or wild rRbbits and olho Viacheslav M. Molotoy's nsislence rodents, for the disease is not con- upon special economic piivileges much as he has yielded on virtual- one, ahd I had to save and scrape } ly all of the major issue — the every .penny to keep it up, as I-a powers of the governor of Trieste was divorced from his father. '"* — if he can get a reasonable com- My son is in the Navy and on * promise on the withdrawal of An- his leave home he married a nice . glo-American troops irom the girl. She demands 'that I turn this*// Trieste area. policy over to her. I told her that' Already the Americans and Brit- h wanted to keep it until he return-; ish in the Big Four have turned ec j home from the war and that' most of their attention to the Ger- made 'them 'bo'th angry at mei. man problem, so certain are they Should I give her the policy to keep'y thai afler more than 14 months of the peace? . ' ' T' seemingly endless debate they- are A WORRIED MOTHER'/ near the end of peace treaty draft- ANSWER: Not at all. You have^ ing for the former Hitler satellite paid for the policy and certainly/ powers. his wife has no claim on it, and' Secretary of State James F. she must be ."--'a' greedy, grasp- Brynes and British Foreign Minis- j n g person" if she is trying to get ter Ernest Bevin, who conferred ner hands on it. Parents make the> for more than three hours yesler- mislake of their lives when they day with Lt. Gen. Lucius D. Clay, turn over all of the properly they 1 deputy military governor of Ger- have been able to' get by hard work many for the U. S., and Ambassa- and sacrifice to their children, in.- dor Robert D. Murphy, political ad- the fond belief that their children •visor for Germany, will continue will take care of them when they are old and in need. They -rarely, do. it. THE STORY: Russ's father is ! worried about him, Ihink's he's on ihe verge of a nervous breakdown. He asks Red lo lake Russ on a trip, promises to pay all expenses. XV Russel grinned at Red. "Well, where do we go from here?" He had slopped Ihe convertible at an inlerscclion of the lown's main highway. One led easl lo Pil- tsburgh, Philadelphia, New York. The other west. Red shrugged his broad shoulders and grinned back at his friend. "Makes no difference to me," he said carelessly. . On impulse he reached down into nis pcckcl and brought oui a handful of loose silver. He poised a nickel betf'ccn a Ihumb and forc- 'inger. "What do you say..." Russ nodded. 'Heads cast; tails '.vest." Red flipped the coin, caught it on nis wrist and held it there for Rus- scl lo see. Russ gulped a dcip lungful of air and puffed oul his chest in pantomime. "The great open spaces for and instruction for the church today. of Gold Medal 100 Ibs. Gold Medal 100 Lbs.' Larro 100 Ibs. Larro EGG, MASH 100 Lbs. 4,70 SHORTS 100 Lbs. 3,40 BRAN TOO Lbs. 2..Ot) When in Little Rock STAY AT RITZ Hotel Court On Hot Springs Highway — Just 4 Miles From Downtown Little Rock! • Everything modern, new and convenient, including floor furnaces, attic fans, telephones, radios and Beautyrest Mattresses. us," he said. It had been no troubls to talk Russel into taking a trip with Red. rts had agreed eagerly, so eagerly A'hcn his father outlined the idea lhal Red, who knew Russel as well as he knew himself got the impression that he was running away from something. Well, what the beck, Red thought. He was running away from a situation that had become too complex for him too. . The first night they stopped in Chicago. They were up early and on Ihe road again. They drove all that day, the next night, and the next i tall girl, who looked, Red thought ,ike Elise Varney. He caught the dark girl's eye and grinned at her. Both of the girls laughed. Red turned to Russ, a question m his eyes. ' ". '•'''., ', Red looked back al the girls and said boldly, "Care if we move over?" The dark girl smiled a lazy inviting smile. . Red and Russell picked up their olates and moved across the aisle. Red maneuvered it so that he sat next to ths dark girl. Thsre was an exchange of names and some giggled comments from the girls. "What about some more beer? Red asked. The redhead said she knew a place where they could dance and get something better than beer. They went oul into the unseasonably warm night and piled into Russcl's car. . The night club was like all nighl clubs from coasl to coast Dimly il, slale wilh cigarel smoke and aintncd wilh the sour smel lof beer. A girl with untasy hips was gush- ne a song inlo a mike. They found a lable in a boolh and ordsred drinks. They danced, Red wilh Ihe dark girl. She slid ex- perlly inlo his arms, moved her jody suggeslively against his in time to the music. She kept exclaiming about how strong he was. The music slopped and Red led her back lo their table. their talks today on the plan to merge the Brilish and American occupation zones of Germany on I economic matters. . DEAR MISS- DIX: My girl chum Clay .told a press conference last is about to be married and I am night lhat there was general Amer- afraid she is letting herself in for ican-Brilish agreement that -the a-lot of-unhappiriess, for her pros- Anglo-American merger plan could nective husband is of the bossy make the two zones economically -'type. He' corrects her in public, self-sufficient within three years which embarrasses her no end. He and cut the financial deficit : to plans places 'to go and friends ot Ihose Iwo countries for that period his to visit' without consulting her from nearly $2,000,000,000, if oper- and when 'she "refuses, which she ated separately, to $1,000,000,000. sometimes : does, he gets angry and Clay and Murphy will stay here abusive. He states flatly that no wo- unlil the Big Four talks on a Ger- man, not even his wife, is ever go man treaty starl — probably ,soon ing >lo drive HIS car. " ' ~ ~ .1 .what chance of happiness do you if the Big Four move on to agreement on the five satellite treaties. Meanwhile another, sideshow, to the Big Four talks was proceeding in another hotel suite— preliminary direct talks between Italians and Yugoslavs. They are exploring the possibility and feasibility of opening direct negotiations on such problems as Trieste as well 1 as the Italo-Yugoslav border even though the Big Four have decided to internationalize Trieste and to' draw the border along the French compromise line. LAURA, whatever < so day, taking turns the . wheel. Davenport, Cedar Rapids, Des Moines and Omaha slipped behind Ihe flyin iblo. wheels of Ihe Buick convcrl- The third nighl they slopped in a small town somewhere west of Omaha and hunted a holcl room. Showered and shaved they went out and looked for and found a bright busy - looking restaurant. The food was excellent. There was even beet to be had. It was Red who first noticed Ihe two girls in a boolh across frorr Ihem. A curvaceous redhead ana FLYING FARE FLAGGED. Alton, 111., Nov. :'.! —(/P)— Taxicab driver "Shorty" Summers says he was driving a passenger along Broadway at C o'clock the other morning when he noticed a duck flying alongside the moving cab. The duck kept shadowing him Jor about five blocks, Summers said. Then, he related, with one hand on the steering wheel,. he reached out and grabbed the duck. A hen Mallard, he said. think ; they -Have? •ANSWER:-"None far •asvshe'ls' concerned.'A Hitler husband,"\vhp" makes a slave of his wife, is the worst bet there is as a husband and'if your friend has any change's. ... (Released by The Bell Syndicate Inc.) Gold Medal 18% (Pellets) 100 Ibs. Larro 32% Cubes lOOIbs. Larro (Pellets) 100 Ibs. W© have a complete MARKET Choice Meats of All Kinds. Complete Grocery Department Staple and Fancy Groceries Produce of all Kinds Bring Your Prescription to \ We've Got It For Fine Quality Ingredients When the proper medication can relieve suffering and hasten improved health. You can rely on us to fill your doctors prescription speedily. WARD & SON The Leading Phone 62 Druggist Finley Word Frank Word Thnre was a blue shaded light in the booth. It made the dress the dark girl wore look blue...blue like the dress Elise Varney had worn that night at dinner at the Condons. Red remembered the way the candle light had flickered on the earrings Elise had worn. Tiny glints of red fire when she turntd her lovely head. This girl had earrings too. Huge ones set with cheap rhincstones. They glittered and her eyes were inviting. She snuggled up against Red and put her head intimately on his shoulder. . "Kiss me," she said, tilting back her head. She had had too much to drink and her mouth was limp and lax. Red moved suddenly — moved away so that the girl had to sit up quickly to avoid sliding down on the hard seat. Slip Ravo Red an angry look. Red looked over her head, met Russel's eyes and motioned with his head toward the door. Russel nodded back and said something about getting back to town. When thpv were bai k in their hotel room, Russ looked at Red and jrinned. Surprise etched the amusement in his eyes. "What's the matter, Red?" Los; ng your lasts for women? That dark girl wasn't bad and she really went for you." Red countered obliquely, "I just clon't go for that easy stuff any more." Russ. who had started to undress, suddenly turned back, to Red. 'What do you say — let's get out of here. Now. I'll drive and you can sleep." " Red paused with one shoe off. The urgency in Russel's voice was out of keeping with his casual words. He hastened to agree. "All right —whatever you say. I don't care." They put th?ir clothes back on and stowed their things back into their suitcases and went out to he car. Russel drove and nothing was said for awhile. Red was beginning to settle into a comfortable drowsiness when Rus sel suddenly broke the silsnce: "I don't know what's the mailer will me. I just want to keep going..i doesn't mailer where." And then at Russel's ivxt word Red s:U up in his seat. (To Bo Conlinui.dJ Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat ot the trouble to help loosen and, expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with, the understanding you must Uke the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back, CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis Wt HAVE A NUMBER OF TURKEYS Available for All No.4, Grain Fed Moore Bros. •Ph9ne767 AMERICAN CAFE PRESCOTT, ARK; Courteous Service at all -Times Where Friends Meet arid Eat HOT I ' '.:/.":-"-" HOT STEAK fendwich 5QC YOU WILL LIKE ONE OF OUR .SPECIALS ' 5e ° Shrimp CHICKEN 5Qc Breaded PORK CHOPS with Potatoes and Salad 50c You're Always Welcome ot STEAK ' Chicken Fried -> -:* --with •Pbtotdes and Salad 75c Deluxe Dinner 85c * Regular Pinner 5Qfi

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