Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 26, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 26, 1946
Page 3
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HOPfe STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, November 3tf», 1946 Many Bobcats at*2 o'clock focal-fodtb'all tans will see the Bob- '"entl' {heir season against" Pine ' of the team will sjRlwins.neir last ,game in' high gehool.., , ,- v..-..' • :,* AVin on lose.4he.-local boys have enjo^'ed- one' of -their- most successful' Seasons with-- nine wins and -. -Victory over Pine .Bluff jvVill rurr it nip to 10; Many fans -fol lowed the Bobcats all over ' the state and/in smaller towns Hope boosters .nlrrvQst .outnumbered, the home fails. Meanwhile Coaches Dildy and Toilet are running the boys through their paces in preparation for the Zebras. The mentors would like nothing better than a win over Pine Bluff, which would give the Bobcats their first victory over a Zebra team. Although all games between the two teams have been fairly close, the best Hopa has benn able to gain is a tie. Several years Hope fans have watched their Bobcats throw the Zebras all over the field only to have them come back in the" fading minutes to win by a single tallv or an extra point. This year the Bobcats are heavily favored according to dope, but an overconfident team is easy pickings. Hope should have learned a lesson last week at Fordyce. ' The <! * r :, NOTICE * ~ TKe Following SERVICE STATIONS Will be closed all day, Thursday ^THANKSGIVING ',,<•£ « BUNDY & SONS GARAGE ESSO STATION HEFNER NASH MOTOR CO. FOX TIRE SHOP Uck'S 700 SERVICE STATION -WALTERS GARAGE & SERVICE STATION MOSES SERVICE STATION SwiftTrial Continued from Page One Solid Fuels Administration for permits. The SFA ordered emergency :oal stocks held strictly for public itilities—such as electricity, gas, ewage disposal service and street ailway transportation — and for uch other essential services as ailroads, laundries, dairies, bakeries, refrigeration plants, steam- hips, and tor heating homes, apartments and .hotels. Coal-burn- ng railroads had already cut pas- enger service by 25 percent yes- erday. A rigid checkup-was ordered on he coal-saving dimout, which be- ame effective at 0 p. m. yester- lay in 21 states' and the District >f Columbia. The Civilian .Produc- ion .Administration noted 'chat vio- a tors may be punished by a max- murn $10.000 fine and one-year mpri'sonment. •< •• • rl'wo'U. S. Steel> subsidiaries-announced drastic! curtailment of oroduction, effective' immediately, ncluding a drop to 35 percent of capacity by Carnegie-Illinois, "ones Laughlin Steel dropped to '3 percent. On the political side of the crisis, Senator Fulbright (D-Ark) renewed his call for President Truman to resign, declaring in a broadcast that the chief executive cannot deal with Lewis supported by "the full authority of our na- ion." Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, III., Nov. 26 —(/P)— Hogs. 7.000: market active; barrows and gilts 170 Ibs up fully US higher: lighter weights and sows steady: good and choice 170-310 Ibs 24.75-25.00: mostly :25.00; top 25.00: paid by all interests; odd lot 310-330 Ibs 24.50-75; 120-150 Ibs 22.75-23.50; 90-110 Ibs 21.00-22.00; bulk sows 23.00; stags 17.00-18.00; boars 11,00-13.00. Cattle, 1.000; calves, 2,500; opening tr.-uie active on steers to shipper interest with prices strong to unevenly higher than Monday: several loads good :!400-25.f>0 ; medium to low good 18.00-21.50; medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings 15.00-21.00: cows moderately active and :iully stead; can- ncrs and cutlers 8.50-11.00 with common and medium beef cows 11.50-13.50; good beef bulls quotable around 16.00-50; medium largely 13.00-15.00; top on choice vealers 0 higher nt 25.50; very sm.ill number of choice on sale; medium and good vealers 16.0024.25; cull and common 3.00-13.00. Sheep. 1.800: slaughter Jambs active 25-50 higher: good and choice wool lambs to all 'interests 24.00- over - confident Bobcats had to overcome a 14 - 0 lead to win in the fading minutes.. The situation will be much the same Thursday. 50: medium and good lots 20.0023.00; mostly medium Hope Star Star of Hose 1899; Pron 1927, Consolidated January It, >92f Published every weukday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alt*. H. Waihbufn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-2 M South Walnut Street. Hop-. A.-*. Alex. H. Waihbum. Editor S, Publisher Paul H. Jonoj,. Managing Editor Gtorge W. Hosmer, Mech. Supf, joss M. DavM, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Emtred as second .class matter at the Post Office at Hcipn. Arkansas, under ,tho Act of March 3, j)E97. _ ' . \ , . i Means Associated Press.' • JNEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise 'Association. •. , . : • : . i • • Subscription .Rates: (Always Payable In Advorico): Qy city carrier pe> week 20c; per month '8Sc. Mall rate-,—in ' Hemp- sicr.d. Nevada, Howard,- Miller >and Lafayette counties, $4.50 per lyoar; else- .vliero $8.50. Notional Advertising Arkansas Dallies. Inc.; Representative — Memphis T«rm. iterick Build.ng; Chicago, 400 Norn Mich;aan Avenue; Nev Corn City, 292 MaUison „,. ,i~ i Avo.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 \S. Granc glade atj B | vd . Oklahoma City. 314 Terminal Blda. 18.00-20.00; 6thers not established. I NewOriearis" 722 Union St. GRAIN & PROVISIONS Chicago. Nov. 26—(fl 3 )—Grain futures sagged in today's trading, led by corn which was under pressure throughout the session. Thn selling was attributed to cash and elevator houses and half way through the session communicated to the oats pit. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcation of all news dispatches credited to I', or not othcrwist credited in this paper and also the loca •>ews published herein. CONFINING FUEL Chey.enne, Wyo., Nov. 26 —(/P)— Junior High' school students listened enviously to reports that students in all other Cheyenne-schools would have "coal-shortage" vacations. . ; . • : • : ; Then they petitioned their principal to have the. school heating plant converted "immediately to coal." . .-.'•' ' • . v lt is- the only one irt the city using gas for fuel. . The search started after I. C. McManis, a .custodian at Kansas State college in Manhattan, Kas., found an uncashed check. The date on it was Oct. 25, 1893, and it was signed by Cutler. the full treatment!.. Oats withstood the selling pres- ure fairly well for a time but near ie close dipped to below yester- "ay's closing prices. Dealings in wheat were light and ne weakness of the coarse grains "evelopecl scattered selling in that lit. At the close wheat was 1-2 to i -8 higher than yesterday's close Tanuary $2.14 1-2. Corn was 1-8 •ligher to 1 cent lower, January 1.34 1-4—3-8. Oats were 1-8 lower o 1 cent higher, December 32-82 -8. Barley was unchanged to 1-4 ligher, December $1.32 1-2. Lai-d to. 15 cents lower, July vas 3 122.47. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 26— (/?)- -Stocks rallied on a broad front in today's market as Wall street speculated the on a possible settlement of coal dispute and sentiment Shiris-You Bet! at GEO. W. ROBISON'S Tuesday, November 26,1946 H 0 P I S T A R, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social and P erfona I Phone TIM Betwwn 9 •. m. and 4 p. m, textiles. Traders also pointed out the peak of the hedging season ior [he cdrrenl crop has passed, which accounted for relatively light offerings. ' There was further evening up in December, 1946, futures, following issuance, af 3 additional transfer-' rablc notices. Late afternoon prices were 55 cents to-SI.40 a bale higher than the previous close. Dec. 30.95, Mch. 30.73, and -May 30.70.. Futures closed. 35 cents to $1.30 a bale higher than the .; previous close. ''• . i i .. Dec hig h31.20 — lo\v : 30.72'- -~ last 31.06 up 26 ,; .••.'•'. , ••••:• ' Mch high 30.90 — low 30.40 —.last 30-.68 Un 20 . .,-'.May hi'gh 30.27 — low 29.85 — last 30.09-09 up 23 to 24 Jly high 28.64 — low 28.35 — last Of puoyed by a wide assortment favorable- year-end dividends. There was some hesitancy at .he start, with trends irregularly ligher. Orders soon came in for steels, motors, rubbers, selected rails and industrial special issues with activity quickening appreciably profit cashing then intervened were reduced i the majority of cases at the close .Tras- fers i!or the full proceedings were in the vicinity q£ 1,100,000 shares. In the rising division where (J. U. Steel, Bethlehem, Youngstown Sheet, Chrysler, General Motors, Goodrich, Montgomery Ward, Santa Fe, Chesapeake & Ohio, Douglas Aircraft, Eastern Air Lines, American Telephone, Public Serv ice of N. J., Phelps Dodge, Du Pont and Eastman Kodak. ! Individual railway bonds hardened. . .. . • ..... I . NEW YORK COTTON T New York, Nov. —(/P)—Cotton fu lures were steady today with aggressive mill buying against textile- orders the feature of trading. Prices at one tinxp showed gains of a little belter than $2.00 bale, but later moved off on hedging and 28.47-48 up 12 to 13 Oct high 25.81 — low 2.55 — last 25.60 up 8 Dec high 25.23 — low 24.98 — last 25.02B up 7 Mch 1948 hit;h 24.70 — low 24.59 — last 24.62B up 10 Middling spot 31.09N up 15. N-nominal; B-bid. o POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 20—(/P)—Butter unsettled; receipts ,340,209; prices unchanged. Eggs unsettled; receipts, 7,114; market unchanged. . . • Live poultry: steady; receipts 26 trucks, no cars; chicken prices unchanged; FOB wholesnle • market: ducklings 26 cents; heavy young ducks 27; light i'arm-ducks 22. profit taking. Steadiness was influenced by tighlness in spot cotton supplies and a stronj? demand for cotter. NEW ORLEANS COTTON ' , j . i • , New Orleans, Nov. 26—(/P)—Collon futures advanced here today on buying stimulated toy i reports-. o£. in tight spot, situation and oni)! price- fixing. Closing prices were sleacly, 25 cents to $1.50 a bale higher. Dec high 31.20 — low 31.02 — close 31.OS Mch high 30.85 — low 30.42 — close 30.61 • Mav high 30.22 — low 29.35 — close 29.98-30.00 Jly high 28. — low 28.30 — close 28.33 Oct high 25.73 — low 25.52 — close 25.53B Copr. 1048. Esso Inc. It's not only wise, but it's downright important to give your car a conqjplftte pr.e-winter check-up and servicing. This past sumrri'er of unrationed driving has taken a lot out of it. Winter's almost here and winter, too, is hard on afcar7"Add~the"fact" that 'you probably don't know yet j$st when you'll have a new car... and you see that proper c£re to^j^tfjpkQptis, an important "must" to see you yoy| [neighborhood Esso Dealer now! Found only in Esso Gasolines!... Patented Esso Solvent Oil is a special ingredient used only in Esso and Esso Extra Gasolines. It helps keep engines cleaner, smoother-running. Here's extra protection at no extra cost—in gasolines that are famous for quick cold weather starting, power and long mileage! Yours at the red-white-and-blue sign of Happy Motoring! UNEXCtlLEP ESSO MOTOR OIL. It's extra tough for engine 'protection, ...'extra free-flowing for quick starts in cold weather! EXPERT CHASSIS LUBRICATION. You need fresh grease of the correct grade properly applied at every lubrication point from front to rear. Let your Esso Dealer do it now! _BATURY CHECK-UP. Cold weather starting calls for a full- powered battery! Don't let yours let you down. Now's the time to test and inspect it; recharge if needed! RADIATOR CARE. Don't let a surprise cold-snap lay your car up for repairs. Have your radiator flushed, checked for leaks, anti-freeze put in now! TIRE INSPECTION. Now's the sensible time to replace smooth ones with new, deep-tread ATLAS Tires for safer winter driving. They're still short so act soon! j|, e $jg n Q f "Happy Motoring" STaSKOAR-D Oil COMPANY or NSW JERSEY JUST ARRIVED.... New Shipment MOCCASINS 3.98 Here are those moccasins that you have wanted. Solid Brown In sizes 4 to 8.. "Where Good Shoes are Fitted Correctly" FOSTER'S FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E, 2nd St, Corbin Foster Phone 1100 Esso DEALER Wilife* Isso Station & fir§ Phone TARPLEY'S ESSO SERVICE Conveniently Located Third and Laurel Sts. Hope, Ark. Reliable Service - Reasonable Pricel 777 Taylors Esso Service Station Perry Taylor Telephone 187 Third & Hervey Sis. Hope, Ark. If It's Happy Motoring You Want, See Ut Personalize Your Gifts With MONOGRAMS Stationery, Gifts, Bridge Cards, Pads, Tallies, Guest Towels and Napkins, Matches and Christmas Cards. LINES: • . . ' 1. Royal Aristorial in personalised stationery, announcements, invitations, calling cards, fraternity and sorority crests. 2. Reproducta. 3. White and Wyckaff. 4. National fine Christmas Greetings. 5. Freunds unusual gift paper with matching ink. One Pay Service On Ail Monograms WARD &-SON We've Got It Phone 62 ''The Leading Druggist" Social Calendar Tu e sday, November 26 The Cosmopolitan Club will meet Tuesday evening at 7:45 at the home of Mrs. S. A. Whitlow with Mrs. Henry Hayncs and Mrs. T. M. Jones as associate hostesses. the former Miss Wanda Lester of this city. Coming and Going Mrs. Lillian Davis of Idabel, Oklahoma Is the guest of her son, ; Jess M. Davis and Mrs. Davis 1 here. Mrs. R. R. Forrester and children, Rickey and Cindy, of Shrcve- port, Louisiana are the guests of Mrs. Forrester's parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Young here. Miss Wybic Wimbcrly of Washington, D. C. is here for a short visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Wimbcrly. Crit Stuart, Jr. and Edwin Davis will arrive Wednesday from Russ- ton Tech. to spend the Thanksgiving holidays with Mr. Stuart's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Crit Stuart Sr. Births Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Kclsey of Marion, Kansas announce the arrival of a daughter, Nell Jean, born Friday, November 1 at Marion. Mrs. Kclsey will be remembered as Letters to the Editor ress Shirts The shirt you have been waiting for so long is here. Our handsomely made, high quality shirts are sure to satisfy the discriminating man. We have a wide selection of materials in solid white. Oxford Cloth .. SHIRTCRAFT Broadcloth... HAM Pi \Jr{ Broqdcloth Z>port Shirts One look and you will be convinced that v/e have the best selection of wool sport shirts that you have ever seen. Bright Checks, plaids and solid colors. PENDLETON 100% 7 QO IQ f\f\ Ail Wool / .70 tolV/.V/w VAN HEUSEN 100% All Wool 9.9B • GOODWEAR 50% Wool 50% Rayon 6.98 and 7 98 Smart New Ties / See our selection of pretty new ties. You'll find stripes, plaids, solids and other patterns in all the new colors, and materials. 1.00 and 1.50 Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Purvis announce the arrival of a son, Joseph Houston Purvis, born Monday, November 25 ul Julia Chester hospital. 0 Okay School 4 - H club meeting. Last Tuesday on November the 19th we had our first club mealing for this year. We will begin having .1 meeting twice a month. A Happy School We are all very happy and proud lo have a new bus. We hope to Keep it just as pretty as it was when we got il. P. T. A. On Thursday November the 21st we had our P.T.A. meolins. The class that lias the greatest percentage of mothers present wins a dollar. Thursday the third grade won the dollar. Week before last Gene Evans who is in the first grade fell and broke his arm. We hope Gene will be back in school soon. We have been enjoying the basketball games at Saratoga this year. Everyone is looking forward to having'a Happy Thanksgiving. AII^WestGrid Team Chosen in Press Poll P>< CHAPI-ES CHAMBERLAIN Chicago, Nov. 26 — (/P)—A sturdy, aggressive line and a backfield powered by the Big Nine's scoring, passing and yard-gaining champions—that is the 1940 All- Western Conference football team the Associated Press by league coaches. Indiana, the 1945 litlist which finished third this season, dominated the selections by capturing three places. Michigan and Ohio State each placed two men. Illinois, Rose Bowl-bound after wining its This is your newspaper. Write lo it. Letters criticizing the editorial policy or commenting upon tacts in the news columns, are equally welcome. Every writer must sign his nume and address but publication of name may be withheld if requested. We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo. W. Robison <S* Co. Hope The Leading Department Store Nashville You' together! Wnllnrc BEERY Margaret MARJORIE MAIN J. CARROL NAISH ADMIRATION'S exceptional goodness never varies from package to package. It is personally "Cup-Tested"— by taste—to keep it always the same fine blend of rich, fragrant coffee. The personally "Cup-Tested" ADMIRATION way is the only way to assure that constant perfection in coffee. with PATRIC KNOWIES JOHN HOYT Richard BENEDICT Storm Victims Grateful to Red Cross To Editor o£ the Star: Dear Sir: I would very much like to express my gratitude to the American Red Cross and Hcmpstead people for the help my family received following the loss o£ our home during the tornado November 2. The Red Cross Ladies, Miss Volger and Mrs. L. Carrigan were very courteous and helpful. I would especially like to thank them for the help given us. Mr. and Mrs. Hawthorne and family o • Many Youths in Scout Work A survey taken in the grade schools of Hope last Friday revealed that there arc 130 boys, 9, 10 and 11 years old. The cub scout program is a leisure - time, character - influencing program of "things to do" for boys 9, 10, and 11 years old. It's activities provide a chance to develop habits and attitudes which are essential lo good citizenship. Cubbing is home centered and lakes place in the boy's own backyard and neighborhood. It is necessary that every parent understand how the program operates in order that their son become a cub. Harold T. Moore, boy scout executive of Caddo Council, will be at Hope City Hall, Tuesday tven- ing at 7:o'clock November 26, to speak lo the parents of 9, 10, and II year old boys. Every parent is urged to hear this presentation of the cub scoul program. DOROTHY DIX Attractive Senility Court Docket Municipal CoUrt of Hope, Arkanas, November 25, 1946. City Docket Daniel Mason, speeding, forfeited 15.00 cash bond Willie Taylor, Jr.,; ^carrying a razor as a weapon, forfeited $50.00 cash bond , i• Francis Dempsey, resisting arrest, plea of guilty, fined $50.00 Reed Tarter, Disturbing peace, plea guilty, fined $10.00 The following plead guilty to a charge of DRUNKENNESS and were assessed to a penalty of $10.00 Une: K. C. Wingfield, Reed Tartar, Francis Dempsey, Sam Rogers, Daniel Mason The following forfeited a $10.00 cash bond on a charge of DRUNK . Inasmuch as the only way we I can escape growing old is to die J young, which is an alternative few vould choose, is it not a pity that more people do not attempt to cquire a technique of aging that vill make them as attractive at 80 s they were at 18? Unfortunately, this idea of glamo- izing age makes no appeal, to the Carl Gilbert, Buddy Finn, Jess Morris, Buddy Finn, Jess Givens, Bcnnie B. Gijmorc, Jewel Cox, II. H. Dell, Jewel; Cox, James> Reynolds, Robert Hamilton, Jamie Bentley, Tommy Clanton, David Phillips. The following forfeited a $10.OC sash bond on-a charge of GAMING Buch Hughey, R. B. Watson, J. D. Williams, Oslo B. Cole. State Docket Le Roy Smith, drunkenness, for felted $10.00 cash bond Hugh Hodges. Drunkenness, pies guilty, fined $10.00 cash bond. Chas. Singleton, Drunkenness plea guilty, fined $10.00. Wrl Bunn, drunkenness, forfeited $10.00 cash bond J. W. Langston, Disturbing peace forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Zeb Wood, unlawfully shooting stock, dismissed on motion pros tty upon payment of cost Berry Wright, driving a car with ut driver's license, forfeited $5.0 Idcrly. They don't feel that there s any compunction on them to make themselves agreeable. On he contrary, they think that being old gives them the right to be as cantankerous as they please, to say what they think, to be tyrannical and selfish, and to generally ride oughshod over all the amenities of polite society. The result of this is to isolate the old. for to be wanted we have o be desirable, and few are al- .ruistic enough to seek as companions those who do nothing but Tionologue about their symptoms, or complain of how they are neglected. So it is only too true that most old people arc very lonely. But this need not be, and it would not be if they would only realize that they must make an even greater effort to be popular when they are old than they did when they were young. Really, as a matter of fact, old people can do business on half the capital that the young can, for not so much is expected of them. Grandmother can get more acclaim out of one up -to dale dress than granddaughter can get out of a dozen imported frocks. And If Grandfather will only converse about current events instead of reminiscing about the Rutherford B. Hayes administration, he is regarded as an oracle. Prepare for Old Age The question, then, is how shall we prepare ourselves for age, seeing it is getting nearer and nearer every day? The first thing is to try to lay up something for a rainy day so thai when age comes we will not be dependent upon our children. If necessary, do withoul the car we crave so that we may not in our old age J'ind how steep are an in - law's steps, anc how cold the welcome for old par ents who are a burden on those who have already a load tha' crushes them. Then begin laying up friendships which are just as necessary at money for old age. After all, we have small interest in strangers The people we enjoy talking to ar< those who know the thing; and people we know and whom w< can say "don't you remember.' Don't think we can live to our cash bond. Warren Conway, wife ana child abandonment, dismissed on motion pros. Atty upon payment of cost. Charlie Harries, Disturbing peace Tried, found not guilty o SUITABLE HAUL Chicago, Nov. 26—(/P)—Benjamin Kolkey told Fillmore police that a burglar broke into his home and stole six suits of clothes. He expressed hope the officers would find one of them, which he described as especially valuable. In one of the pockets, he said was $980 in cash. elves and have people flock abdut to all whom we corn* in contact s when we are old. It is just one with, love and 'sympathy and tUv f the things that can't be done, derslanding. And so. shall we make *~ . . . . . n,,K r\!A ftetn . h t*H lit If 111' Entertain as much as our purses How. Never forget that when we re old we have to throw in the hromo with ourselves to draw eople about us. We have lost the onger beautiful nor gay. And per- aps we don't add very much to he hilarity o£ the occasion, but we vill never be left off of the Invita- ion list as long as we set a good able. . And most important of all, if we want to be one of the old people who is persona grata with their family, their friends and their acquaintances we must be interesting to listen to and pleasant to get along with. We must refrain from .elling long • winded stories that Dore the listeners to tears. We must our tongues of rather than give advice. We must not criticize everything the young do. We must give our old age-,,beautiful. PIN-WORMS NOW CAN BE BEATEN Urns have sought o way to deal £}*""• pest that lives Inside the human Jfdjr. Today, thanks to a special, medically recognized drug a highly leff SaT eJ ,~ 1 ?i!! ^wiW^ufWSMl^g tablets developed in the laboratories of D*. D, Jaync tt Son. .. t41 .. . . The small, easy-to-take P-W tablets •« In a special way to remove Pin-Worms. Bo don't suffer with the c" lbarr . a * 8inB ., r S5~i itch caused by this ugly peek Ask youf druggis* for JAYNE'S P-W and follow tin directions, P-W means t ... „ , , -m-Worm relief 1 NOW fe « SHE SHOPS ^ "CASH AND CARRf Without Painful Backache Many sufferers relieve nagging backache quickly, onco they discover that the real cause of their trouble may be tired kidneys. The kidneys are Nature's chief way of taking the excess acids and waste out of the Wood. They help most people pass about S pints a day. When disorder of kidney function permits poisonous matter to remain in your Hood, it maycausonaggingbackache,rheumatiepains, leg pains, loss of pep and energy, gctting.up nights, swelling, puffiness under the eyes, headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty passages with smarting and burning some, times shows there is something wrong with your kidneys or bladder. Don't wait! Ask your druggist for Doan's Pills, a stimulant diuretic, used successfully by millions for over 40 years. Doan's give happy relief and will help the IB miles of, kidney tubes flush out poisonous waste from your blood. Get Doan's Pills. . first conference crown in 18 years, landed only onq berth along with Northwestern, Iowa and last-place Purdue. The nine grid coaches submillec a tol.-il of 68 names for the ail-stai lineup but there were no unanimous selections. Missing this distinction by one vote were Michigan's half back, Bob Chappuis, who set a Bif Nine record by averaging 148. yards per game, and Tackle War Ven Amling of Ohio State, the onl> holdover from the 1945 team. Each I collated 17 out of a possible ir points. bevcn seniors, three juniors am one sophomore—whose averag ages are more than 23 years, com pared with only 20 last year—mak up the first team whose line avei apes 198 pounds and backfield 18 1-2 pounds. ,_ u with Chappuis arc Vi Schwall of Northwestern, Ben Raimondi of Indiana and Iowa's 312- pound, bone-jarring fullback, Dick Hoerncr. Elmer Madar, one of Michigan's "seven oak posts" in 1942, and 26- ear-old Cecil Soudcrs of Ohio jlate were the first team ends. At ackles weru aggressive, play-mak- ng Amling and Indiana's Russ Deal. Aler Agasc, an ex-marine who vas twice wounded on Okinawa, vas Illinois' only contribution to he No. 1 lineup. He and Dick Bar- vegen of Purdue won the guard oosts by a wide majority. Moving up from a second team choice in 1945 to the first team center assignment was John Can- lady of Indiana who received a ?ood margin over Wisconsin's Fred Negus. o In mid Nineteenth Century New York the city council was served oysters and coffee at city expense during its meetings. o The rockhopper penguin has yellow eyes part of the year, and red eyes the rest of the time. THE STORY: Elise decides to ac- cpt missel's proposal of marriage after all. Instead of waiting tor us return, she writes him. XVIII Red and Russel were up early. They packed their bags and took he road south to Colorado Springs. "Pike's Peak or bust," Russel quoted facetiously, trying to break lie awkward silence between them. "Yeah," Red rejoined .glumly. The top of the convertible was down and a cold wind slipped around the windshield and slapped at their faces. But neither one of them felt in a holiday mood after the unpleasantness of the night before. It happened quickly. In a split second. A split second that seemed to hold all eternity. The other car turning suddenly out of the unexpected crossroad directly in fron of them. Russel's frantic yanking at the wheel as he tried to squeeze his car behind the other. The sick ening lurch of the convertible as the right wheels slipped off the shoulder of the road and spun foi a moment in the free gravel. Thei the skid straight into the side o the other car. Russel's returning impressioi was ot a weight on his chest tha made it difficult for him to breathe He moved a little and it was bet tor. Thoughts began to tumble back into the vacuum that was his mine and with thought came -the urgent aecessiy for action. He scrambled o his feet and looked around. His eyes turned first to the light .hat was flaring in the road above him and he saw that it was the other car burning. In that first moment he knew there was nothing ic could do for its occupants whoever they might be, He knew, loo, how much he had to thank his flight training for. His last instinctive action before the crash had been to turn off his own ignition key. And then he remembered Red. FOR THANKSGIVING We Have Plenty DRESSED HENS CRANBERRIES PURE BLACK PEPPER FRESH MEAT We will be open until Thursday Noon for late Thanksgiving Day Shoppers. See us for Hens for Freezing Lockers. Russel & Russel Phone 1020 C. B. Russel Grocery & Mkt. Phone 1093 r Brings MIGHTY FAST Long-lasting Relief In COUGHS CHEST COLDS Wanted! TELEPHONE AH Dimensions — 16 to 70 Feet Cash Every Week RUFUS MARTIN PATMOS, ARK. He found him lying in Ihe car, unconscious. When he Iried to move him he couldn't. He felt around in the dark — there were shadows in the ditch where his own car Ip and he dared not light a match be cause of the gasoline thai musl be around on the ground —and after a moment he discovered thai one of Red's legs was caught under the car as if he had been trying to get out at the moment of the crash. He felt something else, loo, i warm fluid lhal spurted over hi; hand. He knew what thai meant. Knew he had to act fast. He stood up and braced himscli on the slippery incline of the grounc and put his shoulder against the overturned body of the car. Strain \AISS HENRY'S SHOP For The Men Give that man a 'Gift of Distinction' this Christmas. You'll find a large selection of the gifts he'll like at Miss Henry's. A Few Suggestions for Him . .. Smart Handkerchiefs Toiletries for Men Leather Billfolds Tobacco Pouches Cigarette Lighters , . . and many more. » We Gift Wrap Your Package Miss Henry's Beauty-Gift Shop Copyright, 1946, P NEA Scrvico- Inc.. ig, lifting, gasping for air he man- ged to lilt the car a little and pull led's body free. He laid him there flat on the round and felt along his leg for tie cut. When he had found it, he erked off his own tic and Red's •ind lied them together. With hands hat were sure in spite of shock ind growing weakness he made a ourniquet above the cut on Red's eg. Then he fell forward on the )ody of his friend. Russel came to again in the ambulance that was taking them to he hospital. Outside of a certain ightheadedness he felt perfectly all right. But Red was still unconscious. . , , At the hospital it was decided that Red had to have an immediate blood transfusion and Russel became the donor mainly because there was no one else available in the time at hand. "Is he — going to be all right? Russel asked. . The doctor who was performing the transfusion nodded his head in the affirmative. "Yes—he's going to be all right. His worst injury is that cut on his leg. It will take a little time to heal." After a few moments he added: "You two were lucky. The other guy's dead." It seemed a long time before he took the noodle and tube from Russel's arm swabbed the place where had been and stuck on a small dhesive plaster. , All right, you can gel up now. he nurse will take you in and ut you to bed..." Russel «tar1"!d lo protest and the octor grinned. until yo uget a good meal nder your belt. It's the customary rocedure. We don't want you fold- ig on our hands. And don't worry bout, your friend — he's going lo e fine." At lhal Russel submitted with as ;ood grace as he could muster. The bed was white and the sheets melled fresh. The nurse left him o undress and disappeared lo come jack carrying a heavy tray of food. "Doctor's orders—" she siad. Russel managed a smile. "I'll be good boy and eat it all if you'll do one thing for me." "What?" "Got mo n telegraph pad. She nodded her head. "All right —I'll see about it." Russel ate Ihe sofl-boilcd eggs uid the heap of buttered toast and narmaladc. He emptied the pot of Is Ihick rich coffee. He lay Ihere feeling belter and bellcr by Ihe minute. What a fool he had been. All that rol about not wauling lo live. Why, il was wonderful lo be alive! He know il now. Had known il ever since lhal long moment when the crash seemed inevitable. What if Eliso didn't love him And wouldn't marry him. There had been other girls in his life before Elise. And there would be again. Some day he would find the right one. A In the meantime it was eiioTigh just to bs alive. Ho began to write a message on the telegranh nad which Ihe nurse had brought back lo him. (To Bo Continued) REPHAN'S NOVEMBER VALUES 100% Wool White Double Blankets A real blanket value. Size 72x90 9.95 Sheet Blankets Buy a supply now. 1 "Size 70x95 2:29, Infants. Receiving Blankets 43c 5% Wool Double Blankets Big, Plaid double blankets in assorted colors. Size 70x80. 3.98 New Shipment Sheets We have a good stock of these sheets. Size 63x108 Size 72x99 2.45 2.98 ^ Wool ~' t •^ * " Baby Blankets In pastel colors' Sizes 36x50. 2.49 <. •**. Cannon Towels Assorted sizes in pretty pastel colors. Buy a supply, now. -V. 79c 98c 2.25 f/. • •.- .. •. .• , ••* •. Full Bed Sire Comforts Double size comforts in multi colors. Now only 6.34 112 S. Main Phone 252 •DISTRESS OF When your child catches cold, rub his little throat, chest and back at bedtime with warming, soothing Vicks VapoRub. Its special relief-bringing action goes to work instantly . . . and keeps working for hoiirs to relieve distress while he sleeps. Often by morning, most distress of the cold is gone. Try it! Discover why most young mothers use the one and only Vicks VapoEub. SPECIAL CLOSE OUT ESMOND SINGLE BLANKETS We have only 11 of these but they are real buys. 25% wool in assorted colors. Special close out price only 4.98 25% Wool DOUBLE BLANKETS A real value. Size 72x84. 5.95 Chenille Bedspreads Beautiful chenille spreads in solid and multi colors with floral designs. 9.95 - 10.95 Pillow Case Sets Pretty pillow case sets, (His & Hers) A nice gift for Christmas. 2.98 REPHAN'S

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