Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 3, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 3, 1946
Page 2
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HOPE STAR, HOP! ARKANSAS Tuesday, December 3, Tuesday, December .1> 1046 HOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS ftt§e I I - .L. Lewis Cbntiputid from Page..One mines was immaterial. The motion was denied by Golds- Goldaborough asked wheth- government had any argu- to make. Assistant Attorney :eiral John F. Sonnett said the "gBvernment had no argumt'Us un- les^the defense presented some. ^ph A. ed- A shQrt Adjournment in order to nounced by chief United Mine workers counsel Welly K. Hopkins, after Federal Judge T. Alan Goldsborough had admitted documentary evidence against the union chief. this evidence, offered by the government, consisted of a United Mine Workers' brief in a previous proceeding contending that the government operates the mines in its role as "sovereign." The brief, tiled in September in the Jones and Laughlin steel co'nv pany case, was contrary to .Lewis' claim in the present action, in'Which his attorneys have tried to show the mines actually are being run by their private owners, un- the government. *"'" a copy of the proposed finding with them .Lewis and his jreh man squad of lawyers retired th^judge's library. startling defense move appa- rehtly was a Ist-mmute decision, f.or "o officials closely connected with .,er- defense said last night that ting . Lewis on the stand. the ' union was considering putting- Lewis on the stand. w» Attorney General Clark made an />*jflf«>J»edule4 call at the White ;d'at 10:30 asked reporters „ Press Secretary .„ G. ^oss whether Mr. Tru- was discussing the coal situa- 'with-Clark. Ross replied he did if'^ltnaw. If* response vo another ition, Ross said there was noth- ne'w'fcn coal from the White je end. ae eovernment rested its case The Jones ana L,r.ughlin Case involved unionization of supervisory employes at the mines. The brief was admitted over the strenuous objections of Joseph A. Padway, chief counsel of the AFL, who argued that it concerned events ""long before" the present The judge overruled him, remarking that "an inconsistent case mav shed some light on the sincerity of a litigant." Lewis's attorneys then moved to strike all testimony given by government witnesses during the trial, now in its fifth day. Goldsborough also denied this inotion. During a half-hour recess; the court and the defense were given sudden union move was an- Announcing y!!PV, Special Lecture- St«* Ship'<Week December • •$£ ,„"! through" 7.' Differ& .*ent Speaker -vvit|i a ^ \ "different subject.each Place Church of Christ, 5th and Grady, Hope, Ark. opportunity to study verdict prepared by Time 7:30 P. M. A cordial welcome is extended you. Remember ,the Date: Dec. 1-7. a proposed ._,_ . government counsel for consideration of the court. The proposed finding was not made public. Lewis and Hopkins reached -the federal district court house 15 minutes before the trial resumed at 1 0 a. m. (TST). Two off'cipls clo«" to union affairs previously had told newsmen mat ijewisis attorneys were .."discussing"., the advisability .4010,- , qf having him testify on .the dustrv-throttling strike ..of his 000 soft coal miners. stop running. That national income would fall from a rate of $170,000,000,000 a year to $150,000,000,000. That such an income slump would cost the government more ihan $5,00,000,000 in :t{i.s Revenues. That the economy would "surfer a collapse" if the strike lasted uritil March. Girding for a possible long fight, the government moved to bring more gas into the fuel-starved east- arn and central states by the big and little inch pipelines. Secretary of the Interior Krug said natural gas would start flowing eastward from Texas in '-five or six days." But officials of the Texas Railror.cl Commission said Krug was optimistic. They said it might be six months before the l pipelines, built for oil, could be converted to gas conveyors. And the gas they can supply will amount in heat capacity to only bout 6,000 tons of coal a day com- 3ared with the more than 2,000,000 ons the miners normally dig daily. Krug told a House committee lis plans call for four months emergency use of the pipelines for gas. There was every indication-that 10 move toward negotiations be- ween Lewis and the mine-jowners vould come from a meeting of the Southern Coal Producers Associa ion here to discuss policy. Instead, talk continued that some of the 29 directors favored remoy- ng Edward R.Burke as their president as a penalty for his statement ast Thursday that the operators were ready and willing to talk with L,evvis about wages, hours and any other demands. One coalmen's off- .cial said •• an ouster was unlikely put that a statement,in effect re- ouking Burke .for the timing of his remarks, might be issued. Rep. Rankin IP-Miss), after call ing on President Truman, quotec the president as saying he woulc ^present.to congress the stronges message he'knows how to prepare' Thus far Lewis has sat in rocklike silence, hardly shifting his bulk as he listened to government testimony that he broke off his con tract illegally and caused a strike which already has thrown thous ands out of work in coal-consumini industries and may have 5,000,000 idle if it lasts for another month and a half. Other dire results, if the strik lasts that long, were forecast by officials of the Commerce, Treas-' ury and Interior departments summoned as government witnesses 1 in yesterday's closing moments of. court. They told the court:. That national .production . would drop 20 percent, while 30 percent of the first-class railroads would Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Dec, 3 ).— Hogs, 8,500; weight 170 Ibs. p GO-7 Scents lower; mostly 50 ents off; lighter weights in light upply, steady; sows 25 to in spots 0 cents lower; bulk good and hoice 170-300 Ibs. to all interests 4.50; top 24.75; 120-150 Ibs 22.QQ- 1.00; most 90-110 Ibs pigs 19.001.50; cull pigs down to 15.00; bulk ows 22.75; stags 17.00-18.00; boars 1.00-13.00. Cattle, 4,000: calves, 2,500; trad- ig active on all classes and prices ully steady; one short load choice teers 30.00: several loads and lots odd steers 23.00-25.00; some me- lium 19.00-20.00: good mixed steers nd heifer yearlings 2U.00-50; me- lum to low-good 15.50-14.50; good ows 15.00-18.50; common and me- lium beef cows 11.50-14.50; canners ind cutters 9.00-11.00; good beef mils to 16.50; medium to good sau _,age bulls 13.00-15.50; choice veal- ers 1.00 higher at 26.00; medium ind good 16.00-24.75. Sheep, 2,500; market active and ully steady; most good and choice vool lambs 23.50-24.00; cull arid common throwouts 12.00-14.00;most nedium and good ewes 7.50; few ;ood and choice 8.00. •o- in favor of strike control measures And Senator-elect Joseph R. Me Carthy .(R-Wis), proposed tha Lewis and his legion of coal miner be drafted "into the army and or dered to dig coal under penalty o co'irt : martial for refusal. Secretary Krug put the finishin^ touch to the government's conterhp case - against Lewis late yesterday He testified that he tried unsuccessfully, in four private conversations with Lewis to get the miners' chief to open negotiations with 'the soft coal operators as a first step in restoring the mines to private operation. They were seized by the government last spring to end a 59-day strike. Sole result of his efforts, Krug said, was that Lewis served' notice POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Dec. 3 — (#>)— Butter firm; receipts 222,881; 93 score AA 83; 92 A 82; 90 B 80.5; 89 C 79; Eggs irregular; receipts 12,452: U. S. Extras No. 1 and 2—49-52 others unchanged. The OPA announced today out q court settlement of a treble dam age claim against Goldblatt Bros. Inc., by payment of $50,000 fo overceiling sales of wearing ap pearal during the last 12 months The company operates departmen jtores in Chicago ?/-id Environs. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Dec. 3—(/P)— Cotto futures registered gains of mor than $1.00 a bale today followii) early weakness. Persistent mi buying against textile orders an short covering met only limite offerings. In early dealings the market ha registered losses of as much a $1.25 a bale on nervoud liquidation. Late afternoon prices were 55 cents to $1.30 a bale higher than the previous close. Dec. 30.70, Mch Hope Star Star o* Hap* 189?; Presi 1»JT, Coniolldalid January II, 191» Published sverv weokday of <"noon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Wothburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Stfe«t, Hops, Arh. Alex. H. Waihpum, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jonts, Managing Editor George W, Hosmor. Mech. Supt. Jen M. Davli, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomoi, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the ost Office at Hopo. Arkansas, under the kct of March 3, 1897, Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rnteii (Always Payable In idvance): By city carrier per week 20c; ier month B5c. Mall rate;—In Hemp- ,tecd. Nevada, Howard, Millor and .oFayette counties, S4.50 per year; else- Ihero S8.50. -. National Advertising Arkaruas Dailies. Inc.; Representative •— Memphis T«nn., iterick Build.ng; Chicago, 400 Norh M ch loon Avenue; New fork City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand ilvd.: Oklahoma City, 31* Terminal Bldg. New Orleans. 722 Union St. Mcrnbtr o« Th« AMOclotcd Pr«i! The Assocloted Press is exclusively entitled to Hit use for republlcotion of all news dls xitches credited to i'. or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the loca lews published heroin. 30.25, and May 29.64. on Nov. 15 that the UMW-govern- ment contract would end five days the strike began. Your New Christmas Dress by See if in Sevenfee/t Page 70 —-Dec. Issue A lull-gathered party skirt and little half moon scallops ofl v " embroidery. A Carol* King Original of] =*»*<4. Victory rayon crepe} / Junior Si*e$ 9 \Your •wonderfully simple date dre$$^7rT] (with the all-important midriff and lines embroidered in a scrolled design, A Carole King Original)' /of wool and rayon Kasha flannel,; SEE THEM IN OUR PRESS D^PAftTMENT TODAY SEE OUR WINDOW Chas, A Haynes Co, Second & Main >*• REPHANS DECEMBER VALUES Shop at Rephan's for the entire family. You'll find many things that you will want to give for Christmas. Come in and shop early GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Dec. 3 —UP}— Oral futures advanced in today's trac !ng after a slow start. During in iirst two hours prices sagged to be low the previous closing level i light trade. Buhing, in the form o short covering, started a rally i wheat, and othe rgrains i'ollowec The Commodity Credit Corporation announced purchase of 920,000 bushels of wheat at Kansas City yesterday, adding that the agency is in the market for additional supplies. Purchases by cash houses stimulated activities jn the corn pit. Part of the demand was believed to be the result of recent sale of corn to distillers. Oats followed Oic advance of corn and absorption of profit cashing was generally good.. ' At the finisn wheat was 1-B lower to I 1-8 higher than yesterday's close, January $2.03 3-4. Corn was 3-8 to 5-8 higher, January $1.30 1-8 —1-3. Oats were 1-4 lower to 5-8 higher, Decmeber 80 3-8. Barley was unchanged to 1-4 higher, December $1.33 1-4. Lard was unchanged, July $22.50. Wheat was quite on the cash market today with no sales reported; receipts 10 cars. Corn was firm; bookings 145,000 bushels; ship ping sales 100,000 bushels; receipts 178 cars. Oats were firm; shipping gales 50,000 bushels; receipts 19 cars. Don't wait until you reach next town before you clean snow off your windsniold. the the Rhode Island was the safest state to live in during 1945, says the National Safety.Council. James Evans Presents the Arkansas Hillbilly Opera •. Featuring The Arkansas Mountaineers Radio and Stage Artists of KARK With Little Joyce and E?zie Nicklebock Double Added Attraction: Professor Zellar The Great Magician with a Million Tricks — Plus — George's One-Man Four-Piece Band A Two-Hour Stage Show for the Whple Family City Auditorium Hope, Ark. Wed. Night Dec. 4th-8 O'Clock Doors Open at 7 O'Clock Admission. 2§c-75c, Inc. Tqx Don't Miss It! SPONSORED BY HOPE VFW Post No. 4511 LeatherJackets Zipper front, zipper side pocket, tie back sides and they are full lined. All sizes. Values to 24.98. 14.98 Mens Melton Jockets All wool, navy blue meltons for cold winter days ahead. 9.98 MENS DRESS SHOES A new shipment of Churchill, Fortune, Jarman and Sir Walter dress shoes for men. Good selection of styles, Widths 6,0,0 and E. Sizes 6 to 1.2. 5.95 to 12.85 House Shoes Mens Boots A large assortment of house shoes for Mens 8 inch, safety toe boots. Solid men, women and children. All kinds and leather, and made to stand the wear, colors. Buy now for Christmas. Comes in brown. Good range of sizes. 98c to 3. Mens Dungarees Blue dungarees for men. 8 oz. sanforized and they are well made for long wear. Good range of sizes. 2.31 12.95 Ladies Slips Tailored slips in tea rose. Sizes 34 to 42. 1.70 Ladies Gowns Warm outing gowns for these cold nights. 1.98 CLOSE OUT ENTIRE STOCK LADIES FALL DRESSES You'll.find many reql^vdlues in this group of ladies fall dresses. Values up to $20.00 3 BIG GROUPS 7.95 9.95 White 72x99 SHEET BLANKETS Size 70 x 95 2.29 SHEETS Double bed size 2.98 LADIES CHENILLE ROBES These will make ideal Christmas Gifts for her. Pretty pastel colors with multi colored trimmings, Sizes 12 to 20. Regular $9.95 values. 5.95 CHItDRENS CHENILLE ROBES, Sizes 2 to 6 2.98 NEW SHIPMENT OF LADIES WASH DRESSES Pretty new wash dresses that are sanforized shrunk. New styles in stripes and prints. Sizes 11 to 52. • i t * 4 i Double BLANKETS 25% wool, block plaid, double blankets. Sizes 72x84. Ladies, Children SKIRTS You'll find plaids, checks and solids. Priced to close cut. 4.98 TOYS FOR THE KIDDIES See our selection of Christmas Toys. Polls, Wagons, Scooters qnd many more, Byy now. Social and P erfOQA Phone ft* Betw««rt • «. m. and 4 p. m. I Social Calendar Tuesday, December 3 1 The Auxiliary of the Veterans of Foreign War will meet Tuesday night at 7:30 at the VFW hall. All members tire urged to attend. Thursday, December 5 or U.D.C. I and Mrs. Fuller here. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Fuller will leave Tuesday night for their home In Maishfield, Missouri after a Dofsey Fuller d IF •HI wr m • d^^i H ^i ^^ Mr. and Mrs. II. W. Hatcher and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Brice and sons, Mike and Bob have re- gin Ilnynes. Mrs. Alvnh Williams, Mrs. Pat Cusey and Mrs. Wilbur D. Jones as associate hostesses. Friday, November 6 The Women's Council of the First Miss lone Green has returned ot Washington, "D. C. after a vaca lion visit and Mrs. with her parents, Mr. D. G. Greene here. Mrs. Christian church will hold n Christ-1 f ,"' mas Bazaar at the office of Mr. 't t Floyd Por.lerficld on Friday, November (i. cd Y.W.A. Meeting Monday Night Izora Tullis has returned ishvillc where she was call- to attend the bedside of her grandson, Dale Hosey, who under went an appendicitis operation at tha Nashville hospital. Bud Tullis; Mr. and Mrs. Connie retary rend the minutes lust meeting. Following V of the short 4 business session new members were initiated in an impressive candle light ceremony. Those taking part on the program weie; Miss Belly Jo Martin, Miss Mary Ethel Perkins. Miss Ruby Noll Parsons. Miss Joan Walker, Miss Ruth McLain. Mrs. I?.orn Tullis. o- Y.W.A. of the First Baptist chur- L C e Cotton and children, and Mrs. rh mot ni. (ho Educational build- Dora Cotton of Texarkana were ing on Monday evenin?! for their Sunday visitors at the home of regular monthly business and so- " "' '" cial mooting. A delicious supper plate- with Russian (ea was served to twenty members by the members of Circle No. •! of the Wo- mcns Missionary Society. The table was covered with white damask and centered with a Christmas arrangement of Holly, Mistletoe, Nandinas and rod candles. The plates were marked by attractive hand made favors. Councilors are; Mrs. P. L. Perkins and Mrs. Olho Taylor. The meeting which followed the supper was opened with tho song, "O Zion Haste". Mrs. P. L. Perkins leader gave the opening prayer. The president, Miss Kathleen Gardner called tho meeting to order and Miss Wanda Ruggljs, sec- Funeral Services for Student Who Ended Own Life Fayeltovlllc, Dee. 3 —(UP)— Final rites were being arranged here today for James Harvey Hooker. 18-year-old S'ayetteville high school student, who was found shot to death in his home late yesterday afternoon. The youth was instantly killed when a blast from a .22 rifle struck him In the forehead. His father, Howard Hooker, told Investigators that his son had returned from school and had said *•• v. he planned to go to the Boys club. A shorl time Inter j'his body was found near a bed room; closet where the rifle was kept. Tlie weapon lay on the k'loor beside him. Although Washington County Corner Edmond Watson reported that young Hooker died of a self- inflicted wound, he asserted chat it was possible for the gun to have accidentally discharged when he opened the closet door. Survivors include the parents and two sisters, Doris Jea n of Fayetteville, and Mrs. Helen Hutchens of Prairie Grove, Ark. Byrd's Ships Enrouteto Antarctic By H. D. QUIGG Aboard Bvrd Expedition Flagship Mount Olympus, Dec. 3 —(UP)— Four ships forniing the eastern vanguard of the navy's operation "Highjump" — history's greatest polar expedition—sleamed through warming g u H slream waters today on their way to the Antarctic. The task force sailed from Norfolk, Va., yesterday, in advance o'f Rear Adm. Richard E. Byrd, leader of the expedition. He will sail later and join the task force in January. San Diego, Calif., was the port of departure for four others ships of XXIV Elise snatched up the letter addressed in her own handwriting to: Russel Condon, Colonial Hotel, Denver, Colorado." It was marked."No forwarding Address," and so it had been returned lo her. As simple as thai! She hugged the letter to her and went dancing up the stairs. She didn't open it and read it ... she didn't have to. The words she had written there were branded on her heart Ihrough hours of fear and foreboding. With a gesture of release she tore the letter into tiny pieces and made a rite of burning them in an ash tray. . .And then she let her thoughts fio suddenly aglow with hope. It didn't bother her a bit that Red still seemed annoyed with her. Given time she'd change all that. She could be very charming when she chose. For half u week she wenl around in a happy daze of anticipation, planning her campaign. She saw Russel a couple of times and it was clear that no mailer how deeply in love he had been with her, he had definitely put il in his past. He was interested in olher Ihhigs, now. And that knowledge quickened n't see the tears in her eyes. She was still too proud to let him see DOROTHY DIX Marital Cross-Currents <*>Recently in this column 1 suggest-1 ... , . ,, , . , , ed that, now and then, every wife ' up in business, but thai he can let should sil down and ask herselt the go at home. He dare not call his question: Why Did My Husband boss names, or tell his customers Marry Me? with a view lo fresh-1 or clienls what he thinks of _ them, ening up the sales technique with ! but he doesn t fell thai, he nas to her crying how sne to let him guess . And then out of the corner of her ye she saw him take something out of the drawer which did not whicn sne caught him, in case it had gone a little flat. The idea didn't arouse any popular response in wifely breasts, but il did cause a number of married ladies to go into reverse acllon and lell why Ihey thought Iheir husbands married them. Said one woman: "After giving this subjecl profound consideralion during the 20 years I have been married to my husband, I am convinced that the reason lhal he married me was to get an iron,- clad alibi for all of his mistakes and blunders. He blames me for everything thai has ever happened lo us, from the weather going sour lo our children being girls instead of boys. "But for me, he would be a millionaire. It is because I have not been an inspiration that his belong to him. Saw him hold it in gM gamo is so bad , If i had been his hand a moment and look at it; a booster, instead of a handicap, he nnrl Iliric\ el t *-» if .(•fnnllnllv inlfl n ' t .t i i. _ ._ _i__i i ?_t i and then slip it stealthily into a pocket. She lurried to him imperiously. "Let me see that!" He looked sheepish. "I didn't think you'd care if I took it. Here." He thrust the purloined snapshot oward her. It was her own picture. New members introduced were; I the advance guard. Miss Hcba Levcrett, Miss Joan Walker. Miss Ruby Noll Parsons, Miss Mary Lois Ames. Miss Nellie Jean Bailey, Miss Marian Stuart. Miss Jacqueline- Cornelius. Miss Norma Jean Archer. Miss Eugenia Sue Hazzell, and Miss Mary Ellen. Following initiation rill members joined hands, and woro dismissed by Mrs. P. L. Perkins. Circle 4 W. S. C. S. Met Monday Afternoon Circle No. -1 of the W. S. C. S. of Fiist Methodist church met. Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Lloyd Spencer with Mrs. Max Cox as associate hostess. The meeting was opened with the Lord's Prayer, and Mrs. Charles Parker, leader, conducted the business session. The piogram was presented by Mrs. J. B. Kooncc. Those taking part on the program were: Mrs.' T. S. McDavitt, Mrs. Thornton, Mrs. Calvin E. Cassidy, Mrs. Nora Carrigan, Mrs. C. M. Agee and Mrs. Edwin Ward. Mrs. Harvey McCorklc gave the devotional,'<ind a .prayer. • During the social hour the leader. Mrs. Parker, was presented a gifl of appreciation for her leadership through the year. The host- eses served a delightful salad plate with tea to 16 members. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Paul Schreck have returned to their home in Dallas, her happiness. She wanted to leave no broken hearts behind her. The Mount Olympus hit warm water early today • of f Charleston, S. C., after rolling through a chill round swell off Cape Hatteras. Hear Adm. Richard H. Cruzen, commander of the task force, set lis course due south and headed into the gulf stream current at fourteen and one-half knots, which was calculaled lo bring the task 1 toi ce 10 tne Panama Canal bv Saturday afternoon. Twenty-seven husky dogs on the faintail of the Mount Olympus yawned, stretched and tugged at their leashes while "green" crewmen settled down to shipboard routine. The expedition will be looking particularly for virgin mineral deposits. Byrd said the Antarctic holds vast reservoirs of natural resources, including possibly enough coal to last 50 years. o Wednesday Night 'Hillbilly Night' at Pine Gardens ' Wednesday night has been dubbed 'Hillbilly Night' at Pine Gardens with square dancing music the main feature, the management announced. Plenty mountain music will mingle with the old fashioned breakdowns. She arrived at Ihe laboratory one morning and found Red there before her. She gushed out something about being so glad he was able to come back to work. And he answered shortly. "But I'm not coming back lo work." "Not coining back —" She repeated it stupidly. "Not coming back." "No," he said. "And I'd just as soon the Condons didn't know about this until, I'm gone." "But you can't." she cried des novat°'v. "v,i]| can't insl walk oul like this. After all they've done for you. That's ungrateful." He looked at her. "Listen, the Condons don't own me anything —get that straight. They never did. I didn't mind playing alons with the old Man's idea, however, as long as I thought I could make good, I mean about going to school and all that. But I flunked out in English, see. And I'm not going to hang around here and take any more favors — if I can't do what's exDected of me." "But what are you going lo do? He h'esilalcd a moment before he answered that, "Will you prom ise not to. tell anyone —- just yet You sea,. I ;con't'get in until iny leg Is completely healed. I'm going Patent leather shoes should not Texas after a visit with Mrs. be worn in very cold weather be- Schreck's brother, Dorsey Fuller I cause it makes Ihem brittle. back into the Army I can get a-master sergeant's rating in the Air Corps. It won't ,be a bad way to make a living." He opened the work table draw er and began to take out some things that belonged to him. Elise felt beaten and sick. Sh turned her head so that he would _, , , . , ,. ... She looked at it and then at him ATondenngly v would have been elected president long ago. It is my lack of knowledge of dietetics that has given him stomach ulcers. And the only reason he ever goes on a binge is because I have driven him to drink. And he philanders only because I don't understand him." Spurring Partner Said Woman Number Two: be polite to a mere wife, and he says things -to me that he wouldn't dream of saying to any other woman who had an able - bodied brother. A lot of men would blow up and burst if they didn't have wives they could swear at.'' Said; Number Four: "My husband 'married me to get a gooc cook who couldn't give notice anc quit. I baited my hook with a lemon pie and dangled It before the poor fish's eyes and he bit. That is the eas est and surest way of getting husband and keeping him. Just find a man who is sick and tired o knocking around hotels and club and'boarding houses and having t< order his own dinners. Make him a comfortable home and feed him on food the Way he likes it, anc you can't lose him. When Goc made men's slomacns bigger lhan their heaels, he handed wives oard.", Said Woman Numbes Five: "My usband married me because ho vas lonesome and he craved some- ody to fnother him. He is a shy, uietj self - deprecating sort of a -hap who Wanted somebody to ove him and baby him and tell lim how Wonderful he build up his ego. and he job. And, as the old fairy story says "we got married and lived lappily ever after." Century Bible Gloss to Hold Chili Supper The Century Bible Class -flf i* ami in First Methodist Church will'hold'» T took on chi)i supper, Wednesday highe-jfttj,? 1 lOOli 1JI1 „.„,„.«'.'„ ju*. ~ll.w~ «~~** At »t£tt o'clock in the class room St..the church. All members are be present. ' ' , So here are the reasons that 'ive women give for their husband marrying them. What was your charm? (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Fellowship Supper at Presbyterian Church Wednesday The PreSbyterian Church Fellowship Supper will be held Wednesday night at the church at 6:30 o'clock.-All families of the church are invited. ' Meetings of various groups will >l>e held following a devotional service, o- Always place refrigerator level in a cool spot—away from sunshine tip that they can play across the radiators and-the kitchen range. i 1 ** Mother of Two Hope Residents '••••'Dies in Louisiana, •* ( Mrs. J. L. Fritz, aged' Mi former resident of Hope, ,,•,.' yesterday at the home of a* da 1 tor in Lafayette, La. She. L ii< molher of Mrs. Virginia and Mrs. Charles Bryan Funeral arrangements i complete. ' _ ( \ ; £ "'•. ^ ' .V ~V XI LOOK! THISUIMEf SEZE JAR of MOROUNf Petroleum for minor bums—cuts,- es, chnfes, : abrasiir " skin irritations. Aidd AND ONLY ondenngly. "Why — why did you | think my husband married me to ant my picture. Red' Id have get a sparring partner. He just given it to you if I you wanted it. Why had thought "Because I'm in love. with you .hat's why, ' he said grimly "I suppose you re satistied now. "Oh. Red— " her eyes were him- nous. She came close to him and put her hand on his .sleeve. Red, dea rly loves to fight. He couldn't sland a Patient Griselda type of w j fe who would yes - yes him about everything and let him walk over ner . So ne p i c k ed me out for a wife because I had a red head temper hung on a hair trigger, and any word is the fighting word be- darling ...... ...... i tween us. We go to it hammer and moment he couldn t be- For lieve y He stared at her. And "Liz — do you mean that you, too She nodded her head.. "But ............ but," Red stammer • a moment ne com an t be- tongs, and there is never a dull that he had heard her correct- moment in our house. And while men. we are a i wa ys on the verge of divorce, we never go over the Wink." Said Number Three: "My husband married me because I am an ed"I thought you hated me. Tho way you picked quarrels with me,, Found fault with everything I did?" "Silly," she said softly. "That was because I didn't want to fall in love with you any more than you wanted to fall in love with me. I ess we both struggled pretty np''d." He stood there looking at her— just looking, as if he could never Inok epouBh. So much passed between them in that long glance that mei .-i was very little left for words. : He said simplv. "What do you want mo to do, Elise?" "Slay here and go to school, of course. Get an education, so you'll be able to make a living for all the little McFans who will come on? some day." <'t "Why don't you kiss her, you dope?" some one said. ' They both turned to find Mendel watching thorn. How long he had been standing there neither one knew. Red colored to his hair line. "Wait a minute," Elise said matter - of - factly. She took Red's hand and led him toward the door that opened into the corridor frorn the front office. The corridor waj, empty. „ " "Now," she said when the had swung shut behind them Red kissed her very satisfactorily. "Oh Liz—Liz," he said. And then remembering hnw she had always hated to be called that, "I mean Elise " She laughed softly. "Call me Liz'. I like it when you say it." • . THE END escape valve for all his nerves and temper that he has to keep bottled WOULD YOU ADD TO THE HAPPY DAY? e door FLDR/kL CO; ">YIFE OF MONTE CRISTO" STARTS WEDNESDAY "MONSIEUR BEAUCAIRE" "CANYON PASSAGE 1 ' WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY A Musical Fantasy/ with the VOICES of DINAH SHORE ANDY RUSSELL THE ANDREWS SISTERS NELSON EDDY JERRY COLONNA THE KING'S MEN STERLING IIOLIOWAY KEN DARBY CHORUS and (he music of BENNY GOODMAN WALT DISNEY'S • FEATURETTES — NEWS • MAID TROUBLE Jrt RIDING THE H1CKERIES f For a cozy Christmas, give slippers. Everybody loves 'em and they're so practical for all year wear. See our complete assortment. All colors and kinds. Complete range of sizes MEN WOMEN KIDDIES Priced from 98c lo 3.98 "Where Gocd Shoes Are Fined Correctly" FOSTER'S 101 E. Second St. CORBIN FOSTER Phone 1100 You'll enjoy shopping at our store when you see the many Christmas Gifts we have. Some of the many Dorothy Perkins Gifts we have that are sure to please any girl. -"1 A travel-case^, ' In rare good tastC" A perlect gift A smart girl's 1}I£ FINE .COSMETICS ? - ' .- ,' , -...''-- ,,™if.- j, ','• •'•• ..-• . £ "-Beautifully tailored case with a Superb selec-^ tion of those famous Dorothy Perkins Beauty Preparations. r $10 plus Fed. Tax \y. Dorothy Perkins COLOGNE Wood Spice, Lilac and Memoirs odors. .00 Dorothy Perkins DUSTING POWDER Wood Spice and lilac odors. 1. Lovely gift.... delightful duo ...stirring thoughts ^of Lilac-Time. $ 2 plus fed. taxj DOROTHY PERK1NS/X / J ^/^ogaoas' (7^ DUSTING POWDER "and COLOGNE" POWDER A scent to remember.,, a gift not to be forgotten. '2 plus fgd tax. Dorothy Perkins SETS Cologne and dusting powder.,:. Dorothy Perkins Dustingjfalc i Lildcand Wootf Spice odors. Conquest Perfume .. 1.50,2.50 & 5.00 Magic Make Up ,, 1.04 \ Other Dorothy Perkins Items Rose Lotion 75e and 1.75 Lip Stsck 1,00 Deodorant 50c Rouge 50c Cleansing Cream 75s/1.50/2.50 Cosmetique 1,00 Face Powder 1.00 Lash Cream 50c All Items Plus Federal Tax TALB "W! OUTFIT THE FAMILY" ^^

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