Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 9, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 9, 1946
Page 2
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f oge TwS HOPE STAR. HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, 9, 194(5 iMnersObey |s- Continued from Page One |%ependent industries prepared for a fc,«Jttick ' recovery from the al- >>3tnost disastrous effects ot the walk- IloUt of -100,000 miners. ' \ Rescinding of layoff orders . that ;~W}uld have sent unemployment -.soaring into the millions within a ^ few' weeks assured many of a .£ merry ^.instead of the bleak, Christ- Chest Colds To Relieve Misery , Rub on Tested mas in prospect a few days ago. A spokesman for the Tri-state Industrial Association whose mem» bers emplov tens of thousands in P.ennsylvanfa. Ohio and West Virginia, reported the mine resumption would prevent furloughing of about 100,000'workers in fabricating plants. The Ford Motor Co. in Detroit, after laying off 20,000 workers late last week, said efforts would be made to resume full production schedules tomorrow. Ending of the walkout also meant the end of many federal regulations imposed to conserve fuel although the government was maintaining control over coke and soft coal shipments until depleted stockpiles can be augmented through normal production. Lewis' letter to UMW locals to resume production "until 12 o'clock midnight, March 31, 1947" VISIT US FIRST FOR CHOICE USED CAR VALUES We have just the car you've been waiting • for. ALL MAKES and MODELS We Buy and Sell High Quality NEW and USED GARS When in Little Rock — Visit Our Used Cqr Lot Located .... 911. Broadway STANDARD AUTO COMPANY Byron Hefner • Beverly Johnson • J. B. Beckworth 306 E. Third Phone 1003 rought an end to the ban on pas- enger travel, the :Jl-state dimout nd the freight and express em-, argoes. Still facing the miners was some 5,000,000 in $1 and $2 a day fines ome operators were collecting un- er terms of the government con- ract. The money, collected for ach day of an illegal stoppage, is urned over to a special union wel- are fund. However, the fines are usually emitted when the miners return o theif- jobs. A procedure has been stablished under which the opera- ors agree not to deduct the fine nd the UMW district officials romlse not to press laim against them. o——• a counter- Hotel Fire Continued from Page One 11 was normal. In the few minutes hat it took to put the ice. into a pitcher, the hall outside was trans- ormed into a roaring hell. He and wo persons In the room were saved firemen. ^ire-blackened personal belong ngs today were being gathered in he lobby to be claimed by rela- ives and survivors. Included were scorched clothing, charred valices, Market Report POULTRY AND PRODUC E Chicago. Dec. 9 —OJP>— Prouce: Poultry: 8 trucks, slow; hens 8 1-2; leMhorn liens 23; fryers nd boilers 33-38: old roosters 21; ;eesc 27: heavy ducks 20; small ucks 21; ducklings 25; torn turk- ys 24-29; young hen turkeys 37; Id guinea hens 25; pigeons 1.25: •oun<! guineas '13. Cheese: twins 43 1-2, 45; single daisies -15 1-2. 47: Swiss 73,75. Butter: 335,855 Ibs: unsettled; 13 score 86 1-2: 92 score 85 1-2 :90 score H3 1-2; 89 score 80. Eegs: 14,571 cases; steady: ex- rns'i and 2: 40-50: 3 and 4, 42-44; standards 1 and 2; 40; 3 and 4; Hope Star Stor of Hope 1899; Press 19Z7, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. I. Palmer, President AIM. H. Waihburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. Idny: good and top good steers 23.00-28.00. with several loads of, medium 17.50-21.00; medium to low .good heifers and mixed yearlings 116.00-20.00' some canners and cutters 25 cents or more lower than Friday at 9.00-11.00; choice vealers .1.00 higher at 30.00; other grades unevenly steady to 1.00 up; medium and good ranging from 10.00- I 28.75. Slice, 3,000; market not fully I established; part deck good and choice native wooled lambs lo city butchers steady at '.24.00. Alex. H. Woshbum. Editor *, Publisher Paul H, Jonti, Managing Editor George W. Hoimer. Mech. Supt. Jots M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashlsr NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Dec. 9 —(UP1 - Stocks began and ended today on a burst of strength vhat added about $2,000,000,000 to the valuation of all listed issues on the New York Stock Exchange. i Trading started at a pace of nearly 5,000,000 shares and in the last half hour of the dealings again were so heavy that the tickers luirely kept even with the market. In the first half hour they lagged by 2 minutes. Sales for the first hour were the best since late January. Later vhe market quieted so that overall volume was around the best in about three months. Impetus for the rise was furnished by two outstanding news items described in financial circles as the most d.Vnamic ndws the market has hnd lor many a day — onding of the coal strike and a 17.0 per cent rise in freight rates . Railroad shares, strong on Saturday, extended their gains by .1 to more than 4 points, the best in Motors were bid up 2 or 3 points. Chemicals had gains ranging to noro than 5 points in Eastman Kodak. Monday, December 9, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPI, ARKANSAS ThfM orfolk & Western, coal road. Steel ran up 4 points or more. NO BETTER ASPIRIN FOR RELIEF OF PAIN of headache or neuralgia, periodic functions, and discomforts of colda than fine St. Joseph Aspirin... aspirin at Its best! And you savo about a third on the family sizo bottle of 100 tablets for only 3Bc. StJosephlA ASPIRIN? "1U Social and P< ana rersona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. I desiring transportalion please call 7U9-J. Social Calendar Tuesday, December 10 The Iris Garden Club will meel at one o'clock Tuesday afternoon IF BACK ACHES DUE TO KIDNEYS Flush Them Out This Doctor's Way • If excess acidity of your urine makes your back ache so you groan ... so you get up 3 or 4 times a night to pass water, now be of good cheer. Three generations ago a famous doctoi noticed that hundreds of his patients hac this backache. He developed a medicin* made of exactly the right amount of 18 herbs, roots, vegetables, balsams—truly Nature's own way to relief. Now millions have used it. The medn cine is Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root. In> ttantly you take It, it starts to work flushing out those excess acids that may be causing your backache ... increasing the flow of urine to help ease that burning lensation when you pass water . . . and bladder irritation that makes you get up nights. Caution: take as directed. You'll pay it's really marvelous. ' For free trial supply, send to Dept. W, Kilmer 8t Co., Inc., Box 1255, Stamford, Conn. Or—get full-sized bottle of Swamp- Root today at your drugstore. HEY! WOTSA IDEA tTURNIN6 INTO THIS PLACE? HE'S GETTIN 1 AWAY QUICK! FOLLOW THAT CAB- HE RAM THEOU6H A-RED 'LIGHT YOU SAIDYOUR5ELF MV CAR ORWes •SWEU-j WELL, I KEEP IT DRIVING SWELL BY REGULAR SERVICING- AND KW SPEEDOMETER JUST SAID rr WAS TIME FOR A 6REA5E JOB JML CHAM6E. HEFNER NASH CO. i314E. 3rd* Street M '!-•!!• •-''-• • t ' • >0 ur is "Satisfied Customers" ; ;Hopei Ark. ij •'• Phone 442 bits of jewelry, wallets and purses, In other stacks there are toys, evidence of pre-Christmas visits to Atlanta. Famed Peachtree, in the heart of the shopping and theatrical district, today still resembled a som- 3re easier parade thousands filled by the gaunt wreckage with its dozens of knotted sheets still flapping from gaping windows—lesii- mony of escape efforts of the occupants. Police on constant duly move the crowds on within the roped-off area around the hotel. Many said they drove hundreds of miles to view the remains of the once-proud $750,000 hostelry which was only partially insured. o Doily Bread Continued from Page One Not only was the bulk of Russia's foreign - based forces in former enemy countries, but certainly Russia had a fairly accurate answer lo this request already, just as the United States and Britain had a reasonable idea of Russian troop disnosition. • This led to Anglo-American requests that each nation also disclose its troop concentrations in ex- enemy slates. Then America and Britain asked for a count of all troops, at home and abroad. Britain also wanted on - the - spot verification of each government's figures by other nations. Whereupon Russia brought up the disarmament question by saying that a count of rqops at home should be accomp- inied bv information on all weapons, including atomic, but that such nformation should wait for a general disarmament conference. Anc low Russia has announced its sun- 3ort of a system of international nspections to check on armamen' reduction—the insoections to be conducted, under the supervision o :he Security Council, where the ve- o power exists. Thus, by a series of moves aris ing from one government's desire to embarrass another, the UN is discussing disarmament before any of the causes of armaments and war have been finally dealt with. Peace treaties are unwritten, boundaries are not fixed, the refugee problem-is not solved. Trusteeships have ' not been established, and, trade, agreements, have vet to be; reached.-Yet there is talk of disarmament now. o Entered as second class matter ot the Post Office at Hope. Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. NOW & TUESDAY (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. . Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable in I Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates—In Hemp- steed, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. National Advertising Representative —• Arkansas Dallies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn, Slerick Building; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich.. 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; [ New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of The Associated Press: The I Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dis- oatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local | news published herein. New Record on Telephone Service 31- current receipts 37-39: dirties 28 1-2, 29 1-2; checks 28 28 1-2. o ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National stockyards. 111., Dec. 9 I —W—Hogs. 11,500; market fairly •iclive. weights 250 Ibs down and sows mostly 25 lower than Friday's average; heavier weights steady to 0 cents higher; bulk good and choice 170-300 Ibs 23.75-24.00; lop 24.00 paid mainly for weights under 240 Ibs; odd lots 320-350 Ibs 23.2550; 130-150 Ibs 21.50-22.25; 100-120 bs 20.00-21.00 : good sows all ' weights 21.50; stags 17.00-18.00. Cattle. 3,000 ; calves, 3,000; open- ng trade rather slow and undertone weak to lower, although some steers held steady with last Fri- •t l ' "Here are values I know are good It it's Hanesknit, it's a good buy more now to make good underwear,. f At today's prices, It will pgy you more than ever.' to shop for the value leader. *• Intp Hanes garments go 45 years of experience in buying the right cotton, spinning it into our own yarns, knitting and tailoring these Into comfp.rtable, long-wearing underwear at rnpd» erate prices. Yoy just can't buy better under* wear for the money, P« H. Hanes Knitting Co., V/inston-Salem 1, North Carolina, Chancery Court ro Convene Here Tuesday How To Relieve Bronchitis Creomulsion relieves promptly b'e- cau£e it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial 1 mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion vriVn .the understanding you must like ttie way it Quickly allays .the .cough or you are to have your money, back. •' < \ i CREOMULSION for Couglis, Chest Colds, Bronchitis .•• •. ..v r..' '.. • • •'•*• •'• • NOW Sc TUESDAY SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE CO. 4225-A Chancery court will meet at the Hempstead County Courthouse tomorrow with Judge A. P. Steel of Texarkana presiding. Principal case on the docket this ession is that of propertyholders eeking to prevent the closing of and used for an alley, directly >ehind the old Arkansas Bank: Building. Prompt, Long-lasting Relief for MUSCULAR ACHES-PAINS Helps Break Up Painful Surface Congestion! Too! RUB ON s For Her Select Her Gift Tuesday Night PEN FOR MEN ON To help the busy man in getting his Christmas Shopping done early and make it possible so that he will get what his lady really wan j s Penney's store will be open Tuesday evening trom 6:30 to 8:30. — December 10th. you CAN'T HAVE SOAPS, WOOLENS, IRONS, €TC.» I WITHOUT WFATS Winter Shirts and Drawers for outdoor men for outdoor week-ends or for an outdoor job, many men like these popular, heavy-weight garments. Valve-wear in every stitch. HANES WINTER SETS These aiia'd'e-weight garments combine outdoor warmth with indoor comfort. The ankle-length Drawers ore also constructed to provide gentle athletic support. "KffP F/T WITH HANESKNIT" the National Undeiwaar I AND OILS. TARE'S ! STILL A WORLDWIDE SHORTAGE OF FATS, fc MM IN j They're needed today, j i more than ever before! i—-: Luggage Purses Table Linens Fitted Cases Gloves Throw Rugs Rayon Slips ALL WOOL BLANKETS DOWN FILLED COMFORTS for n luncheon at the home of Mrs. J. W. Cunningham, 803 West Gth street, with Mrs. Paul Raley as associate hostess. This is the Christmas meeting of Die club. Wednesday, December 11 The members of the Jclt B. raves Sunday School class will :>o entertained with a dinner meeting on Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock at the Hotel Barlow. Hostesses will be Mrs. Hollis Luck and Mrs. Claude Lnudcrbach. Each member is asked to bring a gift for the tree, the price of the gift dot to exceed $1.00. Wednesday, Decemb e r 11 The John Cain 'Chaplcr D.A.R. will meet Wednesday at 12:30 noon at Hotel Barlow for its regular monthly luncheon meeting. Hostesses will be; Mrs. R. M. Brianl, Mrs. O. A. Graves, and Mrs. J. J. Battle. Mrs. Charles H. Locke will present the program. Thursday, December 12 The Azalea Garden Club wil meet Thursday afternoon at i o'clock at the home of Mrs. Em met Thompson with Mrs. Ear Clifton and Mrs. B. E. McMahcn as associate hostesses. Junior-Senior High School P.T.A will meet at 3:30 Thursday after noon at the High School Auditor him. Reverend J. E. Cooper wil give the devotional and the Hig'T School Glee Club will render a pro gram of Christmas Music. Thosf Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Whltworth returned Sunday night from a delightful vacation visit with their daughter. Mrs. Frank B. Kirk and Mr. Kirk and littls son, Frank Jr., in San Antonio, Texas. Mr. J. B. Martin of Hope Route 1 is spending this week visiling his sister, Mrs. Lawrence Shelton and Mr. Texas. Shcllon in Beaumont, Miss Belly Robins of the University of Arkansas, Fayctteville was the week end guest of her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Robins here. Mrs. Doyle Reaves and lillle daughter, Carla Jane have returned from a weeks visit with relatives and friends in Tcxarkana. Miss Nancy Robins of Dallas, Texas arrived Saturday night to spend the week end with her parents, here. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Robins Mrs. Lloyd Spencer left Monday for a short slay in Lillle Rock. Dr. and Mrs. Joe Shcllon of Ashdown were Ihe week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Paul H. Jones. Births Mr. and Mrs. Albert L. Anderson announce the arrival of a daughter, Brenda Lee born Salurday, November 30 at Julia Chester hospital. Mrs. Anderson will be remembered as Ihe Nora Robinson, former Miss down? T/6HT/ SORE CMEST MUSCLES AREM/ SPECIALTY 1 The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA S e rvice Fatty foods are digested just as efficiently as are other foods, but the process takes a little longer. The old idea that, fatty foods are in- degestible is not borne out by re- liaole investigation. According to the Journal of the American Medical Association, more lhan 95% of the fat consumed in ttie diet ot the average person is digested and absorbed by the body, for chemical examination reveals lhat less than 5 per pent passes through unchanged. After a meal containing rich, fatty tood, there is a feeling of fullness and satisfaction which lasts longer than does that produced by any other food combination, bul this has nothing to do with digest ive failure. . All Fats Digestible Animal and vegetable fats arc both highly digestible. Hydrogena- tcd fals are as easily digested a are others, and the amount which is absorbed can be regulated by adjusting the melting point througn blending or by chemical means. Infants also have the ability to digest lats, especially certain varieties. Heating fats, as in deep frying, does not change their digestibility. The digcstiblity of the fats in the new vegetable - oil margarine combinations is said to be the same as that of butter. J.''al is tne richest source of fooS energy provided for man. It contains twice as many calories as does and equivalent amount of sugar, and persons deprived of fat over a long period of time crave it more than they do any other food they are denied. Fats play an important role in helping the body absorb certain vitamins, notably A and D. Butter and cream not only contain fat but arc also good souces of Vitamin A, while nuts are rich in fats and are a good source of Vitamin B. The presence of a large amount of fatty food in the intestines stimulates the flow of bile from the gallbladder, for bile is necessary' for the absorption of fat. Persons suf' fering with inflamed gallbladders or gallstones may be distressed by eating a fatty meal, but they learn by experience to avoid such combinations. It is apparent that some individuals whose gallbladder function is normal may also be distressed by the presence of a large amount of fat in the stomach and intestines. They too should avoid heavy, fatty meals. Avoid Unneed^d Fat The amount of fat, as well, as the amount of sugar in the diet should vary with the energy needs of the Washington By JANE EADS Washington — Flashieslf-acetcd lighlight of the town's annual social season promises to be the National Capital Horse Show, introduced for the first time this year at Fort Myer, Va. With $10,000 in cash awards and trophies and a turn-out of local blue bloods and the best horse- flosh in the country, it vies with White House receptions, embassy balls and the swankesl binges an expansive hostess ever dreamed up. Since there arc only 1,042 seals in the Fort Myer Riding Hall, all of them have to be reserved .This runs into money. For maline performances this year scats cost $4.60; for evening $8. Unless otherwise stated, entry fees for each class cost $5, but in the $1,000 stakes they are $50. If an owner slaps his entry all over the program it's likely to run as high as $100 or more a horse. A large number of resident Washingtonians belong to the "horsey set," members of top-rating hunts n nearby Maryland and Virginia. White tie or hunting pink is prescribed for the ball which starts off festivities on the eve of the show. The formal pink coals arc much snazzier than the regular hunting pink which is worn while following the hounds. These arc cut like tail coats and. incidentally, are worn with while tics, too. .The colors of each- of the hunls are shown in the satin or velvet collars and often in the lapels oi the coals. For example, Ihe members of the snooty Middlcburg Html of Middleburg, Va., weai Arkansas Gridders Start Workouts for Cotton Bowl Game Fayelteville, Dec. 9 — (/P) — The Arkansas Razorbacks, who have rested for ten days following a strenuous season, returned to the ractice field today to begin rendy- ng themselves for their Cotton •owl engagement with LSU New 'ear's Day. Only light work is scheduled this veek, but Coach John Barnhill excels to "open up" between Dec. ractice agenda is pass defense, 'ailure to stop forwards cost the \rkansans three games during the egular season, and LSU's Tigers nake good use of the aerial game tend to be stored as body fat. The manner in which food is prepared has less effect on its digestibility than we formerly believed Studies show that fried potatoes are just as digestible as are boiled baked or mashed potatoes. You may be distressed after eat ing a heavy meal topped with a rich, fatly dessert, but that is be cause you ate too much and the full feeling consequently persistec longer lhan usual. r RSfi¥- v -~^^-^TWW^v.-.'.-.v:v. -.. :v... • • •<.;.>*;«•»;««*$«•• m e^MINTHOLATUM fw&j Poor littles chest muscles so tight they feel "squeezed"... so sore from linrd coughing it actually hurls him to breathe? Quick—Menlholntural Uub it on cheat, bnck, neck. Its warm, geutly utimulating action helps lesson congestion— without irritating child's delichte normal skin. And nt same time comforting vapors lessen coughing spasms. Don't let your child be n chest cold martyr— keep Montholalum handy. CoprrlKht, 1940, Tha UenthoUtom Co. QUESTION: My daughter has had psoriasis since she was 7. She i. now 19, and she is still having dif ficulty. She seems to be in gooc health otherwise. What do you ad vise? ANSWER: Most patients with ps oriasis are well in every other res pect, except that the disease seem lo get worse at times of ncrvou tension. Psoriasis responds t_ many forms of treatment, but it ha DOROTHY DIX Marrying for Money 6 and Christmas. An item high on the Porkers' DEAR MISS DIX: I am a man 1 of 30. Come from a good family, am well educated and am considered good -looking. A woman, who is live years my senior and who is very rich, is very much in love with me and wants me lo marry her. If I do, I will have every luxury and never have to do a lick of work. But I do not love this woman. I happen to be in love with a poor girl. What shall I do? I must admit that I love the good things of rom their T formation. All membei's of the trimmed- lown Cotton Bowl squad of 47 men were expected to report in good ondition today. Christmas night the Razorbacks ill go to Waco, Tex., where they ivill complete preparations before going to Dallas. scarlet coats with scarlet velvet collars satin. and lapels of apple-gren Members of the Potomac Hunt of Rockville, Md., wear scarlet coats with blue collars with buff piping and red lapes. life and money. ROBERT H. ANSWER: Certainly money is not to be despised. A certain amount of it is one of the necessary ingredients of happiness, but money alone, no matter how much of it you possess, will not make happiness, for curiously enough, the one thing-that it will not buy is always the thing you want most. Personally, I think that a man who sells himself to a woman makes a pretty poor bargain, and I have never seen one who didn't have every appea.rnce of regretting it. If automatically puts him in the pet Pomeranian class, and even if he is fed on the fat of the land and has a gold collar to wear and a nice silk cushion to sleep on he Ihe 8 Piedmont Sounds, Up- k "™ s ««at he ' s alw p s °" the Pi-viiiP Vn wo*,- <=„!,,.!«,) ™=t= leash, and he shows it. Va., wear scarlet coats with old gold collars and waistcoats, and the Warrenlon Hunters of Virginia wear scarlet wilh while satin collars. Incidentally hunting pinks are not actually pink. A prominent figure in the National Capital Horse Show is Mr. Marshall Exnicios, master of the hounds of the Potomac Hunt. He's a. tall, dignified socialite with a handle-bar mustache. The story goes thai he used lo send his laundry lo England. When Ihis year's National Capital Horse Show executive committee was announced there were loud and prolonged cries that most of the members were "imported." Mrs. Frederick L. Van Lennep, chairman of this year's committee is from Newtown Square, Pa., said lo be Ihe besl known horsewoman in Ihe counlry. No one complains about the naming of wright Gen. "Jonathan as honorary M. Wain- chairman. Rich Girl Foxy Furthermore, when you marry a woman for money,-the chances are that''you won't get it. Don't delude yourself inlo believing lhat as soon as Ihe wedding ceremony is over your wife will turn all of he?stocks and bonds over to you. The modern rich girl is not only fixy, she is hard - boiled, and she knows that the only way to keep a bought' husband is; to .keep paying him off on the installment plan. She knows that her only allure is her pocket book and so she keeps a death grip on it. ••;.•' Surely nothing is so wonderful as love. There is nothing that money can buy you that is like the rapture of love's young dream. No happiness that money can bring you compares with being with the one you love and who loves you. The poorest thing in the world is to marry for is money, because any man can make that for himself. come. When he found he loved me, he moved to another city to try to forget me, but he cannot. Can you helPUS? UNHAPPY ANSWER: The only way to overcome fear is lo face it, and marriage is the remedy indicated in your sweetheart's phobia. If he Will only brace up and have the courage to get married, he will doubtless find lhat the goblins his imagina- and that they have vanished into thin air like phantoms that terrorize us in childhood. It is easy to understand why a man whose earliest recollections are of quarreling parents, and who has been brought up in a home of strife, would have a horror of marriage and be afraid to risk his peace and happiness by taking a wife. But because one marriage is miserable is no sign that another one will be, and there is no more reason for a man to refuse to marry because his mother's and facth- =r's marriage was a failure than here is for him not to be a lawyer or a doctor because his father failed in either of these professions. • Indeed, sometimes just because jur parents have failed makes for our success, because we can see the mistakes they made and avoid them. "Skinny" is a famed horseman and for years was captain of the U. S. Army Horseshow team. Horselovers hereabouts are thrilled thai big tim,e sluff will be revived at Fort Myer. In the old days cavalry horses went through a tendency lo recur. ' Patients tneir paces there—only to gallop should try to secure relief • from away into the'dead, echoes of the their symptoms, but they should not be disappointed if permanent body. Excessive, amounts of fat cure is not obtained. JEANNETTE COVERT NOLAN Copyright by J, C. Nolan; Distributed by NEA SERVICE, I USED FOR OVER SO YEARSTO COMFOEI7 COLDS1 Now...a Better Kind of Driving ALL WOOL SWEATERS ALL WOOL SPRING & FALL COATS ALL WOOL SPRING & FALL SUITS LARGE SIZE Both Towels MEN'S NIGHT Our Store is packed with items for Her and the Home. Our clerks will aid you in making your selection. LOVELY CHENILLE LOVELY CHENILLE Bedspreads SMART NEW BLOUSES RAYON PANTIES Dramatic new tire principle gives you 14% MORE AIR for smoother riding, easier driving, better car control TAKK a demonstration ride today on the great new U.S. Royal Air-Ride. See your U.S. Tire Dealer—discover for yourself the new kind of riding and driving ease the U. S. Royal Air-Ride makes possible. And remember—you can order these great new tires now for early delivery. More air— puts n bigger cushion under your wheels.,. absorbs jolts and jars... brings dramatic new driving comfort. Loss air pressure — gives you a softer aif cushion that smothers the bumps... smooths the way for a new kind of riding ease. Greater safety —The unique Air-Hide design cuta down the heat that causes blowouts. And the U. S. Royal Brake Action Tread gives extra skid protection. More stopping power —The Air-Ride has 3,108 extra braking surfaces — gives you more stopping power in all weather. More mileage— Air-Rides run 10° to 15° cooler. And that means many more safe, dependable miles. liet tcr car control — Magnificent balance makes the Air-Ride respond instantly to your touch on the wheel. Your car is surer, more stable ou tho road. THE STORY: Major Cameron, veteran of the Lost Cause, is a' man who believes the spirit of the Old South can never die. He scorns the Yankee town he lives in, dreams idly ol being able to take his family to more elegant surround ings, hates drumming Spunky Mule tobacco. Miss Amy, kindly wife and mother, never questions anything he does. Their children include: Beautiful trusting Rose who ' has had an adventure involving a strange young man, which she is keeping secret; Sidney, J9, a. derisive realist; Beau 10; Hannah U\ and Jeff, 22. The year is 1910. V After supper, with the dishes washed and kitchen straightened Miss Amy sat in the parlor. This was the best hour of the clay, all the children in the house and accounted for, the Major dozing over his evening newspaper. It was one of those minor miracles so lavishly enriching her life—a train of miracles which had begun the night she had first been introduced to William Cameron (years ago, simply years, at a church social in Bowling Groen; and who would have supposed a man, so superior in every way, would glance twice in her direction!) and encompassing her marriage, the births of her children, indeea almost every incident of the years ensuing. Given the power, Miss Amy wouldn't have changed any circumstance of her life, except perhaps to wish for just a little more cash in her housekeep- son, Kentucky. But Sidney had often visited them since then, and Norma was a good correspondent, a really prolific letter - writer. Several days each week Sidney got a letter from Norma; she would take the letters up to her bedroom to read, and then dash off an answer "What in the world do you write about?" Miss Amy had asked. "Just _ nothing," "Just craziness Sidney .saic ast as/, mechanized:, equipment moved in. i. DEAR MISS DIX: I am very much in love with a man who tells me that he loves me, "out as a boy he had a very unhappy home life and has grown up with a real fear of marriage lhat he cannot over- DEAR DOROTHY DIX: I am a :een - ager. I have many dates and lave a glorious time-and the more i think about -settling down, the more I dread it. I have been crazy ibout several ;boys until they got ;razy about me. Is that just plain fickleness? , , WORRIED ANSWER: The reason you cease '.o be crazy about boys after they :jet crazy about you is because you are not really in love with them. Vou are lured by the sport of the chase and after you bring down your game it is all over and you are on the lookout for a fresh bird. As for your not being willing to settle down, just keep on going until you are tired of it. Don't marry any man until you have had your fling. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) More than eighty percent of the diamonds produced last year were for industrial use only. The doorbell rang, and Miss Amy knew it must be Ted Lenncrt and that her lovely hour was over. She got up, beckoning to Hannah and Beau. In the hall she said a welcome word to Ted, who svas a pleasant boy, quite presentable, considering that his father was president of'a brewing corporation. Through the open door, she could see Basil Earle getting out of his phaeton. Basil, now was presentable without qualifications; his parents had been born in Virginia and his father was one of Blakes- ville's prominent lawyers. Miss Amy went upstairs, to the door of Jeff's room. He was at HIE mirror, combing his hair. "Aren't you going to bed, Jeff?' You must be worn out." "Well, Mamma, I said I shoot a few games of pool with some of ing purse. She sat in her rocker under the the fellows. I won't be late." Miss Amy hesitated. "But and A Better Kind of Service - i LOVELY NYLON We will make arrangement to Gift Wrap oil packages — FREE. l following the war, tremendous strides Imvf been made in the techniques of tire service- tech- iiiques thut can brintf you many more miles of safe, trouble-free driving. }'«« can gel this ticft' anil better liind of lircscrviee now, from your U. S. Tire Dealer. In every sense, lie is n tire expert. His specialized skills insure that you get all the safety and all the miles buill into your tires. U. S. Tire Dealers bave invested in new, more efficient service equipment—in specialized training—in better, faslcr service methods. l f ind out today what jour U. S. Tire Dealer can do lo bring you extra miles and extra safely at lower cost for every mile! LOVELY RAYON GOWNS lamp, the darning basket in her lap, and listened to Sidney, who was at the piano, playing and singing. The Rosary was lovely and quite adapted to Miss Amy's mpod; but the piano was really terribly old, some of the white keys sticking, the pedals sqttaeaking. The piano should be tuned. "Now, Sidney," Miss Amy said, "the Holy City." Sidney obligingly glided into it: "Jerusalem, Je-ROOS-alem—" Beauregard lounged against the piano stool. "I don't like Jee-roos- alcm! I like My Bonnie Lies over the Ocean, Sid." "Scat!" Sidney ran a brilliant ar- Skidoo. You smell bad. isn't pool a gambling game JciT.'" He smiled and his arms enveloped her in a quick hug. "Not with me. It's a science." Jeff ran down the stairs, passing the Major, who was on his way up, yawning and grumbling. Thai Lennert boy had brought a guitar; they were in for a session of cat crwaling. "Damnable" said the Major "Umm!" What with pacifying the Major and supervising the younger chiij ren's Saturday night baths, Misi Amy was very busy; it was all o 10 o'clock before she hsrself_\va undressed and ready for bed, climb ng into the big four - poster, where he Major snored noisily. She hac meant to lie awake until Jeff ro- urned, but she didn't; she drop- ied right off to sleep, lo the slrutn- Tiing of Ted Lcnnert's guitar be- Clubs i PEACE The Peace Home Demonstration Club met at 2:00. p. m. Thursday December 3 at the home , of Mrs. Royce Collier, who ' read Matthew 2: 1-16 as the devotional: Roll call was answered by: One thing Christmas means to me. During the business meeting the following local leaders were chosen for 1947: President - Mrs. Herman Kurd, Vice - President- Mrs. Royce Collier, Secretary and Treasurer- Mrs. John Hockett, Reporter- Mrs. R. E. Long, Gardening - Mrs. -R, E. Long, Food and Nutrition- Mrs. Herman Hurd, Clothing - Mrs. R.E. Long Food and Nutrition- Mrs. Herman Hurd, Food Preservation- Mrs, ben Stroud, Home Improvement- Mrs. Andy Jordan, Home Management- Mrs. Audrey Hamp- on, Home Grounds - Mrs. Ethel Collier, Recreation - Mrs. John Hoc- ell, and Safety - Mrs. Herman iurd. Leader reports showed lhat dur- ng 194(5 Club members cured 1175 lounds of meat, made 45 pounds of ausage, rendered out 12 gallons of ard, made 45 pounds of soap, can- icd 30 quarts of meat, made nine dresses, six pairs of curtains and one dozen tea towels. Two games were played dur- ng the social hour—a pea gues- _ sing conlest was won by Mrs. Roy- §j ce Collier and a paper puzzle con- ,cst was won by Mrs. Herman Hurd. An exchange of gifts took place of a regular demonstralion. club members drew names and received „_ their gifts from a beautifully deco- -VsJi a_. rated litlle Christmas Iree, Light -V— •*—Mf^" refreshments were served from a E\= =5Ai== table which featured an evergreen DISTRIBUTOR'S NAME —— Hope and Hempstead County —— — Get Acquainted With Your Own Airport — VETERANS LEARN TO FLY'FREE' We are approved by the C. A. A. and the Veterans Administration to give you a Pilot's license at absolutely NO COST to you. Take advantage of this wonderful opportunity. Be able to throw'batk your shoulders and'say, "I AM A'LICENSED PILOT". New Equipment • • • Old Instructors. For Further Information Call RETTIG FLYING SERVICE HOPE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT Telephone 282 BOOST THE LOCAL AIRPORT The largest in Arkansas and lighted for the convenience of you and your friends. ow SERVING THROUGH SCIENCE UNITED STATES RUBBER COMPANY PE AUTO COMPANY 220 W. Second Phone 277 peggio. Goaty!" Beau laughed and pressed clos er, burrowing his rough head in her boulder. "Play My Bonnie." "Oh, all right. Will you sing it?" "No," said Beau. "I'll sing," Hannah said timidly. As she sang, Miss Amy tapped hei loot to the rhythm. Humming sofl- y, she thought about new curlaitib "or the parlor. There was no doubt .hat the parlor could do with a lit tie refurnishing. Not for her own sake would Miss Amy like to have the parlor look ing more fashionable. No, for Rose and Sidney's. Perhaps with a nice room in which to entertain, .they would have more company of Iheir age and sex. She sometimes wor- lied that they had so few girl friends, because in high school they had both been so popular. It was probably, she thought, only due to the fact lhat after they were graduated, the other girls weni on to boarding school or to the state university, and former contacts were lost. Smiling, Miss Amy thought that at least the Cameron girls had never lacked for young men friends. They came in swarms, like bees to mollasses! And there was one of Sidney's high school intimacies which hadn't a nice conservative little thing, and her father a Baptist clergyman. A shame that last year the Lyons had moved across tlie Ohio to lieucler- UTo Be Cintinucd) centerpiece arranged by Mrs. Lloyd Collier. Mrs. Lloyd Collier will be hostess for the January 7 mealing and the demonstrations will be on pruning evergreens. o AUTHORITY Seattle, Dec. 7 — (#>)— At the University of Washington, prominent men students lecture freshmen women on campus standards. Third man up this year was Johnny Webber, homecoming chairman, who said: "1 don't know why I was selected to talk on necking. Jim Kaldal (sophomore presi- aent) spoke on drinking, and he doesn't drink. Gummie Johnson (student body president) spoke on smoking, and he doesn't smoke. "I have to speak on necking— and I don't drink or smoke, cither." From where I sitw by Joe Marsh. Meet Our Police Force! A lot of towns boast about the Size of their police force. We're proud of the size of ours too—six feet three, and weight two hundred twenty! Name of Patrick Byaiu Pat doesn't have a great deal to do—helping old ladies cross the street, seeing that kids get home at decent hours. And with Self- Regulation instead of Prohibition there's mighty litlle trouble on our Sti'eet at night. Ask Pat where he stands ou Prohibition—and the lawlessness gaiigstcrisiu that ho used to battle twenty years ago!... Ask him to compare it with the brewers' current program of Sell-Regulation—by which tavern keepers either toe the line or lose their licenses! From where I sit, our town can be proud of having a one-man police force! It mightn't be enough in towns where Prohibition has encouraged lawlessness. But it's sizable enough in our town—where we've substituted, moderation and self-discipline. t, 1910, United States Brewers Foundaium MARDI GRAS —when care is the only stranger in New Orleans—will begin shortly after the turn of the year, and reach its exciting climax February 18. i. Here is a tonic i . . a respite from the stress of the times . . . vigorate you too! that will freshen and in- And there will be roomy relaxation and scenery of pleasant variety — through the storied South — aboard the AIR-CONDITIONED » STREAMLINED or the FJ.Y/NO CROW Service also v.'a both trains to BEAUMONT IAKE CHARUS PORT ARTHUR OFFICE • TEL. 196 ^-?^^ ^aSS^MmOSfa--

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