Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 12, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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,•**£•-.. HOPE STAR, HOPE. ARKANSAS "Hostility of Albania m ' ".^ 4.-. • ' ' •''' * 'ft-, \-. ... „ Is of Grave Concern to the Western Allies By J. M. ROBERTS, JR. AP Foreign Affairs Analyst (Substituting for Mackenzie) i • Great Britain's trouble,, with Albania .over the mining of Corfu channel,: with resultant heavy dam- :ag-e to two British destroyers and the loss of 44 lives, is strangely of ,a pattern with the U. S."Yugoslav frow over the shooting iVdovyn of ^American planes. \'> ' In each case Russian' satellite governments have taken violent almost hysterical action (u the British charge is true) in the guise of defending their sovereignty. Age-old 'principles involving the protection of peacetime travelers nave been thrpjvn.out the yrjndow in inexplicable fashion. If it is true that .Albania deliberately and secretly mined a traditionally free channel, nobody will .know what to.- expect next. If the mining was done for fear of what passing /. British ships might pbserve ;ashore, he implications twould be- a cause for even greater Janxiety than the act itself. :' In one respect the Albanian incident, aside from the greater loss of life, is of greater significance than the Tito affair, for Russian control^to : ;*Albania is much more direct $arr in Yiiepslayta, ; In Yugoslavia therecxis V a;, Communist .- dominated' .government, Conducted by Moscow-*tfcained v operatives,. but one which opj>rit,es with a certain ,degree r'.of^autonomy. Tito, instead of being ^merely an erecutive of Mosco^s'/b'rdei's, is more of a collaborationist; He -follows the line to whictt^he'is well- trained, to be 'sure, byt^xip to the point where he might-Vcross the , Kremlin he is his o>wj^mah. Although he had Russian '"precedent £for getting tough with American planes which flew over proscribed areas, the trouble he got into with us was essentially his own. f t n ,- Alb ania, on the other hand, reliable reports have it that Russians actually occupy,.the key positions. After last year's so-called elections .the United States and Britain \yithheld recognition of the government. The Russians, however, not .-only: jumped aboard the Hoxha bandwagon/but apparently took over;-the'Veins. Russian Minister Dirrjitn Tchuvakin arrived last January with a staff of ex- Pfrts which one source counted at 400, and»:the number has been reported ^greatly . augmented since. There have been additional reports of whole Russian Army units and hundreds of officers forming the cadres of the new Albania army, «*,.* ,. .-„ to total some a total popula- ®- surrender and the Hoxha ., Aiucuuans remember- a * , T.-~i--. J when the Un ited States *and'Britain parachuted men and supplies into their Axis-occupied country. American missions report-_ their situation in the .country UD to November, 1945, as ,^'tolerable.'' .*sut -since then the anti-western ipaign has been growing apace resulting in withdrawal of American representatives from the coun- For a time there was a general ihope that the Corfu mine/ would 5t,,™ ou t to .be war leftovers, and ^Plosions accidental. In the cj"* of the British evid.errce and in ttbe absence of any clearcut Alba- fnian denial .this hope .has faded Daily Bread Continued from Page Pne strikes in such industries unlawful Mr. Ferguson favors a system of federal labor courts, headed bv a "Supreme court of labor" The Constitution extends' the iu- a strike .Ka'n^c* ««"^"" M"«="Y«V" lent tO thOU sands of steel workers in Pennsy- h/arua, which causes citizens of II- imn.c to live in unheated houses, aiVtnmo^f ven . ts ft? manufature of automobiles in Michigan and the shipment of cargo from New York here is a controversy where such judicial power is clearly appli- U&DJ6, • , " ^E e Jw tor Pe J'S» s °n is talking incon- estable good sense when he says It is now plainly apparent that we have B nt to set up some legal ma.,„,..„,,, to do the job,, The eco- opmic power of disputing parties should not he the deciding factor " •—• :—o—-,*.. r. The rockhopper uencuin has yeUow eye? pa>t of ig^ear an! > eyes ... rest of nhe time. Emergency Continued from fage One bare outline of his forthcoming messages to Congress and .declined to talk about the outlook'for any reduction in taxes. Some Republican leaders have advocated a tax cut. while democratic legislative chieftains have insisted that the public debt should be pared first. , •. ' Told that the Republicans in Congress were saying they would not cooperate if he makes "radical" recommendations. Mr. Truman asked, who can say what is radical? He said his recommendations in his state of the union message would call for what he believes to be necessary for the welfare of the United States. This message will embrace his viewpoint, he said, adding that members of Congress were entitled to have .theirs. He refused to be drawn into . a discussion of then administration's chief of the United Mine Workers, against whom the government is future policy tow, John L. Lewis chief of the United Mine Workers, against whom the government is waging a court fight. Mr. Truman told questioners the Lewis matter was in the courts and he would have nothing to say about the mine workers' -leader or about the recent coal strike. "You hope the courts will follow the election returns? one reporter pressed. Mr. Truman replied with a simple no comment. The president said he would send separately to the new Republican- controlled Congress a state of the union legislative message, a message on the budget and a third message based on, the-report to ,b mad soon by his' cbnomic - adyis- ory (maximum employment) council. These messages, the president said, will be sent to Capitol Hill on separate days. Asked whether he saw any chance for reduction of taxes, the president said he did not want to discuss what recommendations he will make. He did say, however, that he will renew his request for a merger of the armed forces as one point in his state of the union message.-o • 8 Known Dead Continued from Page One Market Report Says Bilbo's Deals Made by Manager Washington .Dec. 12 — (fP\— ivuij. Gen. Thomas M. Robins told Senate investigators today that A. B. Friend. 1940 campaign manager for Sen. Bilbo (D-Miss) was the "pro- motor" and "front man" :Cor a group of contractors who won n $1.731,029 contract to build an army air iield at Meridian. Miss. Now. retired. Robins is former assistant chief of army engineers. He said that Friend appeared in Washington on behalf of the contractors. The retired officer testified at, Natio7i"arstnt1'v-.,T.ri= "n" n 10 hearings by the Senate war invest!- _ . v ,_ Hoe* Vnnn- m-,-w«. „ gating committee on charges that .-..-.'...-- Hogs '«V™".- ni ?'^et active Bilbo received many gifts, including more than $30.000"" cash, i'rom war contractors. Another witness. Douglas I. McKay, speci.a.1 assistant to the chief of engineers, said he had heard 'rumors" that Friend was \o get 'a $5000 cut" in the $03,175 fixed ee to be paid the contractors for Thursday, December 12, 194(5 POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Dec. 12 — (UP)— Produce: Poultry: 21 trucks; quiet: heavy ducks 2H; small ducks 23; gesse Cheese: twins 43-44 1-2; single daisies 45 40 1-2; swiss 73-7G ' Butler: 248,004 Jbs: 93 score ;ll 1-2: 92 score 81 1-2; 90 score 80 !-2: 39 score 79 1-2. . Eggs: 13,013 cases; steady; ex- Iras 1 and 2, 48-51: 3 and 4."43-46; standards 1 and 2, 41 1-2; 3 and 4 ^ : .,n cl ,""o cnt recel P (s 30-10: dirties i9-.W 1-2: checks 28-29 1-2. Hope Star Stor of Hope 1899; Press 19J7, Consolidated January 18, 1929 and uneven; .'240 Ibs. down steady to 10 cents higher than Wednesday s average: heavier weights steady to 10 lower; sows extremely uneven, mostly steady to 25 low'.'!•; some heavies off 50 cents: bulk good and choice 170-240 Ibs. 23 85'•'4.00: top 24.00: 250-300 Ibs. 23 7535 ;310-350 Ibs. 23.25-50: 130- 150 Ibs 20.75-21.50; 100-120 Ibs. 129.00- heir work at Meridian. 20.25; bulk good sows 50 Ibs McKay added that he had no I dow " 21.25-50: few light weights personal knowledge of such an!' Jli73: f pw down to 12.00; weighsts i tft*f?Gmf*nt **!••«v> Knn iu „ _ 1 .in nn CT . The testimony capped the first .The blaze in the unused building, an ice house, was first reported at 12:10 a. m. (EST) and hve alarms brought 25 fire companies and a number of ambulances. The explosion came an hour after the lire broke • out; Fire Marshal Thomas P. Brophy said shortly before dawn , that the C ?n S 1 5 f the fire an d.',.explosion still had not been determined. He reported^ however » ; 4hat;. sj^smaU rubbish blaze Jn theMfuilding, \vas extinguished quickly late yesterday afternoon. ' • .,a jan ] es Glancotti, an uncle Who identified the Bianc.ardi boy, said he believed several other members 0 £ e Biancardi family, who lived on'the third "floor, also were buried in the mountain of timber, broken plaster and other materials. : He listed them as: ^»--••- -•--,;. Elizabeth Biancardi, 35, mother of. the family, and her three children, Lucille, r 8; Mowna- <5, and Joyce, 12 .A son, Andrew, 0, escaped by running from' the b'uild- m ? .lust ahead of the collapse. -harles Whitecroff, a 30-year,old repairman who resides in a building adjoining the tenement, said he neard "terrible screaming of chil- uren coming from the house that Collapsed" and that "it was awful " Whitecroff, who watched the fire from his apartment, said the explosion-felt like an earthquake," and that "it seemed like the whole apartment was coming down on us. He said his father, Edmund, £' , w , a s, knocked .to the floor, and •nat.falling plaster and dust were »o thick that he couldn't see his mother across the room. He said ne groped his w.ay to her and ,, her to tne street after she called out "here I am " LOOK! THIS LARGE .SIZE JAR of MOROLINE I Petroleum Mly ifor minor .burps—cute, bruises, chafes, abrasions, and irritations. Aide healing. ONLY 1O< morning's session in the inquiry vhich is expected to figure in a republican move to bar Bilbo u-om aking a Senate seat when ihe :ie\v Congress convenes in Ja'nuary. Bilbo, antmrently little impressed by the. testimony thus jlar. leaned over to the press table and remarked that Mr. Friend was "the brains" of the combine of four contractors which got job. the Meridan GIFTS for the HOME Give something for the home this Christmas. We have a grand selection •of gifts to choose from. We Gift wrap packages,/. , Lamps Pottery Trays Book Ends Vases Glassware : Pictures Ash Trays arid MANY OTHERS MISS HIMRY'S SHOP 1 125, Main Phone 252 "I know that, becaxie he elected me twice," Bilbo added. "If .it's wrong to recommend friends and constituents for iobs, then- it disqualifies three-fourth of the Senate and all of ihe House." The .vey field contract was awarded to a combination made up of Friend, the Volz Construction Co;,' the Rock City Construction Co.; and : the Flint-Mordan Construction Co. Rock City was a Tennessee outfit; the rest were from Mississippi. The original estimate of the job's cost was $1,5-15,090. Final cost was $1,731,029. High-ranking officers testified that Bilbo got in touch with ihem many times about awarding of $25,932,361 of war contracts in h k home state. Maj. Gen. Robins told the subcommittee that as early as 940 Senator Bilbo "brought contractors down to our offices" and recommended them for many multi-million dollar jobs. Bilbo was barred from cros sex- amining witnesses. Chairman Mead (D - NY) announced this ruling as a Senate War Investigating subcommitee opened public hearings here with Bilbo and his attorney, Forrest B. Joackson of Jackson, Miss., on hand. Jackson, asked whether he or Bilbo might question witnesses. Mead, replied that ihe-committee would "not allow, cross examination to itake place" because it "did not like to.have authority .transferred .to ariyorie^Dot a member of the committee." But bo.th' Mead and Senator Fei r gusbn (R-Michi suggested that if Bilbo or his attorney had any ques- tipns they wished asked of witnesses, the'questions could be presented 'in writing to the committee. Opening the hearing, Chairman Mead; said the war investigating committee has "instructed us to ascertain the truth with respect ib alleged transactions between a member of; the Seante and certain war contractors." He. noted .that a preliminary investigation has been made of complaints against Senator Bilbo and that as 5. result the full committee "was of the opinion that the facts as developed warranted a full investigation and unanimously Cattle. 3,000: calves, 1.200: a few sjood steers steady at 24.00:25 00- medium fleshed heifers and mixed /earlings 15.00-20.00: odd lets good 22.00: little done on beef cows but canners and cutters opened steady at 9.50-12.00; largelyl 0.00 upward- bulls unchanged; medium and good sausage bulls 13.CO-16.00; with beef b.ulls .to 16.50 and better- choice vealers 1.50 lower at 29 50- god to choice 17.50-28.25. Sheep, 1.500: market active: •-,-• « »•»*.* ***_,. «v.l.ivt., lambs steady to strong: spots 25 higher; most good and choice wool lambs to all interests 23 5024:00;- small lots strictly choice 2< »-2o; merely good kinds around •ijUlO; medium and good lots 19.00) 22.50; cull and common thrwouts 12.00-14.00; medium and good ewes mostly 7.50. Published every ueektlay afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Al«x. H. Waihburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star bulidinq 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. Alex. M. Washbunt. Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor Georgo W. Hosmcr, Mech. Supr. Jen M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope. Arkansas, under tho Act 01 March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 20c- ocr month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- steed, Nevada, Howard, Miller • and laFayottu counties, $4.50 per year; else- »hcre $8.50. National Advertising Representative—' Arkansas Dallies, Inc.; Memphis, Term jterick 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. FROM CHAS.A. HAYNES Member of The Associated Press: Tho Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use (or republiccttion of all news dis- oatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Dec. 12 —(/P)— Wheat led another upturn in grain futures today on buying which came from mills and was believed to represent lifting of hedges against export sales of flour. Prices were up more than 2 cents at times and the January contract was within 3 cents of its 26 year high. Elevator interests supported corn and commission houses were on the buying side of oats. Both of these grains were i'irm, although they did not gain as much as wheat. Cash .corn was Jirm and higher prices brought out more grain, purchases to-arrive being placed at around 350,000 bushels Major fncotr in back of the upturn, as has been the case all this week, was the government's oro- gram of wheat and corn buying";'or export, plus the needs of mills for instructed this .subcommittee to conduct it." • Charges have been made that a group of war contractors save Bilbo more than $30,000 in cash, a new home, an automobile and.otker inings, « . i , : ,•,., Mead said that the committee has not prejudged ihe case .-".*ven though the full committee has decided that a prima- yacie . case exists which compels ihe committee under its mandate i'rom the Senate to proceed with a :;ull and thorough investigation." The chairman added that the ure- sent hearing will not cover Bilbo's "political or ideological philosophies. Republicans, who will hold 'a maionty in the new Senate, have announced they will try to prevent Bilbo xrom takin.e Ms seat when Congress convenes January 3, But the oU year oicl veteran of southern politics has voiced con- tidence that all charges against him will be cleared up before vhen wheat occasioned by export Hour commitments. Prciil-taking reduced extreme gains before the close. Wheat vin- ished 1- to 2 1-4 higher, January S-M4. corn was up 1-2 1 3-8, January 51.34 5-8 3-4, and oats gained 1-4, 1 3-8, December M 1-8, 34. o Highway Group Makes No Definite Plans at Meet Little Rock, Dec. 12 —(/Pj— The legislative sub-committee of Governor Laney's Highway Advisory Committee made no definite plan's in its executive session here today, Neill Bohlinger, secretary and attorney for the State Highway Commission, reported. Rohlinger told reporters, who ivere barred from the meeting, that tne group's recommendations would not be final. The sub-committee was appoint? nn t ,, c L dran ]e Sislation to raise $12,- aOO.OOO annually in additional hiah- •vay revenues after vhe -'ull advisory group had recommended new and increased tax sources for curing Arkansas' road alls. This was the first time that any group appointed by the governor u> study proposed legislation had banned newsmen from its meetings. George Washington weighed 209 p 9 unds while in command of American forces. in?"??, 1 " was lls l d in Cnina around 100 AD, more than 650 years before 'Isjjso in Arabic world. SINUS, CATARRH SUFFERERS FOR MISERY DUE TO NASAL CONGESTION Supply Rushed Here—Sufferers Kcjolce Echof at Inst from the torture of B imi3 trouble catarrh, and hny fever due to nasal congestion IB Been to.lny'in reports of succ-eaa w,th n formula which 1ms the power to reduce nasal coneestlon. Men und women who suffered wjth nBonizins sinus licml" jches, cloBged nostrils, rink-ins cnrnche hawkine and anceainK misery now tell ,,£ «'stsSi r un h f" Cr " a i' n ? iL KLOI «»NOL «)Sts w.uo. [>ut conaidermB results experienced by users this la not expensive and 5nMr?T°, " v P 01 " 1 '" Per dose. fn'^11 , -*i / c ."" tlon ' uso <">'y "s director!) is told with stnot moneybuck truarantec by J. P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled —^•MM^MMMWH Cozy Christmas Gifts To Please Her Choose From Our Wide Collection of • Chenille • Quilted Satin • Rayon Crepe In Beautiful Colors $ 7- 98 What a perfectly wonderful Christmas it will be for her when she breathlessly opens your gift and finds one of our beautiful robes. Make her very happy by selecting her Robe at LADIES' SPECIALTY SHOP .Thursday, December 12, 1946 HOP! STAR, HO PI, ARKANSAS Page Social and P 0 efsona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. v ou'll want to give that special girl something real nice Christmas. Our* store is the place to select it. A few of the many gifts you'll find a re- listed below. Smart All Wool Slocks She is sure to appreciate a pair of these smart, all wool slacks. Grey or brown flannel, grey with chalk stripe and black gabardine to choose from. 795 ond 12.95 Wool Scarfs Pretty wool scarfs that that girl will like. You'll find just the one she wants in plain high shades and plaids. Tish-U-Knit Sweaters Every girl will want a pretty new sweater by Tish-U- Knit'. These are 100% virgin wool, in pull over or button front. Long- sleeve. P astel and dark shades. 4.98 Skirts Give her a skirt for that favorite sweater. All wool, crepe, and rayon gabardine. Grey, navy, black, blue and red. All sizes. Social Calendar . The Friday Music Club will hold its annual Christmas parly on i Thursday evening at 7:30 at the 'home of Mrs. Edwin Stewart. All .members nre urged to attend and .bring a gilt for (ho tree, the price not to exceed $1.00. Monday, December 16 The Annual Christmas Party of ,thc Business Women's Circle of tho .First Baptist church will be hold • at the homo of Mrs. M. S. Bates on South Elm Street Monday, evening at 7:30. The Lottie Moon Christ- 'mas offcrim? will be taken at Ihis meeting. All members arc urged to attend. Friday, December 13 The Paisley P.T.A. will moot at the .school ol 7:30 Friday night for a "Fathers Night" meeting. The pupils of the school will present the program and a full attendance is urged. Tuesday, December 17 Tho American Legion Auxiliary will hold their annual Christmas party at three olclock Tuesday nf- tcinoon al the homo of Mrs. Bill Smith, Gifts will bo exchanged and a special program has been arranged. A full atlcndnncc is urged. John Cain Chapter D.A.R. Luncheon Wednesday Noon Mrs. R. M. Briant, Mrs. O. A. Graves and Mrs. J. ,T. Battle were hostesses to the John Cain Chapter D.A.R. at Us regular monthly luncheon meeting at 12:30 noon Wednesday. The members and guests were seated at the T-shaped table wlhich was Ud.ornod with seasonal flowers and berries and greenery which carried out tho Christmas motif. The table was lighted with tall red tapers In crystal holders. Mrs. Charles Hayncs lead the sn- lule lo the flag and Mrs. Calherine Howard, regent lead the ritual. Miss Mamie Twitchell gave the prayer. During the business session Mrs. Howard reported thai 75 pounds of clothing and a substantial cash donation had been sent from the Chapter to Tamnsse, an approved D.A.R.' school in South Carolina, and thai $25.00 had been sent to the Valley Forge pro- joct. Mrs. Charles Locke, program chairman introduced Mrs. R. L. Broach who gave "A Christmas Legend." Mrs. Lock£ then intro- Washington By JANE EADS« • . Washington — Some statlstioial- minded soul clocked off 108,000 oysters as they slid down the hatches of 1,000 or more Shriners meeting here the other night. The sane person estimated they were washed down with f>,400 glasses of beer, .that each oyster eater increased about .four inches around the middle during the evening. Oysters are a favorite dish around the nation's capital. They are shipped in from the finest oysters bads in the world — Bobbins Islands and Chincoteaguos. They tiro served raw. baked, fried and in Rockefeller, Bonne Fernmo and Ancienne styles. They figured prominently too at a recent party given by men who dote on the world's biggest mam- duced Miss Kathleen' Gardner of "rifey vJere^the main catch Hope School Faculty who played a program of Christmas music. fried — at a reception for G5 delegates attending an international .»" * WI.I MVLV-(1U11!{£ Ul Guests ut the meeting were; Mrs. 'whaling conference *^J*™ a ^ W &£$£ ce £° a & ni ST , were sm °kecl salmon, pickled herring, caviar and sala- rii, bourbon, munhattans and mar- took the limelight, jaslronimicnlly speaking. I don't ike oysters, so I spent my time finding out how they catch whales. First there's a big ship called a tuns. Oysters factory vessel. It has an open stern. When whalers go out to get whales they take one of these ships and six catcher boats. Catcher boats have guns in the jow for shooting harpoons at the [JEANNETTE COVERT NOLAN THE STORY: Sidney Cameron Or could you? 19, has just gotten home after an "" ••••-•unsuccessful date with Basil Earle and sits alone on the porch steps thinking about life. Sidney decides sho'may some day marry Basil but shaw, whom she met at a county 3.98 Up Woo! Gloves STYLED BY, 49 *> 11 lii/,,/£/ Glitter-Mitts Give her a pair of these wool gloves for her Christmas. Ideal for cold winter days. Black, white and high shades. 1.59 „ 1.98 You'll Find Gifts For Everyone at Chas. A, Haynes Co, Second & Main ner, Mis. E. S. Richards. Mrs. Sid Henry, Mi-s. W. G. Allison and Miss Zcnoblu Reed. Mrs. 1 Cunningham qnd Mrs. Raley Hosstess to Iris Club Mrs. J. W. Cunninham and Mrs. Paul Ilaloy were hostess to the members of the Hope Iris Garden at th home of Mrs. Cunningham on FRIDAY - SATURDAY Wednesday at a luncheon meeting. members and one guest enjoyed thu occasion. A short business session pre- coded the program which was presided over bv Mrs. C. P. Tolleson. Mrs. C. P. Tolleson told the Christmas Story and Mrs. Paul .{a ley directed (lie singing of the Chri&lnius Carols with Mrs. A. A. Albiitton ill the piano. Following the program gifts were exchanged from a beautifully decorated tree. •Jett B. Graves Class Party Wednesday Night Mrs. 11. E. Luck and Mrs. C. D. Laudcrbach wore hostess intmbors of the Jell B. Sunday school class at ;it Hotel Barlow on Wednesday puts little slock in love. However, evening. The "fifty she can't forgot handsome Ace Lat- gucrls weii; seated at ths ed table which was adorned with and with whom she carried Y'ulfclide greenery interspersed with surreptitious correspondence red tapers in crystal holders. for monts — until Ace stopped wri The central decoration was "The Sidney is the oldest of the Cam- The guest list included; Rever- eron girls. Major Cameron, veteran end and Mrs. ,1. E. Cooper, Miss of the Lost Cause, is Solves His Most Nannie Purkins, Miss Clarice Can- believes tho spirit of the Old South can never die. He scorns the Yan- G. W. Womack, who were seated kee town he lives in at the center table with the class ming Spunky Mule tobacco, droams idly of being able to take his fam- Reverend Cooper gave the invo- ily to more elegant surroundings, cation and Luther Holloman play Miss Amy, kindly wife and mother, program of special music never questions anything he doas. during the dinner. A memorial honoring The other children include: beautiful, trusting Rose who has also had Mis. J. A. Honry, associate class a secret "adventure" with a strange teacher for many yours, preceded Hannah, 12; Beau. 10 the program. While the class stood and Jeff, 22. The year is 1910. in silent prayer Luther Ilolloman played "Crossing the Bar." Mrs. Hollis Luck read tho second chapter of Luke which was inler- rpeisad with llin singing of Christmas Carols. Mrs. Elmer Brown accompanied at the piano. Misb Clarice Cannon gave "The Christmas Storv." Luther Hollomat There were footsteps in the yard, at ths side of the house. Sidney stiffened. But it was only Jeff. "Oh, hello," she said. Jeff said gruffly: 'What are you doing out so late? Mamma would have a fit if she knew it. played "Tho English Story Song" from .Tunic. , ' "Mamma wouldn't," Sidney said. "I was riding with Basil. Mamma At the conclusion of the' program never minds that. Anyway, sifts wore exchanged from a beautifully decorated Christinas tree. been sitting her alone in te dark for perfect ages," While the gifts were being changed Mr. Holloman played, "Sometime," "White Christmas," "Why?" "Oh, to think What would you rather do than anything Jeff?" Dust" and other numbers. The- meeting was dismissed with If you had your wish?" Mrs. Luck singing the "Lord's Prayer" with Mrs. Elmer Brown al the piano. '.'You know." "Yes. Be an artist." "Not an artist." He corrected he A cartoonist ............ " "It's a rotten shame," said, "you couldn't have a semester or two at the Art Academy." "Oh, I don't know. The Academy instructors aren't so hot. And maybe I'm not either. You can't tell. O. D. Middlebrooks A fellow thinks he's good, and he "Yes, that's so. But," Sidney said "not in your case. You are good." Jeff said, "I've quit thinking of MONTS SEED STORE cartoons, Sidney. Lord, I thought of them, anything like that, * DOORS OPCN SAT. 9:45 — BOTH THEATRES December 14 to 21st-. to pay your 1944-45 Personal Taxes since I went to the bank. I'm too Well, it was true, or almost; he was busy, you couldn't count anything the little sketches he did now and then, little odd bits like those he'd done this last week, al night, in the lobbies of the country hotels. You couldn't count them KfRltf ORAM? • fUKZV KfUQHT PLUS* Hop Harrington whale. As the harpoon enters the whale, something like a time- bomb on the end of the harpoon explodes inside the whale. That stops him. He can't float around any more. He sinks. Men on the catcher boat pump the whale Up with air and then he floats. The men stick a flag in him and go out and get more whales. After a .spell, all of the whales are dragged to thn factory boat, where they are hoisted up a sliding ramp Uirougn uie siern vu the deck. After the blubber is all peeled off, the poor mammals aie whacked into mince meat. Delegates to the whaling conference came from all parts of the globe. Fearing the rate of destruction of whales in greater than the slock of whales can replace, they sought means of conserving the existing stocks. The need of more regulations is felt almost universally. Some regulations are already in force. The Falkland Islands prohibit the capture of certain whales. To catch others, a permit is needed. The United States and a few other governments prohibit the shooting of calves and cow whales with young. Many governments insist on the total utilization of the carcass as far as possible. Delegates thought there should be a clarification of whaling regulations and that a permanent organization should be set up to uphold general regulations that would deal with operations in the open sea. Made of rayon satin. Satin lastex wedge makes them fit snug without bulk. Exciting colors to fit your gayest moods. "I wish," Sidney said, "you could quit thinking of that darned bank. You're nothing but a flunky there; that's all you'll ever be." "I know. Oh, in five years I may be an assistant cashier; but the good jobs will go to young fellows with pull, the sons of officers and stockholders who have university educations. I know it's slim pickings at the bank; but I've got to hang on. It's $18 every Saturday— and what do you think we do without it?" Jeff shrugged. "The fact is, I don't see how we get along, even with it; or how we ata and kept a roof over our heads when I was in school. I've never 'known hat Papa's commissions amount o, until this week. They-must be bout $90 a month, never much lore, if he'd extend his route, go ut oftener—" "He won't." "Well, of course, he's writing .is book." "Oh, " Sidney said, "his book." She had her own opinion of Paa's book, the meager pile of yel- ow sheets gathering dust on the desk in the upstairs hall. "A Vin- "ication of the Southern Planter." "Probably," Jeff continued, "we ived on Aunt Pet's money when we vere all kids, until that ran out. I hink it was a trust fund, or some- hing, and paid' Papa a small sum every month. And I guess he earned it. I've often heard him say he gave Aunt Pet the best years of lis life." Gave them? He stayed with Aunt Pet because he loved doing it. Because it was so nice and easy." But after Aunt Pet's money did un out?" "Then Aunt Laura came to the escue. She sends him three hundred dollars every Christmas,, and another three hundrd on his birthday in June. It's pretty much for her to do, too., if you ask me. I lope you won't expect your sister ,o subsidize you and your offspring Jeff—anyway, if you're not any pleasanter than Papa is to Aunt jaura. He's never forgiven her for what she said in that letter: 'The var is over and really, William, ou arc a perfect fool to think you can revive it, single-handed,' So ':ie never even thanks Aunt Laura now. but he keeps the money." "Well, it was a rough thing to say to the old boy." "Yes, it was hitting the nail on the head —roughly." Jeff turned, staring through the darkness. "You don't mean you're on Aunt Laura's side against Papa? "Oh, I'm not on anybody's side," Sidney said. "The fuss between them is silly. I don't know Aunt Laura; I've never seen her, and neither have you. But I think it was her privilege to go up north to Philadelphia after the war and ae'a milliner, if she wanted to, and marry n man who fought for the Union—" **(! "A yankee. Fighting against Papa." ' "Not really. He'd never heard of Papa. But what if he had? Coufil he have helped that? Aunt Laura's Yankee was probably a g09d deal af a person; he got very rich and he made Aunt Laura a leader in society. It was jTtSt as much Papa's privilege to stay with his old Aunt Pet: in Virginia until she died and they sold the house out from under him. The point is, I don't think Papa ought to despise his sister and take money from her. It ought to be one thing or the other." (To Be Continued) HOW IT WarksWbil® ChildSleep To Ease Distress of Colds During the Night 98c STIMULATES chest and back surfaces like a warming, comforting poultice. PENETRATES Into upper bronchial tubes with special soothing medicinal vappis. A s soon as you rub VspoRub on ttiroat, chest and back at bedtime it starts to work instantly to ease miseries of colds. It invites sleep and works for hours during the night to relieve distress. Of ten by morning most misery of the cold is gone. Only VapoRub gives this special penetrating- f " — stimulating actlori.Tryif! SPECIAL PURCHASE FOR X * r A '' -M A Moke Rephan's your shopping headquarters this Christtfrtft.i You'll find gifts for each member of the family and gifts fh'af wfil be appreciated. Come in now and make your 'selections'.''- Here is really a pretty robe that any miss will be happy to get. Pre-shrunk and guaranteed fast color. Give her a Rose Ann tufted Chenille robe this Christmas. Sizes 8 to 1.4. ' Values to 7.95 $3.77 Ladies Chenille Robes Make that lady on your list happy with one of these pretty chenille robes. Pretty colored pastels with multi color trim. A nice gift. . .' • Sizes 12 to 20 . Regular $10 Values $5.95 ladies Lounging Robes You'll thrill her Christmas when you give her one of these beautiful, brocaded rayon lounging robes in white and pretty pastel colors. 'Sizes 12 to 20. Reqular $15 Values $7.95 . Childrens..Robes The children will love these pretty 1 * robes. Chenijle and . quilted satin.-. Sizes 2 to 6. Soft Pastel colors. I Cannon Leakville Give one of these beautiful, warm, 100% virgin v/ool blankets for Christ- 1 mas. Pretty, solid colors.- Si-zes 72*90. j Select yours now-. • '" Lunch Cloths Beautiful printed lunch cloths that are pre-shrunk and guaranteed fast color. Size 50x50. They will make a nice gift. Regular 1.98 values. 1 Chenille Bath Mats Give one of these pretty pastel bath mats this Christmas for the Home. Choice of pastel colors. A gift they'll appreciate. Beautiful Chenille Any one will appreciate one of these lovely chenille bed spreads for Christmas. Heavy, extra large size, in solid colors qnd multi colored designs. DO YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING, AT ; V \ i H I; EPH

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