Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 18, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, December 18, 1946
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Page Two HOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS , December 16,1946 Small European Nations Are Beginning to Fear Russia Less Since Policy Change By J. M. ROBERTS, JR. AP Foreign Affairs Analyst *" (Substituting for MacKetuie) Just as Russia's actions in the ' recent New York conferences seemed to reduce the barriers between her and the western nations, so something seems to be happening to alleviate the fears of i > her immediate neighbors. Sortie months ago'Iran* was re• dulcet to a quivering jelly while her •< dispute With Russia was before the U. N. security council. She practically repudiated her own repre- . , sentative here, and made a hurried cleat with the Soviet rather, than pursue the contest despite indications, of victory. Now, suddenly, the Tehran government is emboldened to retake the northern province of Azerbaijan which had been' almost a cotin- ,'" try unto itself, because of war" time,' Russian occupation and lat- J er because, of a, Moscow-sponsored :, *,oc.,il government.. , In addition, Tehran's troops are mopping up centers of the Kurdish • independence, movement which 'alsd \vas declared by some of its leaders' to have had Russian support, even arms, to , the supply of Iran rrioved without fear of Rus- intervention. Even the Moscow radio has had little to say. A little farther west, Turkish officials-have begun .a campaign ' ' against what they termed "subver- "sive" 'elements in European Turkey. The army is moving in firm ..fashion.. Observers . at Istanbul /,.pointed out the coincidence of the •„ Turkish campaign... arid -Iranian ,,. events, as possible, harbingers of a . changing attitude toward Russia. . < In. Greece, too. ihe. government , has consistently intimated that Rus? a was behind her insurgent troubles. But now one Greek par~ tisan group, "which was reported "'"fighting'for autonomy ia Macedonia, denies this, is their objective. They say they are fighting only , for political rights and adootion of , ,- some of their precepts by the cen- . >tral government. This group repu- - diates- the leftist-.-EAM and the « Macedonian national liberation front, which the central govern- x rnent fears as the agents of So- •vietized Europe. . Here, then, are three small rgroups which suddenly feel em- ..boldened - to thumb their noses at .the -Kremlin. Turkey, has been firm all the of'' -course, ime against Russian encroachment, but at the v 'same time she has been, until now, ' "Very ,-polite.' And the Greek thing is minor. - But here, suddenly, we have evidence that the Kremlin frown does not carry all "the weight it did a short time ago. ' ' ' " We can only speculate as to why, the same_ as we .did about the re, cent softening of. .Russian. policy in , the U. N. ... ». Do the-: small neighbors know of r events within Russia herself which « hold her attention to the exclusion — of matters- outside "her own bor- f ders? To'rejgri " correspondents 'in f Moscow report that the people in Jaa.ve....b.e,er}. ...... the .SJMewresf-plan, p£. .rehabilitation and development to the exclusion of 'everything else. Is this also con- 'Terry Tel Is of Continued from Page One terposed that this was n period when important war contracts had been negotiated in Mississippi. Terry said Bilbo asked him "who in the hell is United States senator" when they argued about the '"or nnpointmcnt. "I 'told ^he senator to take his senatorial secretaryship and go to hell, got my coat and walked out." the witness testified. Ferguson then shifted the questioning to multi-million dollar contracts for building three airfields in Mississippi, and Terry remarked "there is a great deal" lie could tell about. He then told of trying to get the Jackson. Miss., Army air base contract for A. B. Friend, former Bilbo campaign manager in 1940, and associates. Instead M. T. Reed, another Mississippi contractor, won the job which eventually paid 52.040,000. Senator Ferguson wanted to know if Bilbo had backed Reed also for this job. Replying in the negative Terry said a few years earlier Bilbo had asked Reed for help when Bilbo was trying to raise ?20,000 for alimony payments. Terry said Bilbo told him Reed had supplied "only $250" then and so should get no consideration or favors. "I don't , want him (Reed) to have a dam thing, Terry said Bilbo instructed. Terry testified that Bilbo went 'all out" to' obtain construction jobs for Mississippi contractor friends. Bilbo's relations with war contractors are under scrutiny preliminary to an almost certain Republican challenge of his right to be sealed nexl month. Terry, much thinner than when he left. Bilbo's emplojunent early this year, told the senators of Bilbo's activity in behalf of the Mississippians who got contracts for Key Field at Meridian, Miss., and Keesler Field at Biloxi. The committee does not contend it is irregular for a senator to try to aid constituents in getting government contracts, but it wanls lo UIQW whether Bilbo urofiled personally from his efforls. A. B. Friend was one of vhe group that got the contract for Key Field, Three Mississippi con- ;raclors. F. T. JNewion, .C'IUIIK Glenn and B. L. Knost, participated-in the Biloxi contract after they lad swung the powerful J.A. .Tones Construction Co. of Charlotte, N.C., into their pool. Terry told the senators that Friend came into his office one day and told him that Bilbo was "going all out" for him and his friends on the Key Field contract. Later, Terry said, .Bilbo instructed him to lend Friend and his associates "every assistance." Carrying out these orders, he said he visited Maj. Gen. Thomas M. Robins, then assistant chief of the army engineer corps, several times ,and arranged an appoint..._.. . _... and Market Report Hope Star -® Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President AIM. H. Wojhburn, Secretary-Treasurer at tho Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Woshburn. Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer. Mech. Supt. J«ss M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office :at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates! (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rate?—in Hemp- steed, Nevada, Howard, Miller and UiFayctte counties, $4.50 per year; else»here $8.50. National Advertising Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Representative — Memphis, Tenn , Stcrick Building; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich.. 2842 Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; Now Orleans, 722 Union St. * sumingi the full effort of ihe gov- » ernment, with all expansion ideas I deferred? Is there more than we are told to the "purge" which has been taking in the name of efficiency in the Soviet administra- * jtive, set-up?, Could it be that Krem« lin circles really are busy building \ personal -fences in preparation lor t , the, e,n,d : ,pi, Stalin's Active rule? t 1 Or could it be what the world has V 'been working and praying for — r ' that -Russia is really beginning to *" coopefate,"that she : finds some of * ' her pet foreign projects are so widely o-rppsed as tq make them , , unprofitable, that" for the sake of '» i better world relations she. is willing i < to backtrack ..... i points where t 'rights? Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. itics voiced confidence that all his relations with- war contractors and everyone else will be clarified. "Everything they have produced has come from Ed Terry or Ross Collins, Bilbo told a reporter. Collins, a former member of the House from Mississippi, is a longtime Bilbo foe. Terry was said by one witness yesterday to have been custodian of a $15,000 fund intended, but never used, to try to unseat Bilbo. This was at a time before the Senator fired Terry as his secretary last January 1. Terry, for whom the FBI and other federal agencies were hunting last week, was due here today from a hospital at Quitman, Miss. "I'm prepared to testify," he PRODUCE 10 —(UP)—Pro- trucks; firm; no POULTY AND Chicago, Dec. duce: Poultry: 29 price change. Cheese: twins 12 1-2—43 1-2; single daisies -14 1-2—45 1-2; Swiss 74-77. Butcr: 312,205 Ibs; firmer; 93 score 80; 92 score 79 1-2; 90 score 7(>: 89 score 73. Eggs: 9,235 cases: weak; extras 1 and 2, 48-50; 3 and 4, 42-45; standards 1 and 2, 40 -2; 3 and 4, .'!!); current receipts 38-39; dirties 29-30 1-2; checks 28-29 1-2. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, ill., Dec. 18 —i/Hl— Hogs B.500: slow; uneven; •veights 170 Ibs up 75-1.50 lower than Tuesday's average; lighter weights 50-1.50 lower: sows sleady to 1.00 iowcr: bulk good and choice 70- MO Ibs 21.50-85: top 22.00; 250-300 !bs 21.00-50; -few heavier weights down to 20.50; 130-150 Ibs mostly 19.00-20.50: 100-120 Ibs 17.25-19.00; }ood sows 500 Ibs down mostly 19.00; few 19.25: heavier weights ^7.00-50; stags 15.00-16.50., Cattle 4.500: calves 1,200; opening sales generally steady; a jew loads of good steers 2.50-24.00 with medium to low good around 3.0022.00; good mixed yearlings to 23.00; medium to low good 15.5020.00; cows moderately active, common and medium beef kind 12.00-15.00; a few good 16.00 and above; dinners and cutters 10.0012.00: medium and good sausage bulls 13.00-16.00; good beef bulls fi.25-50; choice vealers 2.00 lower to top 2fi.OO: good to choice 17.0026.75; medium to low good 4 007.00. Sheep 2,000; market not fully established: about desk good and choice wooled lambs to small killers 23.00; about 50 lower than Tuesday's average: 75-1.00 under best time. REPHAN'S CHRISTMAS Gift Suggestions You'll find our store full of things for each member of the family as well as for the home. Bring your gift list in and do all your Christmas shopping at REPHAN'S. DRESS SHOES FOR MEN Give him a pair of these shoes. Ja.rman, Fortune, Churchill or Sir Walter. Good range of sizes. 5.95 to 12.85 Mens House Shoes House shoes for men in felts, leather and fuzzies. 1.98,0 3.98 Leather Jackets He will appreciate one of these leather jackets. 14.98 on d 19.98 Melton Jackets All wool blue melton jackets that are ideal for cold days. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Dec. 18 —(/P)— Grains ran inio hedging pressure late in the session today after showing steadiness during most of ihe day. Flour mills bought wheat and cash interests were on the buying side of corn during the first half of the session. Prices were up about said at Meridian, Miss.,- as. he left ] -i ceni. Later, the market backed for Washington. "I'll review the en- down and most contracls iell below their previous close. A car of No. 2 red wheat sold in the cash market at $2.38 a bushel, establishing another new 26 year high. The previous high was S2.30 for the same grade on Dec. ment with Robins ior Bilbo Friend. He also said that Friend informed him that he got in touch with Bilbo to try to get direction of the Key Field job transferred from the Mobile engineers office to the Vicksburg office, "because of his friendly relations" with Col. Samuel D. Sturgis, Jr., the engineer at Vicksburg. The two main characters in the tangled financial and political affairs of Senator Bilbo got top billing today. , Working extra hours in the hope of winding tip testimony by tonight, the War Investigating subcommittee called Terry, and then "the ,. , -.man" himself. a.little even from AS he waited to testify, the 69- sne feels she nas| ye ar-old veteran of Mississippi pol- tire seven years of my efforts in behalf of the people of Mississippi, regardless of political affiliation, where in the end, I have destroyed my health and Bilbo has greatly ncreased his financial resources through my efforts." Terry was to have been one of the early witnesses before the com- rnitte'e last week but he wrote that nis life and those of his wife and daughter had been threatened by unknown persons if he appeared against Bilbo. Since then a successionn of war ouLiautoi's, oanKers and political supporters of Bilbo have told about losing some $68 ( 000 on various ventures or loan to the senator. They also told of- supplying more than $30,000 for Bilbo's futile effort to elect Wall Doxey as senator from Mississippi in 1942. Terry meanwhile turned up in the .Mississippi hospital, was ordered to come here -and testify un-' der subpoena. U, S, Chamber Continued from Pafie One sion ahead, but for different reasons. In a statement over the weekend CIO President Philip Murray spoke of a depression with more than 19,000,000 unemployed. He said it will come unless worker wages are raised to maintain purchasing power for industry's products. Documents made public by Jackson said a "collapse" is a strong possibility if organized workers ^get new wage increases which jack up prices again while G. Wheat finished 1 cent lower to 1-2 higher, January §2.12 1-2, corn was off 1-8—5-8, January $1.3433 7-8, and oats were unchanged 5-8 higher, December 85 1-2—5-8. Wheat was strong on the cash la 1 -*--^! toHay with No. 2 red selling t $2.38, the highest price on rec- o since i9iu, reei.,pts '/ cars, orn was strong; bookings 105,000 ushels; shipping sales 110,000 bush "s; receipts 76 cars. Oats were wer; receipts 46 cars. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Dec. 18 —(£")— Cotton utures moved qver a \y\de rasj^e n' erratic trading today. 1 A good eal of the activity consisted 01' witching from near to later months. Mill buying and local de- nand at one time rallied the mar- et to gains of $2.50 a bale, but ubsequenlly Utrned irregular on edging and profit taking. The spot otton markets were firm. L;ile afternoon prices were ents a bale lower to $1.10 higher lan the previous, close. Mch 32.44, /lay 31.85, Jly 30.61. „-„. .,: » 'fepgt-Cala Company, Long Island Cilv.N,Y. Franchised Bottlert Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. Of Texqrkana PICKED MEN WANTED ior interesting work in Japan : ALL EXPENSES PAID AND $90 PER MONTH '••^LJ. S. Army Ground Forces units now on peacetime duty in the Far • <East include some of the most famous combat divisions of the war, . ,The Firs.t, Cavalry Division, for example, now mechanized in Japan, made an unfopgetable record. It was the first U. S. unit that reached ,'„ Manila and Tokyo, and received Distinguished Unit citations for .^action on U>s Negros, Kwajalein and Leyte. (^58^*%-^ • - **"^^„ Picked young men who can meet high standards of the Regular , K 'Army, and who enlist for three years, can now join this grea* division, ~ -after initial training in the U. S., and help enforce peace in the Orient. y Service in the Far East today provides excellent living conditions -"$nd recreation facilities. Sightseeing is encouraged. Swimming pools, ,, athletic fields, well-equipped clubs are available to soldiers. Overseas ^ pay, 20% higher than at home, starts at $90 a month for a Private, plus food, clothing, quarters, medical and dental care and other ,"" benefit?, £nj:isfments open to men 18 +o 34 inclusive (17 with parents' .consent). Fuji details at U. S. Army Recruiting Station—. , HIMPSTfAD COUNTY COURTHOUSi ther people, such as those de- ending on pensions and life in- urance payments, have to get long on fixed incomes. The chamber's analysis of the 'athan report was prepared by iconomist Emerson P. Schmidt, anadian-born former instructor al le Universities of Minnesota, Oreon and Wisconsin. "The Chamber of Commerce ecognizes lhal our wage structure s out of balance — some wages hould make these adjustments.' thers upward," Schmidl said. Only the free and open markel hould make these adjusfetments." o Stressen Gives Continued from Page One Varren of California, Stassen "aft, Bricker and Dewey. Sen lenry Cabot Lodge, a handsome and able young war veteran jus •eelectcd to the Senate from Massa chusetts, somelimes is menlionec n lhat company, but not as having much chance. Vandenberg told questioners yes erday that he is not a candidate and expects no campaign in hi }ehalf. Taft, questioned recently said it was too early for specula ion about the presidential nomina lion. Dewey was asked last October i le would be a candidate ior ih Republican presidential nomina .ion. The question was put thi way: "If reelected as governor, do yo expect to serve a full four yea term." That would extend to 1940 "I hope so," Dewey replied. But there are other possibilities Persons 171 both parties are think ing of Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhowe as a possible nominee. Trouble i none knows whether he is a R publican or Democrat. A Republ can boom of some dimensions for Gen. Douglas MacArthur is quite 9.98 Mcns Plaid Shirts Can be worn over your dress shirt ' or alone. Assorted colors 2.49 Leather Coats A gift that any man will appreciate for Christmas. 24.95 Mens Sport Coats Give him one of these good looking sport coats. Solids, plaids and two tone. 14.95 ond 19.95 Mens Sox Banner wrap sox for his Christmas. Give several pairs. 39c 3 for . . . 1.00 SUSPENDERS All elastic in snap on or button styles. 1.00 & 1.50 Mens Shorts Sanforized shorts that are fast colors, snaps C'nd elastic sides. 65c Mens Scarfs Give him a pretty scarf for Christmas. White and colors in rayon and woolen. 98c *o 3.50 Mens Undershirts Mac Dee and Utica Mill undershirts. Soft firmly woven. All sizes. 65c MENS BELTS Leather or plastic belts in black, brown, tan and clear. Good size range. 1.00 to 3.50 MENS HDKFS These are large size and very attractive white handkerchiefs. 19cand29c Colored border Hdkfs 39c MENS GLOVES Mens U. S. Army Air Corps gloves. All leather and full lined. 1,98 Four Germans, One Canadian Hanged for Murder Lethbridge, Alto., Dec. 18 — (/P)— ''our German prisoners of war and Canadian Army veteran were langed for murder early today in Canada's largest mass execution in '0 years. Three of tne Germans im- :uccessfully attempted to commit uicide by culling their wrists a lew lours before the hangings. The Canadian veteran, Dn"=ild iherman Staley, 29, of Braceridge, Onl., was convicted of Ihe sex slay- ng on July 24 of six-year old Donnie Goss in Calgary, Alta. Police aid he also confessed killing 11•ear-old Garry Billings in Vancou- er, B. C., on July 5. The German prisoners, Sgt.-Maj. Willi 'Mueller, 31; Staff Sgt. Maj. 3runo Perzenowski, 34; Sgt.-Maj. ieinrich Busch, 29; and Sgt. Waler Wolf, 29 — were convicted of nurdering Cpl. Karl Lehmann in a prisoner-of-war camp at Medicine Hat, Alta., on Sept. 10, 1944, because ot Lehmann's purposed anti- Nazi attitude. The five men are to be buried n a common grave, since there was no one to claim the bodies. likely. Stassen A Liberal Washington, Dec. 18—W—Harold E. Stassen ripped the lid ofi the 1948 Reoublican presidential nomination battle today by declaring his candidacy on an immediate platform of changing the Wagner Labor Relations Act. The 39 year old three-lime governor of Minnesota and :.or:ner navy captain added that he is out to steer the GOP along a "truly liberal path." One of his first efforts, Stassen told a news conference yesterday, will be directed toward amending the Wagner Act to prescribe a "set of unfair practices" for labor]first efforts in Washington ti such as "mass nickeling." Prac- ruilional labor policy. He also tices now spelled out as unfair in this law apply only to manage- ment. Stassen said he wants to "balance up ihis collective bargaining." His announcement, unexpected only because of its timing so long before the 1948 nominating convention, came after Senators Vandenberg of Michigan and Taft o: Ohio had told reporters they are not candidates. Each, however left the way open ior any cam paigns in their .behalf. Stassen said he is opening a Washington office January 1 with Earl E. Hart as his personal sec retary. Hart was secretary to Su preme Court Juslice Harold H Burton of Ohio when Burton wa mayor of Cleveland and later sen ator. Stassen said he will confer "re quently with Republicans in Con gress and "do all in my power t move the Republican party along , path of true liberalism." He de scribed true liberalism as a "phi losophy of life which seeks th maximum social, economic, polit; cal and religious freedom :'or Ih individual man and woman consis tent with the enjoyment of Ih same degree of freedom ior his o her fellow men." "As I see it," he added, means opposing the extreme left and the extreme of right, th extreme of Fascism and the treme of Communism." Stassen said he will devote hi to wi healt give attention to'housing, and small business. in Mens Dress Shirts A large assortment of smart dress shirts for men. Assorted colored styles. patterns and white. plaids. 2.98 & 3.98 MENS GARTERS Mens 'Boston' all elastic garters. Give him a pair. They're all elastic. 55c Mens Sweaters Sleeveless, regular sleeves slip over and button Solid colors and 2.98 to 6.95 Mens Sport Shirts Give him one of these Wing Sport shirts. Assorted colors, patterns and white. 3.98 & 4.98 Mens Dress Pants He will appreciate a pair of these all wool dress pants. All sizes. 8.60 to 13.75 Ladies House Shoes One large group of house shoes in odds and ends. Sizes 4 to 7. 1.00 OTHER HOUSESHOES 1.49 to 2.98 Ladies Dress Shoes Dress shoes and oxfords made by Charmtone, Miracle Tred, Eileen and Cathy Originals. Any lady will appreciate a pair of these pretty shoes. Good range of sizes. 3.98 to 6.95 Bath Mats and Sets Pretty chenille bath sets and single mats, sorted colors. 1.49 to 2.98 mat As- Lunch Cloths Beautiful print lunch cloths that are 50x50. They'll make a nice gift. 1.39 Ladies Robes Beautiful rayon satin robes, white and pastel colors. 7.95 Head Scarfs Pretty head scarfs in pastels, checks, and white. 98c and 1.98 All Wool Blanket American Woolen Mills and Cannon Leaksyille all wool blankets. Solid colors, 4 Ib. weight. Size 72 x 90. 9.95 Wash Dresses A large selection of pretty wash dresses in sizes up to 52. Give her several for Christmas. 398 w* .7 w Umbrellas Pretty umbrellas in plastic and nylon and rayon. She'll use these lots. 4.98 & 5.95 'a' Gifts for the Kiddies Come in and see our collection of Dolls, Wagons, Doll Buggies, Chairs, Scooters, Tea Sets, Plastic Dishes and many other toys for them. LUGGAGE We have a large selection of luggage that will make a nice Christmas Gift for anyone on your gift list. Matched Sets or Single Cases. Wednesday, December 18,1946 HOP E STAR, HO P E, A R K A N S AS P«ft ThrM Social and P< aim rersona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. ,v REPHANS Social Calendar Wednesday, December 18 The Presbyterian Men will enler- tfiin the Ladies of the church with a turkey dinner at Hotel Barlow \Vcdnc-.sday evening al .seven o'clock, A special program has been arranged and all ladies lire urged to attend. For transportation please phono .lack I,owe. Thursday, December 19 The Mope Chapter Sai will hold its regular Thursday evening at, 7: I'D at Masonic Hall. Klwtion of | Robert Brcsslcr have issued invi- j talion for bridge at the home of Miss llarrell on Saturday afternoon for the pleasure of Miss Rosalyn Hall, bride elect of Mr. John Lorenzo .Stewart. The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M. D. Written for NEA Service In most climates the temperature of man is higher than that of his onviionmeiH, with the result that there is constant loss of heat from the body. CT By JEANNETTE COVERT NOLAK Mis;; Knsalyn Hail na.s been named hotmree at a breakfast on Sunday morning at Hotel Barlow by Mrs. C. C. McNeil and Miss Peggy McNeil. Miss Hall's marriage to Mr. John Loren/.o Stewart will be O I 1 ', S ;111 '-'vent of DeccmbLT ineulmtf Mondayp December 23 the will be held at this mcclitu'. Following tin- meeting a Christmas party has beon planned. Bring your husband or wife. Gifts will be exchanged and the tost is not to exceed 50c. Friday, December 20 Miss Kosalyn Hall whose marriage tn Mr. John Lorvn/i) Stewart will take place on December 2H, Will be honoree at a dinner on Friday evening at Hotrl Barlow given by Miss Eleanor Seymour Miss Carolyn Trimblu. and Miss Frances Harrcll and Mrs «• NOW • Thursday NOW ® Thursday 2Gth. Mrs. R. L. Goiinell and Mrs, W. Y. Foster have issued invitations to bridge at the home of Mrs, Go.stvjll on Monday afternoon ul thrco o'clock for the pleasure of Miss Nancy Susan Robins whose marriage to Mr. John Scott DcL.cc will lake place on Friday, December :i7th. Miss Rosalyn Hall has been named honoree at a luncheon at Hotel Barlow on Monday by Mrs. B. E. McMahcn. Miss Hall's marriage to M". John Lorenzo Stewart will take place at. the First Presbyterian church here on Thursday, December 26th. Wednesday, December 25 Mrs. Lucille Dilcly and Miss Mar- joriu Dildy have issued invivalions lei dinner at Hotel Barlo.v on Wednesday evening at seven o'clock at Hotel Barlow honoring Miys Nancy Susan Kobins, bride elect 01 Mr. John Scott DcLcc. THE STORY: As Rose waits for lhc others to gel ready for a Dau- ghteis of the Old Dominion mcet- , ing, she daydreams about Richard Thn thick 1'ivpr r.r f',v which Ho* ' Brccn. "1'tick to you, Miss Rose __ J no untie layc^ ul Kit which lies Calnerolli " no snic i on their second iccidental meeting in Lahr's de- jarlmcril store. Afterwards they just underneath the skin protects the body from a certain amount of heat loss. In animals, loss of heat is slowed clown by furs or feathers; man has adopted clothes for this purpose. •Loss of heat from the skin results from the warming of the air immediately nsxt tho body. As this occurs, the warmed air rises and is; replaced by colder air. Loss of heat is increased on a windy day,-due to the more rapid icplacement of hot by cold air. Winter clothes keep us warm by trapping air in the cloth and between the various layers. Wearing many garment's is more effective in keeping war than wearing just a few thick ones. Selection of proper cold - weather clothing is essential in helping tho body to protect it- Mr, and Mrs. Thonv.is McLarly 'will entertain the momoors ol lie ' Hall-Stewart wedding p \rt.v with ' a rehearsal dinner at theu- home on South Main street, Wednesday night, at 7 o'clock. Thursday, December 26 Miss 1'cggy Jo Phillips of CJould, Arkansas and Miss Betty Erwin of Marvi.'ll, Arkansas will entertain with a breakfast at Hotel Barlow (in Thursday morning for the pleasure of Miss Rosalyn Hall, bride elect uf Mr. John Lorenzo Slewart. MY. Mrs. I.. Carter Johnson will entertain at dinner at thuir home on Kast. Second street Thursday for the pleasure of Miss Nancy Su;;an Rubins and Mr. John Scott DcLce whose wedding will lie an cv?nt of December 27 at the First Presbyterian church here. Thursday, December 10 The l-'sllowship Group of the First Christian church will hold Ladies Night at the church at (i:'-il) Tlnii:--.day evc'iiin". Bring your wives and sweethearts. New officers will be elected at this meet- sell' from excessive heat loss. Heat loss from the body is directly affected by the amount of blood flowing through the skin. The arteries are under the control of nerves which arc influenced by body needs. In cold weather the skin vessels are constricted; the skin then becomes cold and tho heal loss sma After prolonged exposure to cold the vessels become engorged with blood, to protect the body from injury. (The skin becomes red after handling ice as a means of protecting the surface.) The feel, hands, nose cars, and checks arc frequently damaged by cold, largely due to their exposed position and to the tendency of the blood vessels in the skin to shut down in order to prevent excessive heat loss. Treat Victim Carefully In cases of frost bite there is little pain until thawing begins. This is followed by a loss of sensation if the part has been injured, or by tingling if it is still alive. In persons with poor circulation cliillblains develop, as a result o repealed exposure to cold largclj unrelieved by muscular exorcise Tho affected part becomes itchy, red, and rough, and it may ulcerate. A patient injured by cold should be kept in a cool room, and his body temperature should be raised gradually, by giving him hot drinks. Tho temperature of the injured part should be raised gradually cfiro being taken not to injure the skin by rubbing it. The temperature of tho injured part can be increased by placing it in contact wit.h the body of a healthy person. The degree of injury depends on the amount of damage the blood vessels have sus- '.nincd. •auntered down Main Street togci. ler and Rick had bought Ross an ce - cream soda. And they made jlans to meet again at Lahr's the lexl day Sidney and Mama no ready at last and Basil Earlc calls to lake them lo his mother's louse for the meeting. Basil something to discuss. XIII Riding beside Basil, listening to lim, Miss Amy Ihoughl of. her man- fold beautifying miracles and won- cleied if there isn't such a thing as pushing your luck too far. Basil had begun by asking whel- icr this meeting of the Daughters of the Old Dominion wasn't cnicfly [or the purpose of electing Blakes- villc's dolcgate lo the annual national convocation to be held in Washington next month. A rhetorical query; Miss Amy fell safe c- nough in saying yes. Wasn't it the custom, Basil then asked, thai in choosing Ihe dclegalcs, Ihe Daughters everywhere tried lo put their besl fool forward, to make a favorable impression on lhc national body? Miss Amy murmured yes. And lo that end, wasn't it traditional for a younger daughter lo be elected? "Oh, yes," Miss Amy said. And didn't all Ihe other chapters in the United States send off from their midst, some exceptional ly charming young member? "They People were surging forward, shaking Miss Amy's hand; hor face was blissful. So Rose said nothing more (To Be Continued) Hempstead Cotton Girmings Show Sharp Inctrease A government census roporl shows 0729 bales of cotton ginnoc Tins'' 11 Heliip.stcad county prior lo Dc| cember ', as compared with 595'! ' bales in the same period lasl year. ! The report, was made by George Wylie, special agonl. NewPerssci!!in Bingen 4-H Club Enrolls New Members The Bingen 4-H 'Club met at the school Monday at 10:00 a. m. with seventeen girls and sixteen boys present. Bobbie Stuart, president, was in charge of the meeting. During the business session Rosa Nunn was elected song leader for the girls and Harold Westfall was elected song leader for the boys. Helen Ruth Worthey. and Calhlecn Crow were appointed for the committee to contact some woman to be their local leader. Billy Dale Leslie and John L. Jeffers were appointed to the committee lo contact some man lo be their local leader. The following were enrolled as new members: Barbara Slueart, Charlene Griffith, Emmelt Colernan Bobby Powers and Joe Robert Mc- Adiims. Following the business session DOROTHY DIX Spurns Benedict Wounds, Sores By HOWARD W. BLAKEfiLEE Associated Press Science Reporter Cleveland, Dec. 18 ---.(/I'l- Pcni- cillian mixed with hemoglobin, the red coloring matter of human blood, is curing wounds and sores where nothing else succeeds, not even pure pcnicillian, it was reported lo the American College of Surgeons today. Li. Col. Felix Jansey, of Norlh- thc- discovery was made in two iJv.iiiiiiniiiM.r | .' | . |l 'b'*'^"*L/^J. .LII^JT,. .. • . . seem to," said Miss Amy tentative- * c ' discovery wa.s made in two ly. "I've seen lhc newspaper phot- granhs. Yes." "Then, why," Basil domandcd, "is Blakcsvillc's delcgale always Bessie Pomeroy, who's 30 if sh9's a day, ugly as a mud fence, wilh buck loctn and Ihe undcrslung figure ot a Barllett pear?" Miss Amy didn'l know; slie really didn't; but she gavs lhc incvil- ,,nir, «ns"'Gr. Besides Ihc'buck teeth and lhc BarUetl >"••"• contours, Bcs- sic had an anccii-.. ,' i' American hospitals in England, which were short of medical supplies and on their own initiative tried for new uses oC what they QUESTION: My 2 - year - old boy has a running ear. Can it be I cured? ANSWER: Yes. A running car is Crcomulsion relieves promptly bc- cuuse it goes light to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel «erm laden phlegm, and aid, nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you n bottle of Crcamulslon with the understanding you must like the way it quickly ajlays the cough or you are to have your money back. for Coushs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis FOR SALE Real nice TREES, several varieties to choose from. -Also Christmas Holly- j ACROSS STREET FROM RIALTO THEATRE South Main Street "Bosh! . ..,aimed. "Bosh and tripe, Mrs. Cameron.-; Just because Bessie's grandfather was a general the rest of you people here must be judged at the convocations as a lot of old scarccrow.s and fud- diduddie;-? Blakesvillc isn't thinking straight" "But Basil—" "This year the Blakcsville Daughters must rebel against the Pomeroy tyranny and ilcct another delegate, a pretty eirl. thn prettiest in Ihe chanter." Basil paused dram- aically, and added: •'Ko.ic Camer- Rose Cameron? Oil, my darling!" Miss Amy thought, and had lo clutch al Ihe support rod of in." surrev's tasselcd top. "Well, Mrs. Cameron?" Miss Amy realized that they were drawing up to the Earlc house and a chronic infection, and it should I Basil was looking quizically at her. be treated by a physician until it .->•!<> penny shook her head. A very is cured. ing. Supper will bo b'erVed.-'A-spc-' cial Christmas program has been iiiiitiif.'cd. All members are urged to attend. CHRiSTMAS SPECIAL e a Big Selection • ® of KINGSTOI CLASSICS Mrs. Thomas Fenwick, Jr., Gave Buffctt Supper Mis. Thomas JVenwick entertained with a delightful buffet supper at hor home on Tuesday evening. The home was attractively decorated with the traditional Yuletidc holly, mistleloo and berries. Those enjoying the occasion were; Mrs. James Roy Gates, Miss Mickey Boyctl, Miss Marjorie O'Sleen, Mrs. Jack Butler, Miss Lea Williams, Miss Esther Cran- foirl and Miss Sarah Jane Murphy. Gifts were exchanged from a biillianlly lighted Chrislmas Iree. Mrr,. Higgason Hostess To Winsome S.S. Class The Winsome Sunday school :lass of lhc First Baptist church not Tuesday evening at lhc home jf Mrs. L. F. Higgason, teacher or its regular monthly business ind social meeting. The Higgason home was beauli- ully decorated wilh Ihe seasons •olor scheme of red and green incl lull red tapers burning brighl- y. A Christmas program was prc- ii-nlod wilh Mrs. Homer Beyerley ending the Chrislmas story from I.ukc. Mrs. Higgason gave the prayer. Mrs. George M. Young re- veiwed, Van Duke's "The Other .Vise Man". Gifts were exchanged and Carols were sung. Duringi! ihi social hour the hostess assisted by her granddaughter, Tonn,V Ilcrndon served delightful refreshments lo 14 members and Iwo guests. XMAS SPECIAL — DON'T FORGET MEN'S NIGHT TONIGHT. 6:30 to 8:30 EVERY SALE FINAL Legion Auxiliary Christmas Party Tuesday The annual Christinas parly of llio American Legion Auxiliary wus held Tuesday •(afternoon in Ihe Imaiilifnlly decorated living room uf the W. T. Smith home. Following a short business moating. Mrs. H. O. Kyler, program chairman, pi escnted Mrs. McCloughnn in z Chrislmas mecHUilion, inid Mrs. E A. Morsani who dramatized an un usual Christmas story. Mrs. Gos null al the piano played Christina!; Carols sung by the group. Gifts were exchanged around ti beauti fully lighted Christmas tree. A colorful and delicious salad plate was seivecl by the hostesses; Mrs W. B. Mason, Mrs. Lahroy Spales Mrs. W. T. Smith, Mrs. E. P O'Neal and Mrs. H. O. Kyler. Hnzzard-Del-alley Marriage Announced Miss Novma Jean Haz/ard, dau «hler of Mr. J. T. Hazznrd and the late Mrs. Hazxard of this cil> became the bride of Mr. Cecil L DcLaney on Saturday evening December H at eiuht o'clock a the'home of the officiating minis ler. Reverend S. A. Whitlow. I The briclf was becomingly attii ed in a grey suit with black ac cessories and her flowers were a orchid corsage. The* attendant were; Miss Leneta Sutton and Ml Calvin Hare. The bride is a graduate of Hop High School and the Broom is graduate of Nashville High Schoo He has recently returned froi three years overseas duly in Ih lCui'oi:'.'an theater. Following a short weddinu trip t Hot Springs the couple will be home in Hope. Coming and Going ce idea, she appreciated it. But— "Bui. you think nothing can one?" "Nothing, Basil. And I i a voting member, you ouldn'l be allowed lo nut a name for nomination, even if I wanted "No, but thai could be fixed. II fixed." "Basil," said Sidney from the ck seal, "are you insane?" "Ylou'll see." Laughing, ho gol ul of lh-2 surrey and helped Miss my down. "Here we arc." Waste blood, of no use to anyone, was line thing these hospitals had in abundance. They extracted the hemoglobin, in the .form of a red, sticky powder. They mixed it with water, making a jelly and into this jelly they mixed pencil- The mixture was placed directly :nlo wounds. The cases at first were only those wounds.which had failed lo heal with all other available treatments. Penicillin, given internally, had failed. This was because in the blood the penicillin does not get higher than a certain concentration, and this concentration was not strong enough to kill some kinds of germs, which are h'ghl.y resistant to penicillin. But in the red blood mixture, the military surgeons placed a much stronger concentration o£ the wonder drug. In most eases, only •one application of ihis penicillin in human jelly had to be used. Col .Janscy said no bad effects of any sort had been reported. Hemoglobin, itself a human tissno ingredient, has naturally stimulating etfcct on tissue growtn. In the Hemoglobin the pencillin is released slowly. Pure penicillin did not have the same good effect Jin wounds, both because it was because .vound. of New York, reported that tattooing changes tne color of the dark, bluish, .smooth birthmarks known as port wine stains to nearly normal skin color. Wine has nothing to do with these disfigurations, or tattooing a color is selected that will nearly change the port wine shade to lhal of ordinary skin. James R'. Wolff and Jack Daugher- ly presented a callle grub demonstration lo Ihe group al Richard Wolff farm. Waller Clark, Assisl- ant Counly Agenl, directed Ihe boys in their demonstration. Miss Mary Dixon, Home Demon- slralion Agent, gave the girls suggestions on Christmas decoralions. At the January meeting the girls will report on what they have made. o West Team Selected for Charity Game New Year's Day San Francisco. Dec. 18 — (/P)— Scleclion of Halfabacks Jack Jensen of California and Fred Provo of Ihe University of Washington brought the 24-man West squad for Ihe East-West shrine game up to full strength today. The Eastern squad for the New Year's Day classic was announced last week. Players arc to arrive later this week. The team for the West: Backs—Walter Heap, Texas University; Willie Apalac, Texas A. and M.; L. G. Carmody, Central Washington Slale Teachers; Mickey McArdle, Southern California; Clyde Lc Force, Tulsa; Bill Mackrides,: Ncy.ida: Jack Jensen, California; Fred Provo, Washington; Duke Iverson, Oregon. DEAR MISS DIX: I am a widow 41 years old and have a grown son and daughter, both of whom were in the Arrny during the war, I worked in an aircraft factory where I met a soldier, who is the finest man I have ever known, and we tell very much in love witli each olher, although we were not young. Our friendship was real and kind. Then came the blow. He told rnc he had a wife and two children, and I sent him back to them as it seemed lo me the only honorable thing to do. Do you think I did right? ANSWER: Certainly you did the right thing. You won your man like a sweetheart and you are giving him up like a lady, and you will be far happier lhan you would be if you held on lo a man who would be sure lo tire of you because you were forcing him inlo an embaras- sing position and wilh whom your relationship had to be a hole-and corner affair. Now that you have set the man tree and sent him back to his family and because you have been such a good sport and have acted so honorably, you will always live in his memory as the finest woman he has ever known. And you will be comforted, knowing that you have done the right thing and that you have not been instrumental In breaking up another woman's home and robbing, children of their father. Real Tragedy But one of the most tragic things about the whole war is that so many men and women, who were not philanderers by nature, but whose marriages had not been happy or congenial, did find their real soulmates in. the grim turmoil of war where human nature is stripped down to the bone and men and women are even as God made them. Under such conditions lonely men and women, fighting side by side with each other under circumstan- ces that brought out all that was heroic and fine in their characters, often fell in love wilh each other, and then had the courage, as you have had, to send the one they loved back to their duty. ' , lubsurbed too rapidly and 1 m not-CV--M- W as"ih-iiiUing to the won in know; I Dr. Hcrberl Conway, oi Ends Hubert Bechtol, Texas; Jim Callanan, Southern California; Gene Wilson, Southern Methodist, Dick Hagen, Washington. Tackles — Ted Ossowski, Oregon Slale; John Ferraro, Southern California, Boyd Clement, Oregon Slale; Monte Moncricf, Texas A. and M. Guards — Spot Collins, Texas; Sid Wright, Southern Methodist; Jim Kekcris, Missouri; Martin Chaves, Oregon Stale; Don Fambrough, Kansas. Centers — Gordon Berlin, Wash- inglon; Reid Nilsen, Brigham Young. Melvin and Ellen Slevens, Hope girl, Jarrlyn Royce and Dorothy Wcisenberg- cr, Hope, boy, Albert Orie and Mildred Edwards, Ful> ton, girl Mary Jesse and Myrl Brooks, Hope girl, Jessie Dr. Conway said attooing Miss Amy could never afterward cmembcr exactly' what did happen lough certain highlights remained The opening ceremonies she rc- icmbered them, and somebody's nging a solo which was applaud- d, though not by Miss Amy. To 10 transaction of old business 10 paid no heed. And (hen the liairman of the nominating comit- :" had risen lo report. One name only, Bessie Pomeroy's nd a definite tension in the room ic president lifiiftfghicr gaval. If lore were no further nominations— "Madam President!" The chair recognized Mrs. Rulh- rford Earle. "1 move the nomination of Miss lose Cameron as our delegate lo '10 national convocation in May." Well! Gasps , a sort of ill and two qui-ck seconds almost imullanoous, sn thai llio president ad to choos? between them. Miss lose Cameron's nomination had jecn moved and Branded. "Are sve ready for the vote?" Slips of paper an r t pencils wore irculated, the tension heightened, carls bent. "I shall vole for Bessie," Ros? nunnurcd. "Oh, my doar!" Miss Amv whis- •i-pd, through stiff lins. "Oh. no" Sidney flowered at Rose. "Don't je a sap," she croaked. Tho pencils scratched. Ihn slip* vere collected, the clerks retired tabu'aiR the voles. Anxiety con- galed Miss Amy's blood; she vould simply have perished, had :he not caught Mrs. Earlg's eye ac- •oss the room. Mrs. Earle was smi- ing, mouthing something. Miss Amy thought she was saying in does a spectacul:ir job of changing the color of a skin graft to match thai of the area where the graft is The college reported that eighteen American slates have approved cancer clinics . They include: Arkansas, Kansas and Oklahoma. Rumors of Royal Romance News ro British Cabinet By ED CREAGH London, Dec. IH—I/I')—Prime Minister Attica and nis cabinet have not been consulted about an en- gagCMiicnt ior Princess Eli/.abcth, an official source said today, and as a result the rumors that she will marry Prince Philip of Greece and Denmark must ue regarded as premature. Under the Royal Marriages Act of 1772—passed to guard against undesirable marriages lhat might affect the succession to the throne —no member of the Royal :'amily may marry without permission of the king, and the king as a con- sliluliunal monarch acts only with the advice of his ministers. An exception is made for members of the Royal iamily who arc 25 or older. They may marry without consent, provided they give ihe privy council a year's notice .and Parliament, dining Ilia! year, does not disapprove of the 'marriage. Princess Eli/.abelh will not be '21 until next April. o — Negroes comprise approximate- Elliott, Wife to Return to U. S. Soon By WALTER CRONKITE Moscow, Dec. 1C —(UP)— 31. lioll Roosevelt and his wife, former Movie Actress Faye Emerson, will depart today or 'tomorrow for Ihe Uniled Slates, where Roosevelt said he will "work actively" in the Democralic party. Roosevelt said he hopes to revisit lhc Soviet Union next year for a thorough study of the country. The Roosevells held a 30-minule press conference wilh nine Anglo- American newsmen yeslerday af- '.er their return from a visit to Warsaw. She wrote down questions and answers verbatim while he cautiously fell his way through '.he interview. He shunned all poli- '.ical questions. He refused lo answer most | questions on what and whom they I had seen in Russia and Poland, ' and the conclusions they had reached, on the grounds that this the Christmas holidays with his mother, Mrs. Johnnie McCabe and oilier relatives here. J. T. Luck has arrived lo spend the Christmas holidays with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Luck. He is on leave from the U. S. S. Midway. Norfork, Va.. Miss Marion Mouser of College. Conway will arrive Thursday lo spend the Christmas holidays wilh her pn rents, Mr. and Mrs. U. N. Mouser. Births MI-- ;,!••] MI-S I'MUm I? os* an- j iiounci! the arrival of a dough- Ed Jack "McCabe arrived Tu.es- ter born Sunday. Demnbor 15 al day fruni Oklahoma City lo spend Josephine hufpilnl. of the United Stales. - . .. xmtomime: "It's all over but the ! b; 9.8 _per cenl of the population shouting." All over? Yes, the clerks had fin- shed their tabulating. "Miss Rose Cameron has been elected—" Miss Amy heard thai, but her eyes were so blurred with tears, she could see nothing al all The meeting adjourned lo the dining room for refreshments of salad and sandwiches, sherbet and sponge cake and coffee. "Mamma!" "Yes. Rose?" Miss Amy stood up trembling. "I don't want lo go lo Washing- Ion. Mamma. I want to slay here." The protest went unregistered. Hie basis for magazine articles lhc plans to write. Roosevelt was asked if he intended to participate in American politics upon his return home. "I've always worked actively in the democratic party and intend vo do so when 1 mturn," he answered. Births HEMPSTEAD COUNTY WHITE William and Ann Thrush, Mope boy, Larry W. C. and Imogcnc Beck, Hope girl Carolyn Carl and Relha Lewis, Rosston, J. D. and Mary Allen, Emmet, boy, Michael. Aubrey and Dorothy Aaron, Hope bay, Jimmie Donald and Dorothy Moore, Hope boy, Larry Ularence and Ruby Hunt, Palmos boy, Billie Murry and Helen Cox L'cwfeville, boy, Gary Milloii and Edna Fielding, Hope girl, Jacquelene Claude and Lois White, Emmet, boy, Roy Alga and Gladys Watson, Blevins girl, Barbara Ellen and Wanda Steadman, Hope boy, Richard R. C. and Vera Sparks, Hope, girl, Vera Hubert and Mary May, Paxmos girl, Martha Henry and Pamalee Beardcn, Hope, boy, Henry Floyd and Ruth Ross, Hope, boy Kenneth Glcndpn and Vclma Mitchell, Patmos, girl, Sahclia Chas. and Winnie Billings, Hope girl, Nancy Raymond and Margaret Huelt, Hope, boy Michael Elbert and Nrfrma Bain, Hope, boy, Jimmy Thurston and Earline Hulsey, Washington, girl. Linda Erwin and Allis Pallon, Hope, girl, Jennie Dowel and Alma McRoy, Hope, girl, Mary Leslie and Berlha Fielding, Me- Caskill boy, unnamed. Non-White William and Grace Johnson, Hope girl Vcrley and Bessie Powell, Hope, boy Charlie and Lueancr Holmes, Mc- Nah, girl Slyvestcr and Arbra Carmen, Prescott, boy James and Havana Flowers, Fullon, girl Alvin and Calne Scoll, Prcscotl, bov Louie and Lillie Presley, Fulton boy Fred and Maggie Rogers, Ozan, joy Iva and Odissa Doby, McCaskill, irl Pink and Daisy Frison, Washing- on. sirl Odie and Dorothy Jones, Hope, bov Talbol and Mary Phillips, Hope, boy Clarence and Silvia Scott, Columbus, girl Augustus and Cansada Moss, McNab, girl DEAR MISS DIX: What is the best way lo tell whether a man really loves you? Should a man take' it ior granlcd that his wife knows he loves her just because he tells her he does? My husband acts like i he loves me, but I doubt him, for why doesn't he say to me: "I love you, darling," UNCERTAIN ANSWER: I think that actions speak louder than words, and that the only sure test ol a husband's love that any woman can have is the way he treats her. If he is lender, kind, considerate; i£ he works hard to make her comfortable ana if he always is thinking of some little way to make her happy, it is a proof of affection that sue can Sank on. But if he is surly and cross; if ne is selfish and inconsiderate, he might swear on a slack of Bibles as high as the sky that he adored fier and it would still be a lie. Many men are dumb when it corries tb expressing themselves about now they feel. They say it with pork chops instead of poetry. Be- , ware of the glib love- maker. It ' shows that he has had too much- experience. He hands the same line to every woman he meets. • " DEAR DOROTHY DIX: My husband and I have been married ten years and I love him more than anything in this world, but he isn't true to me. He has been having an affair with a girl who has a baby she says is his. I would be willing • to take this child and rear it for him if it would only make him settle down and be a true husband to me. What would you advise? A WORRIED WIFE ANSWER: I don't think a baby, more or less, would have any settling effect upon your husband, so I certainly shouldn't advise you lo further complicate the situation bv introducing the infant into it. Men with wandering feet are not overburdened with tne paternal instinct. They don't slay at home and rock the cradle of nights. They arc out pursuing some little wolverine who isn't tied down with cubs. Anyway, if you take this child to ) rear, you wouldn't get rid of the mother. She would -fasten herself more completely on the baby be-, cause lhat would give her a money-hold on Ihe father. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) firl, Manila Joe and Prudence Jones, girl. Jo Ann Hope John and Betty Hevels, McNab, girl Trcsia Enos and Nellie Presley, Hope, girl, Martha Benjamin and Maggie Waller, Hope boy, Roberl Arlest and Rosa Trout, Hope, boy Robert REV. CHARLES SISSON Municipal Auditorium WED.THURS. DEC. 18th-19th, 7:30 P.M. THE BEAST OF DAN. 7:7-25 & REV. 13:1-8. In a vision, I beheld a seven headed beast, and that beast was Russia - Beast is typef ied by political power back of him. Outline of events of the last days. HEAR THESE MESSAGES Don't Miss the Mystery Phonograph Now on. Display in Our Window Radios, Radio - Phonographs Beautiful Automatic Phonographs RECORD SHOP Christmas Suggestions Bizet's Carmen Suite (Gladys Swarthout) Rhapsody in Blue Starmaker-Tommy Dorsey Kiddie's Specials Dumbo Singing Games Adventures in Bibleland Use our Gift Certificate plan — the perfect way to give records. Large Shipment of Records — Just Ai rived COBB-TOOLEY RADIO CO, Home of Hope's Radio Repair Service 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 and MANY OTHERS | MISS HENRY'S SHOP | •?. . ?>i 112 S. Main Phone 252

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