Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 20, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, December 20, 1946
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,.1 A 0 ri HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, Deeembet 9. [Revolt >;• Continued on Page Two by the supreme: court to .j retried. ['Ester Lee Byler was" acquitted F a iirst degree murder -charge. 'Jarnes W< Hall, whose confession Six murders and conviction in J slaying of his wife. Fayrene, i-nished Arkansas' No. 1 news Itory in 1945. made the headlines "" the last time when" he was Meclrocuted Batm Jan. 4. at Tucker ' prison j of Costello ties. Costellois Continued from Page One key center In this area. General sessions Judge Frances L. Valente was scheduled today- to decide on bail for six men arrested in connection with the breakup of the two East Harlem drug rings- Two of the men. Charles Alberto and Joseph Gagliano, were described bv 'Williams 1 as lieutenants in black hand activi- . The future of the Missouri and Arkansas railway, idle for months 14 the result of a strike, still is „ ^determined. E Three persons lost their lives ;U)d nearly two score others were jured in the Great Notherrt hotel iferno last September.", . .Governor Laney's highway advisory committee studied Arkansas' load ills for months and has rec- wrrmended $12.500,000 in addition- ill ftinds annually. ^Arkansas, with its many natural [ifesources, continued in 1946 to gain nany new factories and got prom- ses of scores of others. [j.The first championship of high [School football under the new dis- rict elimination-playoff system was on-by the Little Rock -Tigers, k of. competition for the power- state champions has' brought nich agitation for revision of. the s>Iayoff plan. The proposed initiated school , ,et. which suffered a narrow defeat at the Nov. 5 general election, would have reduced the number of School districts in the state from |,179 to 380 to provide a high Ichool education ''for every child." Williams named as heads of the New Jersey underworld Willie Moretti and Joe Adonis, both with long police records. Adonis 'formerly was leader'bf the Brooklyn waterfront rackets but was driven, out by the efforts of Mayor William O'Dwyer, 'who at the time was Brooklyn district attorney. Artie Show, Bride Living Apart After Mexican Marriage Hollywood, Dec. 20 — (/n— Artie Shaw and his sultry wife, Kathleen Winsor, arc back in Hollywood — but living apart although the bandsman's attorney says it's xmneees- The five-times-wed Shaw and the author of "Forever Amber" were married in Mexico, where she , vorced Bob Herwig, Cornier ball star and marine captain. ' 'foot- Her Last Minute;." Continued on Page Two If, :the fatal shooting of his sister Si-iaw, and Julius Fisher, ' 32, the fo-called Washington cathedral '•uurderer, died in the! District of Columbia electric chair ,at 10:39 '" m. and 10:46 a. m«,.(EST) re- fpectively. ^ Medley was sentenced to death IJbr the fatal shooting of Mrs. ifancy Boyer, 50-year-old divorcee, n March, 1945. He was indicted |f)Ut never tried for the murder of In woman in New Orleans and was [jvanted in Chicago for questioning about a third. . . I The nude bodies of those two Both were founa in hotel bathtubs Attempt to Continued from Page One petsuade the mother to retire into a den and bring up the cubs she spawned in captivity. Stephan right now is considerably annoyed at all polar bears. "Very "little is really known about them," he said. "No one, for example, really knows the normal body temperature of a polar. I'd give $500 to find out. They're so darn mean they break every thermometer you bring near them, and anyway they get excited and that shoots up the temperature." •Little "Bozo" registered 100 degrees, but he was hardly a normal polar bear. Chickens and ostriches have the highest body temperatures —106— and in case you've spent sleepless nights worrying about the heat level of other friends of field and forest here is how Stephan tabulates them: "Elephants. 99.8 degrees; tigers and lions, about the same as a cat —101.5 to 102; hyenas and wolves, just about like the dog —101. And reptiles vary with the temperature of their surroundings." wig'10 clays ago divorced her here; as did Shaw's 'fourth wife, Ava Gardner, last October. But neither California decree is final for a year. Artie, who now plans to produce movies, said he and his bride would maintain separate residences "until it is legal in CaUtornia ior us to marry." But S. S. Halm, his lawyer, said "there is no occasion i'or them to live apart" because "nobody has challenged the validity of the Mexican divorce." "Could the district attorney challenge it if he found them living lugciner? a reporter assed. "Oh, yes," replied Hahu. Iron Clad Rules Are Badly Needed to Enforce Any UN Atom Agreement By J. M. ROBERTS, JR. j AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Substituting Tor MacKenzie The U. N. Atomic Commission is resuming its search today for n set of controls which will outlaw the A-bomb but not Interfere with the Big Five veto power in the security council. The immediate issue is the desire of llio United States to provide for swift and sure sanctions against any country which might violate the rules. The nations now envisage a system under which watchmen all over the woi'ld would be on constant guard, reporting any infraction to the council. Everyone has agreed, tentatively at least, that the veto shall not apply to the activities of these watchmen; that they shall be free to come and go, to investigate as they will and report as they see fit. Up to that point Ihe United Stales has allained ils ob- jecives. But what of the report after it reaches the council? There,"under the present system, nothing can be done unless the Big Five arc unanimous. Although differing as to how Ihc velo should De used, Ihe powers are slill agreed on Ihe principle. The Russians apparently feel lhal by Ihe time someone is detected breaking the treaty the decision for war will have been made, veto or no veto, and there is no use scrapping the veto system in an attempt to coyer such an eventuality. It is easy to think of situations in which we might beright and Russia wrong. One of the Big Five or one of Smith Submits New Plan to Outlaw Strikes By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST Howard W. Smith ,20 (D-Va);- thor of the War Labor Disputes act, today outlined peacetime . both, Ifed hair. like Mrs. Boyer, had 1 Reid said all three convicted men Ijite and slept well in their last day ]5n the District of Columbia jail,. I Irom which Medley made a sensa- lional escape last April.".'All' had | thicken dinners last nightJ ; ,.. (-Medley was sentenced, by Jus- ice T. Alan Goldsborough for,, the I inurder of Mrs. Boyer, whose, fully slothed body was -foiihd^ in fcitchen of hec' J 'fashtonable' the 16th r/JVlarch 9, day's street apartment £945. -.-'• '.". She had •sarlier fjarty whicb'-Medlej^ attended". She vas-shot th/ee tirsies. :•>. A f^giti.re from the r'; Michigan pr«on at the time>6i -the kill- ng t yjtfefitey was captured- several ^ after .-an; "•-' a]££fif&t : pok whicb'-Medler aitended. S .laSer by the i -FJ3I .in .. .. Ha' was with^aftf: platinum de, who latei; te$ifi%d.hfi. asked lr wr _-, T -_-_ ness$s''sa,Sf s belOriged -to Irs. Boyer/ Medley, fiadirnet Mrs. Boyer less than a weefctbefore the lUtoB- Ui-'^'* 1 ' ''•"• Th,e handsome esc'aped'" convict Was a native of Pittsburgh! He' had j'^erved prison terms in Arkansas I ind Michigan before the 30-to-60 l 't'e l ar kidnaping and ."robbery 1 sentence he was serving at Mackson, Mich., at the time of his escape* • .His flight from the-District-of Columbia Jail with Marine Veteran Earl McFarland touched off a congressional investigation. ! He and McFarland, killer of a /pung government girl'' employe, |/Overpowered a guard and slid to iafety with a bedsheet rope. Medey was retaken seven hours later jn a local sewer. McFarland was re-arrested 12 days later and was i : o—|—— .'' -' 5Hopes Dim | Continued from Page One Far western mine owners indicated they would g'o- along with the southerners. ' • '/' ' The high court will hear on Jan. 14 Lewis' appeal frc/m $3,510,000 in fines against' himself and the Jnited Mine Workers, imposed aft- ?r the UMW chief-ignored a district court order tp head of 'the recent 17-day strike. ' Long - smouldering differences Eschweiler Continued from Page One the afternoon and evening of Aug. 23. The prosecution and defense) agreed that he had been ill for several months. The state charged that she shot her former husband at his bachelor quarters near the medical school during a quarrel over a newspaper clipping picture of "another woman." The clipping was introduced but the person shown ph, it .was never identified and tne defendant dramatically declined to name the 'woman from the stand. Mrs'- Eschweiler and other defense witnesses, including the couple's 17-year-old son, Edward, insisted that she and the doctor were on friendly terms. "I loved him as a mother would a child," she declared softly. The son. one of Mrs. Eschweiler's two 'teen-aged children, declared that his father called him by telephone on the night of the shooting arid said "I'm shot. I did it." Petition on Continued from Page One Civilian Production Authority reads as follows: "We. the undersigned citizens of Hope, Hempstead county, Arkansas respectfully request Ihe federal government to grant immediately the necessary priority permit for the rebuilding of the Saenger theater which burned down during the war. "The loss of Ihis principal th'e- aler in this section, leaving only two small houses, has definitely injured the local theater-going public _, w uv vi , c __ _ _ _ and the .trade of Hope in its retail their satellite countries might be territory. Many people are unable caught preparing for atomic war- to get into either small thealer at fare before it would be ready to *! ac "!?. t °"l^ d e u e "'PS ™ hour ' ,""n begin. Just as Germany was known to be rearming for years before 1939. If the control commission re- porled to Ihe council and recommended sanclions and Ihe ecom- mendation was vetoed, U. N. aclion would be prevented and the viola- lion would continue until the violator was ready for war or until other powers became so fearful thai Ihey acted individually in the only pos- sjble way — war. Bui without the veto a majority of Ihe council could invoke sanc- lions, cul off materials being turned to war purposes, mobilize world opinion, and generally at- lempt to prove to the piojecled warmaker lhat he was planning suicide. If that failed to bring him back into line, and still assuming the atomic violation were detected before he was ready for all-out war, the United Nations police force could be sejit in to stop the viola- strike control program' thai would ban closed shops and provide indirectly for compulsory arbitration. Smith sketched out details of his proposed measure during a conference with President Truman yesterday but declined to say what, if any. reaction it met at the White House. The Virginian told reporters he plans to introduce his bill when Ihe new Congress meets two weeks from loday. With Senal Smith wrote the wartime labor acl which became law over President Roosevelt's veto. It gives the government power to seize plants involved in labor disputes and to Two Pants, Vest Long Way Off Despite U. S. Nod Washington, Deo 20 — (UP) — The two-pants suit, even with the government's blessing, may slill be n_jpng wny otf. '"industry spokesmen have indicated no desire to rush into nrodiio- tion of Ihe extra trousers. Neither- are Ihey universally pleased al the prospect of restoring vests. A four-year bnn on both was removed yesterday by 'the Office of Temporary Controls. Officials said better supplies of wool and other goods made the action possible. Some manufacturers have been | Ren '! quoted as saying production of ox- 'Ira panls would merely cul down the number of complete suits. Material still isn't plentiful, they pointed out. Most likely to be firsl on the market with the dual trousor offering are big firms making and selling their own suits. Some such firms once keyed Iheir advertising lo the extra pants. Abolition of the "men's and boys' clothing order" took the government, at last, out of Ihc fashion business. Orders controlling women's styles — embraced in the famous L-f)~> — arc already oul the co-au- Molotov Spends Night in London By HOMER JENKS London, Dec. 20 —(UP)—Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov look off for Moscow via Berlin in a Sovlcl plane today after a surprise overnight slny in London. Molotov spent the nighl nl the Soviet Embassy and look off with his parly from Norlholt Airport al 8 a. m. He and Foreign Secretary jfnosl Beyln reached Southamp- in l.nsl nighl aboard the Queen liznbcth from New York. Molotov nexpecledly came to London by •ain in late evening, cancelling arlior plans lo fly direct from oulhamplon to Germany. Bevin was optimistic upon his cttirn from the Unilcd Nations lencc or • intimidation in labor disputes; Mass picketing in such form as to threaten violence or intimidation; secondary boycotls and sym patliy strikes. n-nseciifp union lenders who engi- 5. 'Require labor unions to regis neer strikes in seized inndustries. i tor and file'annual financial slatc- 6. Make provisions of Ihe Lea- ii wouici sharply itvise the Way-! ments. ner Labor Relalions acl and con- ains some previsions ot ihe vcloed TwoPlqnes Continued from Page One Eastern-Airlines Capt . Joseph Kuhn of/Miami said the quick-thinking of his co-pilot R. J. Brown, also of Miami, saved the 35 persons aboard the two ships. "Brpwn saved the day," Kuhn told .reporters. "I was at the controls at the time and didn't see the other plane at "all. Brown saw it, literally grabbed the controls out 01 my hands and tried to pull us out of it. . "He pulled us up a bit, but couldn't get us out of the way entirely." Brown said the Universal plane known throughout the territory farmers and neighboring . townsmen hesitale to come to Hope at night lo see adverlised shows knowing there is a strong probability they will be denied admittance. "Following the burning of the Saenger thealer, ils owner, Rich- ards-LigHtman Thealres Corpora- lion, was granled a war priority to rebuild it. Under lhat wartime priority the company was able to order—but unable to obtain delivery —critical items such as structural steel. More than two years later this steel has been received and is now on the site of the burned building. The theater company was unable to utilize its wartime priority permit to actually proceed with construction, but now that the steel is here the company has twice applied for—and twice been refused— a peacetime construction permit. This seems to the undersigned citi- iens of Hope, Arkansas to be an unreasonable action in view of the previous policy and g/an.t pursued by the government in this' particular case, and one that is discriminatory against our city and its people, "Labor is now fairly plentiful in Hope, Arkansas, and with the granting of a construction permit (critical material items already being on the site) there is-no reason why the theater should not be rebuilt in short order. We respectfully petition the government to grant such construction permit at once." Accompany each copy of the petition was a signed lelter from Herbert M. Whitehead, Manager of the local office of the Arkansas Employment Service verifying the stalement that adequate labor is available. Signatures The petition was signed by the following; Hope Star, A. H. Washburn, Publisher; First National Bank, Lloyd Spencer, president; Albert Graves Mayor of Hope; Scott Store, by Ly- Armstrong; Svd MoMath, citv Bill, the Invalidated Lea-Pe- .rillo radio act and the shelved Smith anti-strike bill of the 7!)th •ongress. Ils general provisions would: 1. Prohibit industry-wide collective bargaining and outlaw Ihe closed shop which permits the employment of union workers only. 2. Deny collective bargaining rights to employes with the stains of employer-representatives or supervisory officials; in 1 effect, Ihis would prevcnl the unionization o£ foremen. 3. Require all collective bargaining contracts involving public util- ilies or essential industries to contain a provision to submit all differences to arbitration without cessation of operation. Failure to sign such contract would constitute an unfair labor practice and clc- Petrillo Acl—restricting activities of union musicians in the radio industry—applicable lo all business inslead of to Ihc broadcasting industry. A Chicago Federal couri held the net unconstitutional be cause it syiglcd out radio workers 7. Prohibit discrimination againsi worker because of membership ot non-membership in a union. 8. Create the post of adminislrn tor of the Nalional Labor Relalions act. wilh the duly of investigating and prosecuting violations of the pioposed law, with the Nationa Labor Relalions Board itself serve the trial body. In addition, Smith said, the leg islalion "restores to employers th right of freedom of speech whic the (National Labor Relations Board over the years as a fixe policy has sought to deny." While ....... _ .. ,.._ c prive the refusing party of protec- j penalties on em lion under the Nalional Labor Re-ies. Ihe le«islati " proposes no crimina velopments while he was al sea, Mnlolov's only public statement In England, made smilingly ns he left the ship last night, was, "I wish a ver.v Merry Christmas to the people of England." Molotov, Andrei Vishinsky nnct their party departed in three Soviet planes. They were ns usual closely guarded by Soviet bodyguards. The foreign minister wore a heavy jlack overcoat and grey hat. The Soviel planes had awailed him in Southampton but then transferred to London. Bevin drove to London this morning after spending the night aboard the Elizabeth and receiving ircporl- rs. "I feel more hopeful now than I have since I became foreign secretary," Bevin said. "I can sec a greater understanding .coming, and the work in Now York has been very useful. "The great test will come in Moscow in March, when wo have lo deal with the real problem •—of Germany. Although everything has taken a long time and has some- limes been disappointing, 1 do not regard a moment of it as having been wasted." iceting. He called the world oul- ook Ihc brightest since the war nded. There was no apparent political ignificance to Molotov's London] isil. II was believed due to flying j The only foreign trip George veather difficulties, and possibly'Washington ever look was to the lis desire to obtain a first hand I island of Barbados in the West eport from Soviet sources on de-i Indies. lations Act. In effect, Smith said, this would amount to indirect compulsory arbitration. employers or employ lalion would deny lo violators the protection afforded by the Wagner Act. the Norris-La- Guarclia anti-Injunclion law and the 4. Prohibit the use of force, vio- 1 Clayton anti-Trust Act. DINE HERE FOR THE BEST IN FOODS We Specialize In: • Steaks • Chicken • Sea Foods Open From 11 a. m. to 11 p. m. CLOSED ALL DAY MONDAY ROSE'S SNACK SHOP Phone 621 409 East Third tion by force. Each step in such a program woukl provide time for negotiation and for invesligaling Ihe aims of Ihe insurgent country to delermine if any of them justified concessions by the international family. Yet at the same time repressive measures, especially economic pressures, would be working against the warmaker's gram. Then, manufacturing pro- if everything bailed regardless, the resulting fighting would'be in Ihe nature of a policing action in an organized community, not just a brawl. Great Britain and the United States are not going to give up any more than Russia, the protection of their national sovereignty which is afforded by the veto. Bui it becomes more and more apparent that as each agreement in prin ciple among the nations is boilec down to a specific treaty, then i must be made iron clad in opera lion. Brown ] saw tne universal plane alderman; Municipal Judge W. was "only about two seconds away ' Kenda n Lemley; Terrell S. Cornelius, city alderman; James H. Pilkinton, prosecuting attorney; Ft. Between the Southern Asspclatfbn,' piggest single producing' uh"i£' "|n Jhe National Negotfatiag cotnmjt- see, and the remainder-of the in. Sustry broke into -the open at- a nine-hour meeting yesterday. \. The committee was ' iadjourned sine die — without any day set for '•eassembling— -whicfi meant there s scant chance of ,a national coii- jract in the foreseeable future. ; Whether negotiations might soon pe started even between-Lewis and ;he industry majority still was 3oubtful because: i 1. Lewis would not agree to a jeparate contract * exctydijig the ^outhern group whe,'n t6i5,,wa.s suggested in negotiations Sept. 11, aft- ?r the Southern Association balked it meeting terms of the govern- ment-UMW pact which ended last jpring's strike. Lewis said the UMW convention have to pass bn.'^tlie f when he spied it. Eastern Airlines said the Universal ship appeared to be banking for a landing at Philips Field. The top of the Universal plane's cabin ripped through the under- side.of the Eastern fuselage with a screech. Capt. Henry Norris of Cambridge, Mass., pilot of Universal's DG-3, said the impact broke his plane's hydraulic fluid system and sprayed"the fluid over passengers and crew. Norris told his superiors in Miami by telephone thai he failed tp see the .Eastern Airline plane until the crash. Aboard the EAL liner, a unit of Eastern's Silver fleet, the passengers were frightened but most \yefe unaware of what had hap- ene.d. Stewardess Mary Wilson of forth .Plainfield, N. J., walked up and down Ihe aisle assuring them E. Cain, city alderman; Royce Weisenberger, attorney; Young Chevrolet company by E. P. Young; John P. Vesey, city attorney. Roy Anderson, past president of Hone Chamber of Commerce; Dr. L. M. Lile; Geo. W. Robison & Co., by Geo. W. Robison: B. R. Hamm utrtor "omnany. by B. R. Hamm: John P. Cox Drug Company, by John P. Cox; Herbert M. Whitehead, manager Arkansas Employment Service office; Shields Food Store, by Mrs. H. A. Shields; L. C. Helm's: Cohb-Tooley Radio company, by L. B. Tooley; Vincent H. Foster, real estate, insurance; Bilbo Hearing Continued from Page One la, a Vicksburs hospilal superin questions regarding a $15,000 fund year to obtain a narcotics permil for- Harry Carr, a 6(i-year-old Nalchez, Miss., resident. While Bilbo was replying to other phases of Terry's testimony, he who interrupted called Dr. by H. the Senators J. Anslinger, P« -Ni George Anne Orchards, by Georgia B. Haynes; Mrs. Mrs R. V. . |ion of whether tp aljatjtJorv the anion's policy' of a nationwide Agreement or none at. all. In-Oe;ober the convention declined to change this policy. ' 2. The fact that Northern, /captive" steel operators of mldwestern and company mines expressed willingness to meet with ^-ewis did not mean th,ey would Tnake immediate overtures to the .mine leader. These operators -said they were I lot rushing into anything, but were •' merely re-affirming their stand of everything was under control. A few air-wise travelers told their fellows the giant *jlane had only hit an air pocket. Others became a bit more apprehensive when Purser George Merle of Brooklyn quickly tested the emergency doors. But still there was no panic or confusion. "They were just lovely," said Miss Wilson. "They did everything I told them to." Little Beverley Ann Bouton, who was on her way to Panama lo visit her soldier-father, was in the ladies powder room with her mother when the planes collided. She was thrown lightly against the wall. "Did we hit something mommy," she asked. "Only a bump in the sky, darling," said her mother. A few hours later, Beverley Ann was sitting quietly in the Washington terminal, plaiing with her doll and collapsible giraffe. She had only a tiny red mark on her forehead and doctors assured her moiher it was just a bruise. Olher passengers said they fell the plane rise suddenly in the air and then slip downward for what one man said was "200 to 300 feet.' Herndon; Chas. A. Havnes company by Mary Haynes Thompson: L. Carter Johnson; C. C. Spragins cashier Citizens National bank; Hope Brick Works, by N. P. O'Neal; Dale Jones, City alderman; Rev. J. E. Cooper, pastor First Methodist church; Charles A. Armitage, secrelary Hope Chamber of Commerce: Rev. W. N. Jones, rector St. Mark's Episcopal church; Mrs. Helen McRae Barlow; Shipley Studio, by Rose Harrle: RPV. Thomas Brewster, pastor First Presbyterian church. B. W. Edwards, contractor; Miss Henry's Shop by Beryl Henry; J. C. Hall, citv alderman: Talbot's department Store, by H. C. Bums. Ward & Son, by F. G. Ward; Byers Drug Store, by J. H. Byers; James H. Jones. superinlendent cilv f.chnol.«: Duffie Hardware company, by J. P. Duffie; Dolohus 1 WhillPn, Jr.. principal Hope High School; O. A. Graves; Ruth Taylor Hanegan, home economics in- flruclor, Hope High School; C. E. Cassidy, real estale; Lawrence Martin, city alderman; Coca Cola Rottlinp comnany, bv Martin Pool- R D. Franklin, real estale: Waffle Shop by Mrs. Fr?d White: A.l- commissioner of narcotics, to the stand. Dr. Anslinger teslified that the narcotics permit was granted after he had been called to Bilbo's office last Oct. 11, 1945. o ....... Talmadge Resting 'Little Easier' Physician Says . Atlanla, Dec. 20 — Iff*)— Gover- nor-elecl Eugene Talmadge, crilic- ally ill wilh a slomac bailment, was resting a "litlle easier" to day. Georgia's 62-year-old champion if while supremacy lay dangerous- v sick in Piedmont hospital only 25 days before ho is scheduled to become governor for his fourth •:erm. One of the farmer-lawyer- polilician's physicians reported he was a "little better" last night. o It's grand this year, to be able to say to all of our customers, "Come in . . . select your Christmas gift chairs to your heart's content . . . we've plenty of them " And these sketches will give you just a limited idea of the many styles ... it can't possible show you the beauty of the fabrics the styles, and the colors, and convey to you what simply wonderful gifts they'll make for EVERY name on your list. LUXURIOUS CHAIRS (below) . . . that indicate your good taste in selecting them, because the mahogany and walnut frames, the fine workmanship and the quality fabrics are exceptional. Values priced to please. Channel Back Lounge Chairs Hope Star bert's candy company, Boswell: Snack Shoo, J. D. Mar;/ ,ast spring that they were ready i ind willing to negotiate with Lewis' jny time. 3. Lewis himself has indicated f. ie prefers to wait until the Supreme Court has decided his con^empt appeal, which may be about ?eb. 1. . One thing seemed clear: the next Eighleen-year-old Joan Davis of There was no panic, they said, but just a "tension in the air." One man, Benjamin J. Slulsky, a night-club operator from Miami, said he was so grateful for his escape that he was thinking of giving $500 to the pilot who saved his 3nove is up to Lewis New York City said that her broth- The UMW president, in calling I er supplied the only comical nole iff the strike December 7, said the —a_ndjt^wasn't _ funny during the •niners would negoliate with any £ioups authorized to make a con- ract. i Lewis was in Springfield. 111., visiting his aged mother. A member of the family there said he had 10 comment on the developments. •4 trip—in the whole affair. She said that when the planes collided brother Marvin hurriedly picked up his gin-rurnmy score card. * "You see," she said, "he was winning at the time and didn't want to lose track." Olsen: Norf Glen Parker, com, mander District 10. V. F. of W.: H. B. Barr. city alderman; W. S. Atkins: Yellow Cab Company by Jesse Brown. Hope Chamber of Commr.rce. George W. Peck, president; Clifford Franks, president. Hope Kiwanis flub: American Legion, Thomas Purvis. post commander: George P. Newborn. Jr.. p'-esident Hope Rotary club; Hone Builders Supplv, Inc.. John B. Low-;, vicepresident: Talbot Ff"d Jr., stole representative: A. Albntton. sa.k'.s manager, Bruner-Ivory Handk- company. The nelition was prenared bv Hope Star, and was circulated by Remmr-l H. Young, city manager for Malco Theatres, Inc.. Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING co. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer ot the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jonei, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered, as second class matter at the 'osj Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the \ct of March 3, 1897. (AP)—A/eans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in \dvance): By city carrier per week 20c; ier month 85c. Moil rates—in Hemp- .tecd, Nevada, Howard, Miller and aFayette counties, $4.50 per year; else•here $8.50. National Advertising Representative —« Arkansas Pailics, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn , ".terick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich- Qon Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Avc.; Detroit, Mich.. 2842 W. Grand 3lvd.; Oklahoma Cily, 3M Terminal Bldg.; ••lew Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of The Associated Press: The •VjiociaterJ Press is exclusively entitled to Ihe use for rcpublication of all news dis- ;otches credited to it or not otherwise •rodited in this poper and also the loca news published herein. Queen Anne Occasional Chairs December 20, 1946 HOPE S T A R, H OPE/ A ft KAN S A S Three tal and P< ' ptai ana rcrsona I. Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M, I al Calendar )ecemher Eo ^losal^ii Hail WIIOEC mar- yvtr. -I'/ilm Lorenzo Stewart ,4 place on December U(i, jbnorei! al a dinner on Fri- /ing at Hotel Barlow given Eleanor Seymour and folyn Trimble. December 21 Brances Harrcil and Mrs. ivcsslcr have issued invi- [• bridge al Ihe home of roll on Saturday afternoon >lcasurc of Miss Kosalyn tcrlain with a brcakfasl al nine o'clock Monday morning al Holel Uiirlow for Ihc pleasure of Miss June Hull, bride elect of Mr. John Robert Hamilton. Mrs. R. L. Gosncll and Mrs. W. Y. Foster have issued invitations tu bridge al Ihc home of Mrs. Gosncil on Monday afternoon al three o'clock for the pleasure of Miss Nancy Susan Robins whose marriage to Mr. John Scotl DeLee will take place on Friday, December 27th. Miss Rosalyn Hall has been named lumorcc al a luncheon al Hotel li- eloct of Mr. John Lor- ( Barlow on Monday by Mrs. B. B,. -'*• McMiihpn, Miss Hall's marriage to Mr. John Lorenzo Stewart will take place al the Firsl Prcsbyler December 22 slic is cortliah invited to Christmas l-'agrnt, "White the Kint;" at the First Church at 7:30 Sunday osalyn ilnii lias been nam- cc al a brcakfasl on Sunning al Hotel Barlow by -. McNeil and Mips Peggy 'Miss Hall's marriage to .-Lorenzo Stewart, will be of £'/.H;cmbcr 20th. December 22 will bo a Candb Light is service at thy Firsl rian church al five o'clock afternoon. The public is invited to allc-nd this sor- inn church here on Thursday, DC cember 26lh. Tuesday, December 24 Mrs. Hoyco Wciscnborger will entertain with n luncheon at hci home Tuesday for Ihc pleasure ol Miss Juno Hull, bride clccl of Mr. John Hubert Hamilton. December 23 Jphelia Hamilton will en- Miss Martha White will entertain with a coffee Tuesday nflcrnooi al. four o'clock for thn pleasure o Miss Nancy Susan Robins and Miss Rosalyn Hall. Wednesday, December 25 Mrs. Lucille Dlldy and Miss Mar joric Dildy have issued invi'.ationf to dinner at Hotel Barlo-.v on Wed ncsutiy evening al seven o'clocl at Hotel Barlow honoring M Nancy Susan Robins, bride elect o Mr. John Scotl DcLoc. DULD YOU SEND HRISTMAS CAROL-' Mr. and Mrs. Thomas McLarl> will entertain the members of tr Hall-Stewart wedding p v.'ly wit! a rehearsal dinner at thci:' horn on South Main street, Wcdncsda, night, al 7 o'clock. Thursday, December 26 Miss Peggy Jo Phillips of Gould Arkansas and Miss Belly Erwin o Marvel), Arkansas will entertain with a breakfast at Hotel Barlow on Thursday morning for the plea- sm'o of Miss Rosalyn Hall, bride elect of Mr. art. John Lorenzo Stew- Sunday School Lesson The International Sunday School .csson for Dec. 22 A Message of Love Scripture: I Corinthians 13; John :10; Epheslans 3:14-21 BY WILLIAM E. GILROY D, D. "The time draws near the birth f Christ." And inevitable the houghts of men turn to kindlier and idler things as they celebrate the orning into the world of the One vho stands ou in all history as su- ircnu'ly good, the One who came coking not His own nor caring for limsolf, but who was the complete mbodimcnt of love and truth and ifc. "I urn come," said Jesus, " to ;ivo life, and to give it more n- mndantly." How gloriously To stands in contrast to the world's great who have sought wealth and lower, caring not what human rn- jedics and sufferings the rcaliza- '.ion of their ambitions caused! Wo cannot loo strongly stress the .initiue place of Jesus. As He stood n the ancient world against the lorces of evil and violence and worldly power, as Savior and as ife-givcr; so He stands today in a world gone mad with wars and dis- scnsions and lusts—the same Savior with His hands outstretched, saying to the careless and the spiritually rebellious, "Ye will not come unto Me that yc might have life." Men meet the coming Christmas and the Christ in different ways and will) different spirit. To some. Christmas is the celebration of the coming into the world of the divine Son of God. the incarnation of the Divine, the Word made flesh. Very real, for them is tlio message of John 3: Hi, "God so loved the world that He gave His only begotten Son, that whosoever bclicvcth in Him should not perish, but have everlasting life." Others regard 1'ial magnificent promise as loo good to believe. But Christ challenges Iheir lives with the moral and spiritual power of His love and grace. Many have been influenced by His spirit who have not found it easy to accept the creeds; some who have most readily pronounced the creeds have been lacking in hristian character and Christian To Present Christmas Program Baby Bom in Coal Bin Now in Hospital By NORA PAREDE8 Fort Wayne, Ind., Dec. 19 — (UP) — A pretty Mexican mother rested in the comfort and quiet of a hospital today after giving birth to a daughter in the coal bin which serves as home for her husband and their seven children. The proud father, Antonio mcz, was "at home" with Go- his brood in the dimly lit basement hovel for which he pays $40 per month. DOROTHY DIX Selfish Mother DEAR MISS DIX: An old friend" of mine whose son was overseas for three years tells me that she will never let him marry. She admits the girl he was engaged to would make him a wonderful wife, but she phoned me to tell me that she had broken the engagement off and that now she is going to break up all hsr married children's homes. She says that a mother should come first with her children, before their husbands and wives, that that .she needs her children's money. She has eight children, some of them with children of their own, ®- Faustina Gomez, whose only wor- / lnc i inasmuch as they all help her, rics are for her children, was taken to the hospital « few days ago after a charity organization learned of the family's plight. Gomcx, a tomato packer in a canning factory, smiled when he talked of the new baby. He smiled even as he looked around the nine by 12 foot enclosure, with its rough- board walls and its nine toothbrushes hanging in an orderly row over the make-shift washstand by the orange-crate cupboard. In his native Spanish he spoke of his "litlfe family," and of the long Irek north from Texas to Michigan, and finallv to Fort Wayne. "Educated," he said. "I want my children educated. They have Mr. and Mrs. L. Carter Johnson will entertain at 'dinner at their home on East Second slreel Thursday for the pleasure of Miss Nancy Susan Robins and Mr. John Chippendale Type Occasional Chairs Knuckle Arm Wing Chairs Cogswell Type Lounge Chairs. OPEN EVENINGS'FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE HOPE FURNITURE CO. PHONE 5 MAIN AT THIRD HOPE, ARK. Ihc Firsl Presbyterian church here. members of the Hope Fire Department ancl their wives enter Fin: Station on Thursday evening. to be given by the members of the Fire Department. Forty six were For the occasion Ihn tables were arranged the entire length of Ihe station and were laid with white damasks. and attraclivc decorations stressing Ihe Yulelidc sea- scon were used, the centerpiece A LIMITED SUPPLY Phone Your Orders Early Phono 938 Come Early Abo a Nice Selection of Christmas Cards - Seals Wrappings Upstairs Over Byers' Drug Store 117 W. Second St. deeds. Paul believed with all his heart ancl soul lhal Jesus of Naxarelh was not only a great and good man, but hn was the Son of God, sent world's Savior and Redeemer. He believed that God was in Christ, revealing divine grace. Himself the sacrifice for man's sin (see Romans 11:31-35). crucified and risen for man's justification. It is this profound faith lhal Rives significance lo the prayer of Ephc- sians 3:14-21. We might well call it "A Prayer for Christmas," for il expresses all Ihe meaning of Jesus, the Christ, and the fullness of the blessings thai He came lo taring. Christmas can never be what it ought lo bo for us until we know "the love of Christ which passcth knowledge." The supreme experience of Christinas is to be "filled with all the fullness of God." The Fox Party of Canada, a group of internationally known'singers, musicians, radio artists and speakers will visit Hope, and present a sacred Christmas concert on Sunday, December 22, 7:30 P. M. at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle, North Main and Ave. D. The personnel of the group includes the Rev. Lome F. Fox, leading speaker and musician; Ruth L. Fox, contralto soloist, speaker and song leader; and Cecil F. Carathers, musician, singer and song leader. boiler chance here." As he talked light seeped into io you not think that she should oc satisfied with that? roving eyes, do not suffer so much. from jealousy as we do from humiliation. It is mortification that gets us down. We arc so ashamed of their adolescent tricks. I have given up dining at public places with my husband oecause he can't make his eyes behave. I am quite sure that he is very fond of me, but lhal doesnll keep me from feeling like a crushed worm of the dust when, on catching sight of a prelly young Ihmg, he gobbles his food and wilh elbows on table, chm cuppedi n nanas, he stares in an adoring way at the cutie. In a res- lauranl, on the street, at the theatre, or in a car, it is Ih6 same A PERPLEXED FRIEND program, and il makes me feel- lhal I could creep into a nutshell. As I said, I am not jealous, for the spotless room from the single window high in the outerwall, a window usually opened only to admit a coal chute. Seventeen-year-old Roberto, eldest of the eight children, pointed to the scrubbed cement floor and then to 13-year-old Maria. "She keeps us as clean as mother did," he said. Hanging among the religious pictures decoraling Ihe wall were a few heavy coals. Roberto explained his brothers and sislers go oul-of- doors in shifls, about three at a lime, because Ihere is not enough warm clothing for all to leave the basement at the same time. The other children, Rudolfo, 16, Pasquel, 12, Lorenzo, 7, Gilberlo, 4, and Juan, 2, lislencd to the conversation as they sat on the CopyriQht by I. C. Melon; Distributed by NBA SERVICE, INC. JEANNETTE COVERT NOLAH . ANSWER. Breaking up a home •s just as great a crime as committing murder. In Ihe eyes of the Great Judge it may be a greater crime because it is a crueler one, tor the slain man or woman may suffer only a few moments and then be at rest and peace, whereas the victim of the wrecked home may undergo the agony of a broken heart. How any woman can be mean enough and selfish enough lo break up her married children's homes and keep to her her children from marrying because she wanls lo enjoy a few more luxuries, or because she is so jealous that she cannot bear to have her children love anybody but herself, beyond the comprehension of any decent-minded individual. Yet many women are guilty of this iniquity. Why do They Permit it And why the children are weak enough to let Mother get in her dirty work, is as strange as why any mother can be so lacking in conscience as to be willing to buy her own pleasure at the price of her children's misery. ' Anyhow, your friend doesn't seem to be cariv^.g out her theory that the children's duty is to their mother above anyone else. For what children who are sacrificed to is to become of the little grand- was an attraclivc arrangement of nnndina berries and cedar. Red candles burned brightly down the entire table. Games and contests wore enjoyed after the dinner and Mr. and Mrs. James Embroe were presented with a gift. Nurserv and Kindergarten Have Christmas ' Party For the nleasure of their mothers and grandmothers the Nursery and Kindergarten punils of Miss Marie A. Purkins entertained with a Christmas Party on Thursday, Dec. IS). A program of Christmas music with all pupils joining in nwas enjoyed Christmas favors were presented lo each of the guests and THE STORY: Mamma prepares an elaborate wardrobe for Rose':; visa lo Washington, but Rose shows little enthusiasm. Sidney wonders why she doesn't want to go. Sidney is worried, too, about Papa and his morning promenades lo Ihe SI. George Hotel lo mccl Mr. Milgrim. XV Rose was lo leave Blakcsvillo on May fiflh, going alone to Indianapolis and Iher'e joining a group of delcgalcs from other Midwest cliap- ,ers and a crcdentialed Daughters' chaperon, with whom she would make Ihc rcsl of Ihe trip. This would be her firsl night in a Pullman car, and Rose was a bit nervous; but Mamma, who had traveled lo Buffalo on her honeymoon, minimized the hazards-.of undressing and dressing in a berth. The thing was, Mamma said, not to undress at all—or scarcely at all Your hat, coat, shirtwaist, and skirt could be removed, but not refreshments wore the dining room. served from Coming and Going Miss Rosemary Coop and Miss Blockings, corsel or underclothing, lip a kimono over these things, and a net over your hair, and sleep like that. In the morning get into your outer garments again, and do not in any ciicumstanccs emerge into the aisle even slightly disheveled. Walk sedately to Ihc ladies' room lo make whatever repairs to your appearance might seem necessary. Miss Amy had extraneous -items of advice. Rose must tip the porter Uifty cenls) and be civil to him, grill which -separated the platform Irom the tracks, a negligent pos- luic, a smile on his lips as he gazed past Sidney. '•Ace!" she exclaimed, her heart racing unaccountably. His eyes flick creel toward her, stopped. "Hello, Ace!" He didn't so much as nod, his I eyes were blank. Straightening, he swung on his heel and walked away. Sidney was astounded and, irate. '"Well 1'H be darned!" but if he thought she'd follow him, he was mistaken. He could go to the devil! Sidney turned, flounced through the Daughters, and kissed Rose on the chccit. "Have a good time, Rosic!" The engine tootled and throbbed. "AH aboard!" "Goodby, Rose; Goodby" The train puffed slowly down the track, wilh "Rose waving from the rail of the observation car The ridtt home in the Earle surrey all that din. two beds, each against a wall. Roberto, Rudolfo and Pasqual can sit on the beds in the daytime, but at night Ihey sleep on the floor. Neither Faustina nor her husband were certain just when the baby was born. "Somelime last weeK," Antonio said. Wilh the revelation of the family's circumstances, civic wheels began to grind. Wayne township trustee officials said they would move the family into the township shelter house until they found other accommodalions. John E. Williams, OPA area renl director said, "It's incomprehensible," when Go- I mez told how Eeusebio Martinez, a 'fellow Mexican offered to "help him out" by letling him use the coal bin for $40 a month. But as Roberto explained, pointing to the pile of coal they had removed from their "home," "Anyway, we're not cold, we're right next to the furnace." o my husband doesn't carry his am orous advances any farther,', and my mortificalion is really chiefly',,. ', for him because it certainly'does make a middle-aged man look ridiculous to be casting sheep's eyes at a girl young enough to be his daughter. A HUMILIATED BUT NOT RESIGNED WIFE ANSWER: THe only cure for the ogler would be to see himself as".;"' others see him and. realize what a '' .augh he gives the beholder, and as. that can never happen the case is incurable. The best remedy that I can suggest is for you lo cullivale a sense of humor and laugh at him for one thing a.woman never*en--, joys is a joke on her husband. She always wants lo be proud of'him, 1 ' inslead of humilialed by his acting like a crude boy who whistles ancl yoo-hoos at every pretty girl. DEAR MISS DIX: I am a married girl of 17, but I like to go out and have good times with other men. My husband is very good to ' me and I would hate to lose him because he gives me everything I want. Will you please give me ad- viCe as to whether I" should stay with him, or leave him and So with Grandma? other men? ANSWER: E.B. Depends on whether DEAR MISS DIX: We wives, who are afflicted wilh husbands wilh The Doctor Says: Proper food selection should be taught lo children al an early age, lo make Ihem aware of the neces- sily of il and ils relalionship to good health. t - ,,„„ >. ... .... „ - The. nutritional education of the seemed like -dead silence after American people has developed e- Cravens Resident, Owes State Tax Judge Rules Fort Smith, Dec. 19 — cuit Judge J. Som Wood ruled to day that U. S. Rep. Fadjo Cravens (D-Ark) Forl Smith, is a resident of Arkansas for income tax purposes and owes the state $890.91 in taxes for Ihe years 1940-44. Slale Revenue Commissioner Otho A. Cook filed the action against Cravens last June 27, alleging that the representative owed the stale $1,230.24 in income taxes for the period. Cravens said he had invited the action in behalf of many Arkansas residents who reside in Washington more than half the year and hence, he contended, are not residents of the state under existing income tax laws. It was expected the case would be taken to the Arkansas Supreme Court for final determination. you want a short life and a merry one, or a long life and a happy and a safe one. A woman who flouts her marriage vows, who run's'ar-' ound wilh olher men and drinks' and carouses w'*H them, may have a gay life for a few years while her beauty lasls, but her playtime is. short. She will soon lose her good name, her good looks and her husband and a meal ticket. Figure it out for yourself and see if you think it is worth the price. (Released'b" The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Phyllis Williams "will arrive Satur-i but refuse lo lei him brush day from the University of Arkai'> ! sa.s, Fayoltcvillo to spend the 'Christmas holidays with their parents and other relatives and friends licrc. Miss Martha Ann Atkins of T'.S.C.W. Denton, Texas arrived Thursday lo spend Ihc Christmas holidays'with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Atkins and other relatives 1iei"j. Mrs. L. H. Tidwcll and children, Susan and Conway of Dallas, Texas have arrived to spend Christmas with Mrs. Tidwell's mother, Mrs. Aline Johnson here. They will be joined on nChristmas day by Mr. Tidwell. Clubs Columbus The Columbus Homo Dcmonslra lion Club met Tuesday afternoon December. 17 at 2:00 p. m. at the lunch room for their Annual Christmas meeting wilh Mrs. J. C. Hipp hostess. 13 members and Miss Mary Dixon, Home Demonstration Agent, wore present. Mrs. Herbert Sipcs, president, presided. Mrs. C. R White gave Iho Devolional reading Luke second Chapler. The group gave the Lords prayer in unison Christmas carols were sung. The treasurer reported $19.00 in the treasury. The Club voted to ob serve the birthday of each mcmbei by bringing a gift. The demon slralion was hints for decorations and holiday recipes. Names were drawn and cvcrv member rcceivec a gifl from a beautifully decorat d tree. Sandwiches, cake anc drinks worn served. The Januarj mct'lina will bo al the lunch rooir wilh Mrs. L. K. Boyce ancl Mrs T. M. McCorklc hostess. Hopewell her kirts—"Just say no, thank you, n a ladylike tone." In the dining ar, Ihe right hand side of the menu mist be consulted before ordering, ifler her meal, she must wait tor lie bill, which would be brought A'ilh the finger bowl, iln Miss Amys dining car, Ihe finger - bowls had lad rose leaves floating in them. magino!) Above alii Rose must- i't speak to any person not in her jwn parly, unless perhaps to some cry old and obviously well- bred vomun. If a man should speak to icr, Rose would be perfectly just- iicd in not answering. Rose carefully noted Ihesc sober counscling's and would heed them. The lasl few days before Ihc departure were very busy, but the morning of Ihe day itself was dull Because everything had been clone. Rose was ready in her navy pop- in traveling outfit, her trunk hac 40110, her suitcases were packet ancl in the hall. A sense of sir; ' prevailed, broken only by Mamma's lisking every five minulcs whelhci Rose "had her ticket, clean handkerchiefs, •I hope you're not. sorry il wasn't you, Sid," said Basil. "No, angel." "But you' ic not talking." "I'm meditating." •Slie was modiUitini; on Ace Lai- haw ancl the cul direct. Because hat was Are, all right; Ace exacl- y as she remembered him, blond, akiE'.i. lerribly handsome, glancing it her wilhout a glimmer of rccog- lilion, walking off with his old swuKScnnfi gait. •'"Maybe Ir; lias amnesia, Sidney nought. "And if he has, I'm glad. The dirty bum!" (To Be Continued 1 Memphis Buildings Ordered to Fire Escapes Memphis, Tonn., Dec. 20 —(UP) —Four bin buildings in Memphis lave been told lo install outside fire escapes to provide maximum protection. Fire Chief Connie O'Sullivan .said today. The added protection case came about more- rapidly as a result of the Atlanta Winccoff hotel :fire, although O'Sullivan said a survey of conditions has been underway for iume time. SUPER STEAK Kansas City, Dec. W (/Pi— her billfold her trunk check and the tablets to take if she felt trainsick. Papa was oul on hi. route Ihis week ancl would not bi present to see the traveler off, bu Mamma, Sidney ancl Hannah woulc go to the station, and Jeff woulc came from the bank to say goodby Train lime was at noon: at elevci o'clock Basil and Mrs. Earle drove up in the surrey. Mrs. Earle hn< on her lap a box containing a coi sage bouquet of carnations, a token sent by the Blakosvillp Daughters to the 'delegate. Mrs. Earle said she was goina to the station ancl so wore manv of the other Daughters. there would be quito a crowd. Ted Lenncrt rang Iho doorbell; he bad liis father's automobile at the curb and under his arm a box of candy. At 11:30 Sol Jacoby arrived with a second box of candy and a basket of fruit. Both Ted and Sol said tliev were going lo Iho station. "Fine!" cvii'rt M'-s. Karlc cner There's a four-pound steak, valued •it $3,000, on the way to Gov. James Davis of 'Louisiana today. Railway express agency officials questioned the valuation as the package was prepared for shipment and telephoned the shipper, Edward Williams, president of the Willi.ims Meat company. "Yes, that valuation is correct." Williams said. "There's a -1-pound steak in the box thai I'm sending normously in Ihe lasl five years, largely as a result of Ihe war effort and of improved economic conditions. Unlil they reach Ihe age of 10 or 12, children have lillle opportunity to select their own food unless their parents are aware of the desk ability of their learning to do so. The school lunch program has been an important element in directing the attention of parents and children to the imporance of proper food selection. Children should acquire early in life a willingness to accepl pasleu- rizod milk. Ihe ordinary vegelab- I les (cooked or rawK fruils. whole- grained cereals and breads, eggs and simple desserts. Children who fire sweet- lovers usually eal an inadequate diet for normal children seldom crave sweets. The school day should starl with a good breakfast consisting of pas teurized milk, tomato juice or a citrus fruit, an egg. and a whole- grain cereal or toast Coffee has no place in the diel of children, for il lends lo displace milk in Ihe diel. Make Lunch Nourishing The school lunch should include pasteurized milk and a main dish of urotein food, such as beans. cues, macaroni or spaghetti made with cheese or meat. A thick meal soup is also a Rood main item, and it mav contain some vegetable. Whole - grain bread should bo used for at least nnc sandwich i the lunch is carrier!, and Ihe sand wich filler should be ngc. cheese, meat, fowl, or n°anul butler. Jelly of spreads of lillle nulrilivn value aro not recommended for children The British government plans to make its war weapons and ammunition interchangeable with those of the United States. Doctor's Discovery FOR FLUSHING KIDNEYS • Backache, loss of pep, getting up nights, and headache are often caused by nothing more than improper kidney action due to excess acid in the urine. Kidneys are one of Nature's ways of removing impurities From the blood. And when these impurities bark up, trouble may start; So if you have these troubles, give your kidneys and bladder a good flushing out ,by talcing Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root. It works on the kidneys to flush them put, increasing the flow of urine to help relieve that excess acidity and ease that burning when you pass water, helps that, bladder Irritation that gets you up nightsi „ Made of 16 herbs, roots, vegetables, and •balsams, Swamp-Root is absolutely non- habit forming. Caution: take as directed. For free trial supply, send to Dept. Z, Kilmer & Co., Inc., Box 1255, Stamford, Conn. Or—get full-sized bottle of Swam>« Root today at your drugstore. - ' The noon - day lunch, whelhei carried or ealen at school, shoulc contain vegetables and fruits. Ice cream and fruit not cake 01 cookies, are the best all - arounc desserts for growing children. QUESTION: Is tli2 marriage o firsl cousins likely lo result in de fective. children? good jriend and schoolmale, i ANSWER: The marriage of close The Hop-wi-ll Demonstration Club Igetically. "We'll all go" cl with Mrs. Victor C. Thompson i So everybody went and at tin, , _ _i i n. r\n ., ... T-*~.,,-,,^-,K,.,. ci'iMrm mpl :mrl rn:i t'SCOfl \Y11L1 Gov. Jimmie Davis for Christmas. That picve of beelsleak. is off T: O. pride, thai pri/.o nicer I bought at Iho American Hoyal (Livestock and ly - related persons, including firs cousins, may result in the develop mcnt of superior children, if sucl Horse show) for $43,026. "1 figured the price of leak at $:i.00(). Gift Handkerchiefs i'. — For Christmas — Make your selection from .our large handkerchief collection. A lovely gift—and she'll love them. White Linen Maderia Embroidered Lace Trim 1.25 to 3.00 Printed Linens 1.00 to 1.25 , Ladies' Specialty Shop characteristics arc present in the ] family tree, or of defective child this one rcn, 'if such characteristics are I dominant. met Wednesday al 7:00 p. m. December llth for UK- Annual Christmas par- ly. Husbands and children wore in- viti-d. The liou.se was decorated wilh candles and hollv. After tho put luck dinner Christma s carols were sunp. Santa came bringing itlfts to all the guests. Tho next meeting will bo lit Mrs. Cecil Billies' January 22. The Dem- unslrulion will bo on pruning evergreen shrubs. 0 ' "•• ' When a Chinese reaches age "i9, he bccom'.'s an "elder" and is accorded special rospei-l bv vouniscr mill station met ancl coalosrod what seemed to bo the Daughters' entire moir.b?\'ship. "I do think tliis is so nice." Miss Amy dabbed al ;i 1'ow tears." ;v Ihe Ihronts closer! :>rulii>H 1'oso \v'"> w;i.-; blushing prettilv. "So Invely!" Sidney thought, it was awt'til. a mob. a rat - rncc—and how could Rose bear it? Slcpuin.tl bad 1 fan- niim herself with her hat, Sidnov looked around ;M the r-thei- I.V-MII.>IO nummunplai'i* nil of them, starling fur prosaic destinations, eateliinj; ; tliis same train. And then she lie was luilMjiiii saw Ace l.atshaw o against the m..'l.d FURNACES Suspended Gas Unit Heaters HARRY W. SHIVER PEumbing - Heating - Electrical Appliances Phone 259 Bring Your Prescription to Our For V/e've Got It Fine Quality Ingredients When the proper medication can relieve suffering and hasten improved health. You can rely on us to fill your doctors prescription speedily. WARD & SON The Leading Phone 62 Druggist Finley Ward Frank Word • ii

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