Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 27, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, December 27, 1946
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*ilW«*«««MJM«Ail«*»BW-«<^*'*»«W'' < >*' """""•"T 1 "™"" 11 "' «-™i-. HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, December 27, 1*44 t.) Do you know at this festive season when we sing our carols, proclaim "Peace on earth and good will to men, and wish the world a Happy New Year.... THE MORE WE GOT-I THE LESS WE GAVE There are more war orphans, refugees, and others impoverished, undernourished, throughout the world thari there are people in the United States, and there are tens of thousands of crippled, handicapped, and underprivileged in our own land urgently needing help? There are unseen \var*stricken <• i guests knocking at the door ;o£ every American; home this Christmas *i iV.ii /-i^ J !* i *.. i. 1 1 ' : l * ' ' *. ' ' '" '' '' - . - ...;'' '"'•"• ' . Alt-hough our/ nation ;<56ritrols •"-'"" '...• ...."r[.') <•,.;; .u •.-.•;•••• '• ' ' i' i>>. :-.i-.. ..-. • , iSire than halt of 'j th ;;iour;gifts to and related chanties during a recent thirteen-year period was a billion dollars less than during the preceding thirteen- year period when our income was less than half of what it is today? 4 Our Government encourages • charity by giving full exemption from taxes on fifteen percent of our income if given to charities of our own choice? . i >>;'.;.-. • ' • ' ' 1 ' i l"' ' ' '' We have in our pockets or bank '•accounts more than twenty billion $21,545,000,000) wholly exempt from itaxes ifc given to INCMAttU $58 IIILION TMCMAUk $•1 •IUION INCMASID $111 IIILION LUXURIES TAXIS SAVINGS •NATIONAL INCOME •1THI OOIDIN RUU MUNtATtON. N. T. l» GIFTS TO CHURCHES ETC. CHART IY GRAPHICS INSTITUTE NYC The above chart comparing two consecutive i$-year periods^ 1920-32 and 1933-45, shows how national income, luxuries, taxes,and savings increased in the second period (1933 while , contributions to churches decreased. » 1 Ask Yourself These Questions: Have I given the full fifteen percent of my tax exempt income to save life, heal the wounds of war, and prepare for world peace? «<No i;'i ,= Ji '.,';'• ^^ ..... ! . ..... !• ''. " •- U- |: " ^'' : "ri: i- . • : u ' . •• ' i ' ; •'.;'.! r ' Have I thoughtfully comidered the use of the new Peace Preparedness Stewardship Covenant? o charities before December 31st? ......::' ': , • --'"••• .-••-•••• • ••••• I.'.,;;. .•' •? ••:.;"•'•'.'»',' :• ? I';:-' 1 •</'•: > Have I recently devised or reviewed my will in the light of post-war chatiges? In my will have I recognized by be* quests my indebtedness to churches, schools, hospitals, and privately .supported welfare institutions? (SEE OWON WHICH DO YOU CHOOSE ?... the trillion-dollar cost of a final atomic war crushing your children and civilization,or...the moderate ice of peace given voluntarily now to save life? How can I use to full advantage my 1946 tax exemptions i before December 31 or conserve them for specific allocation during 1947 or later? (SEE COUPON 4- 4,/i-MtJW* •><., THE NATIONAL STEWARDSHIP INSTITUTE -' •#•-.; :»^»: :&'.: :;•;:/ National Stewarirlshi^Ihstitute of The Golden Rule Foundation is a practical method of helping religious, educational^ character* building and welfare institutions to secure increased financial support commensurate with our national income. Its purpose is the education of every wage earner and tax payer in principles of systematic stewardship for the common good and the maintenance of our system of free enterprise in "^ religion and philanthropy. THE GOLDEN RULE pe tooulb tfyat men bo to pou, bo pe eben 00 to tfjem, for this tijc lab) anb tfje ptopfjete" SIMPLE ARITHMETIC 7; 'My income for 1946 is; ;...... ~r$ 2. 15% tax exempt for charity or church is , 3.1 have thus far given 4. Remaining tax to fy given or conserved for future use is , • the hundreds of national, state and others who endorse this appeal as members of , local"government officials, college presidents, the National Stewardship Institute are the „ bishops, pastors, priests, rabbis, laymen, and following: H, BLACKBURN ' UR*. FVW, BURNHAM PR, HOWELL D. DAVIES PRES. BRYANT DRAKE PR>S. WH.LIAM MARSHALL FRENCH p. SCHUYIER E. GARTH PALMER GRISWQLO HAYDEN ROBT! M. HOPKIN? BISHOP EDWIN H. HUGHES DR. WILLIAM E. LAMPS J. K. LASSER , PX-PRES. HENRY NOBLE MACCRACKEN PR. JAMES MACPHERSON BISHOP FRANCIS J. MCCONNELU PR. CHFSTER C. MARSHALL Gov. CAMERON MORRISSQN FRED PARR PR. RAYMOND R. PETERS DR. HENRY LEE ROBINSON, Ji REV. EDWARD B. RODNEY, S. J PR. BENJAMIN F. SCHWARTZ - REV.JOHN P.SIMPSON PR. ALBERT B. STAUFFACHE* C, V. THEOBALD PR. JAMES E. WEST HON. CURTIS D, WILBUR PRES. ARLO AYRES BROWN PRES. O. C. CARMICHAEL, SEN. JAMES J. DAVIS BISHOP GOODRICH R. FENNER MSCR. ROBT. I. GANNON, S. J. BISHOP W. P. HAMMAKER HON. BROOKS HAYES ' DR. ROBT. HUDGENS j BISHOP FRED INGLEY PRES. HENRY J. LONO PR. CHAS. S. PRES. W. MALOTT HON. HILL MONTAGUE PRES. E. K. MORROW , RT. REV. G. ASHTON OLDHAM • RABBI SAMUEL H. GOLDENSON BISHOP AUSTIN PARDUB PR. DANIEL A. POLING DR. THERNON RANKIN MRS. RUTH BRYAN ROHDE DR. WILLIAM JAY SCHIEFFELIN PR. ALBERT SHAW •" t DR. RALPH W. SOCKMAN ' FRANCIS X.STEPHENS j CHARLES V. ViCKRE DR. GOULD WICKEV Most of the a&oot names will be found in Who's Who in America NATIONAL STEWARDSHIP INSTITUTE THE GOLDEN RULE FOUNDATION ^ Lincoln Building 60 East 42nd Street New York 17, New York I enclose ................................ Dollars for the expense of the nationwide stewardship education program of the National Stewardship Institute, as suggested above, with the understanding that a substantial portion of this will be available for direct Good Samaritan ministries where constant study reveals acute human needs. ^ ~ " fNAME • _______ Send me additional information as follows: P Tax Saving plus Patriotism, a pamphlet giving suggestions for the conservation of L Income Tax Exemptions fpr 1946, subject to more specific allocations at donor's v convenience any time after January I, 1947. Q Copy of the Peace Preparedness Stewardship Covenant. Q Suggestions concerning review and revision of wills. , ¥ Tbif space and advertisement presented by Reynolds Metals Company supported, religious, educational, character building and wellfqre institu in the interest of better financial, moral and spiritual support of all privatelytionf. Friday, December 27, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page, Social ana P< ana I ersona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. Social Calendar Saturday, December 28 Mr. and Mrs. Roy Allison will entertain with n rehearsal dinner on Saturday evening at 7 o'clock at Hotel Barlow for the mcriibprs of the Burton-Lavender party. _. __ Hall-Stewart Marriage Thursday wedding Double Funeral to Be Held for Catholic Priests Fayelevillc, Dec. 27 — (/P) — A double funeral will be held at St. Joseph's Catholic church here Mon- Larty presided over the bride's day for the ,Hev. Francis X. Doll Miss Rosalyh Hall, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Chcdislcr ¥> Hall of this city became the bride of Mr. John Lorcn/o Stcwarl, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Ernmclt Stcwarl of Fhrmcrvillc, Louisiana al five o'clock Thursday afternoon, December 20 at the .First Presbyterian Church here. Reverend Thomas Brcwster, pastor ot the church read the im- prcssivc double ring ceremony be- Dudney-Pinegar Core the altar which was banked wilh Southern Smilax, tall baskets ot Woodwardia, and floor baskets of while Gladoli and Calla Lilies. &j Tall white tapers in seven branch candelabra lighted the altar . Mrs. C. C. McNeil played- a program of nuptial music preceding /•the ceremony and : accompanied Mrs. William Schmidt of Dallas, Texas, cousin of the bride, who sang "Ah Swccl Mystery of Life" and "Because." The groomsmen who entered by twos were; Mr. Jurd Slewarl and Mr. Jamns S. Wade of Farmers- villc, Louisiana, cousins of the groom, Mr. Irving Cohen of Balli- A more, Maryland, brother-in-law of the groom and Mr. Wilton Jewell of Hope, cousin of 'he bride. The bride's-maids wearing identical dresses of white moire-taffeta fashioned with drop shoulder neck line, tiglil basque waist'and full flowing skirls; were; Miss Carolyn Trimble of Shrcvcport, Louisiana, Miss Eleanor; Seymour i of Fulton* Arkansas, Miss Peggy Jo Phillips nf Gould, Arkansas and Miss Belly Erwin of Marvel!, Arkansas. They carried Colonial bouquets of Amcr- g), lean Beauty roses and white Hya- chillis lied wilh red satin. The bride who entered with her father wore a gown of white satin, fashioned with a sweetheart neckline, long fitted sleeves which ended in a lily point over the hand, tight filled bodice faslencd by liny salin covered buttons. The long full skirt ended in a Irain. Her veil fell from a halo of seed pearls. She carried a shower bouquet of white Hyacinths and Orchids lied wilh while salin ribbon. —• The besl man was Mr. Charles Stcwarl of Farmcrvillc, Louisiana, Ihe cere- cake. The bride's table was covered with a white net cloth and centered with n three tiered wedding cake which was surrounded with while Snapdragons and greenery, lighted by white tnpcrs in silver holders. Others assisting in the dining rcom were; Miss Kathleen Winn of Tulsa, Oklahoma, Miss Marie Winn of El Dorado, Miss Marylin Bandy of DeQueen, Miss Betty Hall of De- Queen, Mrs. Russell Steed of Hope and Miss Peggy McNeil, also of Hope. Other members of the house parly were; Mrs. Robert Brcslcr, Vliss Mary Jo Monroe, Miss Mar- .ha Ann Alexander, Miss Ophelia Hamilton, Miss Edna Earle Hall of San Antonio, Texas, Mrs. Perry Moses, Mrs. Mack Stuart and Mrs. Albert Jewell. ton, 41, and the Rev. Charles A. McCnuley, 42, who burned to death DOROTHY DIX Providing For Widow DEAR MISS DIX: I have been happily married for ten years to a woman who is a fine and loving wife and a splendid mother. We McCauley, 42, who burned to death WHO a HI u HUIUMUIU inuuiui. .... yesterday in the fire which swept!have three children and she slaves the upper floor of the St. Joseph (for them ns well as for me, all of .._ j _ M U n 4 I t-vin *\n/I \tm \i n \»« iintrrit* n tlft !l rccoty ' "the time, and we have never had a Father McCauley will be buried j serious argument yet. But here is here and Father Dollarlon's body m " "'"^ 1 "™' will be sent to Philadelphia. Bishop Albert L. Fletcher will pontificate the service. Rosary services were held for the two priests lust night and today. The bodies will lie in stale from Sunday afternoon until 'the service at 10 a. m. Monday. Father Dollarton ,of Helena and Little Rock, came here to assist Father McCauley in Christmas services. Marriage Announced i Mr. ana Mrs. Sandefur Dudncy of Washington announce the marriage of their daughter, Georgia Ruth to H. L. Pinegar, son of Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Pinegar also of Washington. The Reverend Marvin Talc, Jr., pastor of Washington Baptist church read the double ring ceremony at the home of the bride's parents before an improvised altar of southern smilax and while gladoli lighted with white tapers, al three o'clock Wednesday afternoon, December 25. The bride who was given in marriage. by her father was attired in Liquor Issue Continued from Page One away from dry counties. This proposal was opposed by six senators and 10 representatives, while a tolal of 11 were undecided. Meanwhile, Gov. Lancy's highway advisory commillec has suggested a higher liquor tax as one means of raising additional highway funds, and the stale hospital, schools and sportsmen have indicated thai Ihcy intend to fight ior retention of a special 38 cents a gallon lax passed Iwo years ago for the state livestock show fund. . a powder blue wool jersey with black accessories and a corsage ol pink rose buds. She carried a white Bible. The bride's only attendant was her sister, Miss-Neoma Dudncy of Washington who wore a gold wool idrcss with black accessories and hc'r flowers wore a corsage of deep blue Iris. Mr., Henry Murphy, Jr., "of Hope was bcs't man. the bri,dc is .a graduate . of Washington High 'School and attended Ouachita College, Arkadcl- phia. The groom is also a graduate of Washington High School and attended Henderson State Teachers College. Following a short wedding trip the couple will be al home in Wash- nglon where the groom is employed. brancc gift of linen. Mrs. Johnson served a delightful three course dinner stressing the chosen color scheme of "while, green and silver. She was assisled by Mrs. Leo Robins and Mrs. R. L. Gosncll. The guest list included; Miss Nancy Susan Robins, Mr. John Scotl DcLcc, Mr. and Mrs. John my problem: I have made my will and should my wife survive me, she is lo receive from my insurance company the amount of $250 every month for life. But In Ihe event she remarries the check of $250 goes to the children. This is the clause in the will of which my wife disapproves, but I feel thai the Romeo who marries her should love her enough to support her. What do you think. Miss Dix? MRS. W. L. A. ANSWER: I don'l approve of il because I don'l think it is giving your wife justice. When a woman marries, if she docs her duly as a wife, she gives her lime, her sc ices, her intelligence to making her marriage a success. She works just as hard as her husband does, and she earns whatever money they have just as much as he docs. Recognized By Law This view of Ihe subject is recognized by nine states in the Cpm- munily Properly law, which gives Ihe wife a halt inlercst in all the properly accumulated by a couple after marriage. Her husband can't alienate her from lhal because he doesn't like lo Ihink of some other man enjoying Ihe money lhal he has made. A good wife is Ihe besl business partner a man can have, and he doesn't give her a square deal if has. I think that every husband should leach his wife hovy to handle money so lhal she will nol be cheated out of il after he is dead, and because women, as a rule are so gullible about financial mailers, lhal il is a wise thing to leave their inheritances in trust, but they .should nol bo denied Ihe fruits of their labor to which Ihey are hon- cslly enlilled. DEAR MISS DIX: I am a girl of 18 in love with a boy of 20. We would like to gel married, bul Ihe thing thai is stopping us is lhal Ihe boy is going to school, since he is a veteran. In two years he will only be a junior in college and he will still be going to school. We plan lo live wilh my mother, but I am afraid il wouldn'l work out. Would you advise us to wait a few years until we can afford our own 60 Years of Hotel-Keeping Celebrated From Malvern Record Sixty years of being host to the American traveling public were celebrated by the second generation of Barlows when they gathered at the Barlow Hotel in this city Decem- home? BEWILDERED ANSWER: I urge you ;o wait. Everything that is worth having is worth waiting for and working for, and this includes marriage. If you marry Ihis boy before he is able lo support you, it will cramp his style in everylhing he Iries lo do. He won'l be able lo pul his mind on his studies as he should do. He won't be able lo put his mind on his studies as he should do. He will be humiliated by not being able to Inb as well as I geaslopcleod dress as well as Ihe other boys, or ber 24, The first Barlow hotel was eslab- wei| lished in Hope by Mr. and Mrs. lO.Oi M. H. Barlow in 1886, a few months after they arrived in Arkansas from Cory, Pennsylvania Mr. Barlow who emigrated to the United Slates from Manchester, England in 1854, was seeking a temperate climate in preference to the .severe winters which they had experienced while residents of Cory. His wife was a native of Manchester, England. They traveled through the Carolinas, Georgia, and Florida Mississippi and Alabama before arriving in Okalona, Dallas County. ere Mr. Barlow planned to enter le hardware business, but finding 10 housing situation acute he was ffered a home by Mr. Smith, own- r of the Smith Lumber Co. at mithton, provided he and his wife would keep two rooms for the alesmen who called upon the him- er firm. It was not many months before .hese traveling men convinced Mr. Barlow that a hotel in Hope would >e a sound investment, so he purchased the small hotel from its Market ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK ©- Nalional Stockyards, 111., Dec. 27 —f/P)— Hogs, 7,000; market generally 50 to 75 cents lower than Thursday's average; active to all interests at decline; bulk good and choice 170-250 Ibs barrows and gills 22.25-50; top 22.75; 2GO-325 Ibs largely 21.50-22.00; 130-150 Itas 20.'021.50; 100-120 Ibs 19.00-20.00; lighter weights 18.0 downward; good sows 50 *lbs down 19.00-50; heavier weighls 17.50-18.50; stags 15.00- Hope Star Sfor of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Altx. H. Woihburn, Secretary-Treasw at..the Star building 212-214 Soulh Walnut Street, Hope, Ark of the groom. Immediately followin monv a reception was i held' homo of tlie bride's parbhts Louisiana street. The guests he puls strings on the money thai she has earned jusl as much as he Brown of Wyoming. Mr. and Mrs. George Waddle have as holiday guesls; Miss Jane Waddle and Miss Martha Waddle of bcou JJCL.CC, mi. ana mrs. -juim | vvactalc ana iviiss iviarina vvauuiu ui H. Barrow, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Hal I Syracuse, New York, Mr. and Mrs. Bilyeu, Miss Belly Robins, Mr. I Cecil Wyalt of Los Angeles, Call- T~U.-, Afl-,**.. TJurlcnn "Mice TSJrmPV f —«!« «n^ TVTifi? T\/TniMn,'in Wurlrllo McLain-Evans Marriage Announced Mrs. Clifton McLain of this city announces Ihe marriage of her daughter, Alice Jean lo Cecil Kyle Evans, son of Mrs. J. B. Evans of Daisella, Texas. John Asher Hudson, Miss Nancy Hill, Mr. Wayne Woodruff, Miss Florence Davis, Mr. Cril Stuart, Jr., Miss Nell Louise Broylcs, Mr. Robert Singleton, Miss Marjorie Dildy, Mr. Wilton Jewell, Miss Polly Tolleson, Mr. Otto Henke. Luncheon for Miss Nancy Susan Robins Miss Nancy Susan Robins, bride elect of Mr. John Scoll DcLec was named honorcc al a delightful unchcon in the Century room of ...... at the door by Miss Beryl Henry who introduced them lo Ihe receiving line which included: Mr. and Mrs. Hall, Ihe bride and'grqi»in and Ihe groom's molhcr, ' Mr's. James Emmclt Slewar.l and members of. Ihe bridal parly. , •• ; The guesls were invilcd inlo Ihe cloak room by Mrs. B, K. McMahen and Mrs. Edwin Ward. Mrs. C. C. McNeil directed the guests to the dining room where Mrs, .Thomas , . . The double .ring .ceremony, was Eolcmhi/cd December'; 21'by,Uhc Reverend Yatcs, pastor of the .Assembly. q£ Godiphuech-'in Houston; Mr. 'and Mrs. Evans will make heir home in Dickinson where the 'room is employed. '.>\i''- (lining luuui \vnt:ru iy^i{>. .j-iiunia^ Brcwster and Mrs. THdrfihs iMt- HELP E ,SE ACHIN& CHEST MUSCLES Mr. anfl Mrs. Carter Johnson na r Weddlnd Pa'rfy Mi fornia and Miss Marjorie Waddle who returned wilh Ihe Wyalt's after a months vacalion visil in Los Angeles. Mr. and Mrs. K. G. McRae, Sr., had as dinner guesls Thursday Iheir son, Kenneth McRae and Mrs. McRae and liltle daughter, Kay of Houston, Texas; their daughter, Mrs. Jack Meek and Mr. Meek and daughlcr, Carolyn of Bradley; Ihcir grandson, Ken Mcr Rae of Ihe Universil; of Arkansas, lo go places. And you will gal mighty tired of waiting for him Just put off marriage unlil you have Ihe price. If you go lo live with your mo thcr, she will resent having lo prac tically support you. The boy will be sensitive because he will put you ii a false position, and there is sure to be one of the molhor-in-law son iri-law fights that will embitle your whole future. Wait to marry nlil you arc ready for it. DEAR MISS DIX; I am a hig chool girl and I have a boy frienc vho is also in school. He'is th lather of an 11-monlh-old baby, bi ic is nol married lo Ihe mothei 3ul he loves me very much. Shoulc continue to go with him? Or wha mist I toll him, or tell the baby nother when I see her with th uncncon in inc v ullu "J '""'" ui ttac 01 me universu; ui mntinacts, Ihe Hotel Adolphus on December Fayetteville; their .granddaughter, <i hv Miss Marv Wilson. Among s Ha Blcu and Mr. Bilyei 4 by Miss Mary Wilson. Among be guesls. enjoying, the'-' luncheon will! 1 Miss' 1 Robins 'and 'Miss'- Wilson wore; Miss Polly Tolleson and Miss iMarth-u.< White,$bpjh '• of Dallas v , w •. ' •i_:_i.^...i „ \4r r.Trt.^v. r. and-Mrs. L. Carton, tyhiisan emvrlained wftn'.'a 1 tlalt-RHlful. .dinner al Ihcir home on East Scconc slrccl Thursday evening, for Ihe pleasure of Miss Nancy Susan Robins and Mr. John Scott DeLce. For Ihe occasion Ihe. Johnson ^ome^-was.'''beautifully'' dccbra'tbd- »,3 '.IVlut VJ t V! (TV i • Ibrme'r'residcnts of I-Iop'e. Miss Nbncy'Robliis '''' ' • \ Feted at Bridge Misis Polly Tolleson and Miss M<Uyi 'Viif yJWJft i9rn\cnterlcMned tfirdc trffilek of bridge a't tneir ^ home in Dallas on Dccembpr . 17,. for the plea'silre 'of'^Miss' Na'nciy' Robins bride elect of Mr. John Scott DeLee. The bride was presented svith a remembrance gift. Mrs. Hal Bjly.cu and Mr. Bilyei and litlld daughter, Nanette of Findlay, Illinois. Hospital Notes Friends of Mrs. Terrell Hutson vill be pleased lo know lhal she las been i;cmovqd lo Ihe home. o her parefiisi-'Mr.t andMMrs.l-i-J. W Hatcher on'Eh'st'Secorid Street ttf convalescence following a ma or opera-lion at: Julia .Chester!,lips pilal. •'*' >' •> " "' --', •'••»••' '' - 1IU11 n.: v> t»u- « *-«•* " "• • «••»/ with a color scheme of while, flrean' and s.ilver, ; . and lighted throughout' with white tapers in silver holders. . \. ....... 1 Tlie 'ho'nor'ees: and guests . were seated a.t three damask covered tables which.hcldias q.aentral deca- ralioii a 'crystal ' Vase • of White inapdragons flanked by white tapers in silver holders^ The place cards were white and silver. Miss Robins was presented svith a corsage of gardenias, and the honor- £l(l£^U «JV ^it» «*•••••» —i ' ccs were presented wilh a remem p.H.G.'s Have. ~ t jaby? WORRIED CHIC . Cattle, 1,500; calves, 500; generally steady in cleanup trade, with moderately aclive movement of all classes; steers scarce, few loads and small lols medium fleshed kind 17.00-21.50; odd head low goo'd around 23.00; medium to low good heifers and mixed yearlings 15.50-20.00; common and medium beef cows 12.00-15.00: odd head good lo 16.00; canners' and cullers 10.00-11.50; lighl hard canners around 9.75: medium to 'Rod sausage bulls 13.00-16.00; choice vealcrs advanced 1.50 to new rec- Alex. H. Woshburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor • George W. Hosmcr, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Coshiar Entered as second class matter at 1he Post Office at <J^ope,_Arkansas, under tho Act of (AP)—Means'/Associoted Press. (MEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprlsa Association,', \ Subscriptlon ''(iatcs: (Always Payable _in Advance) iptlon 'XO i: By ,ctt- >Mivuiii.<3/. u, .%..ty carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rate?—in Hemp- steed, Nevada, Howard, Miller and , " , , ., I —— . ' SletjU, l**eVUUU, I IUTTUI u, .III..*.. —> •— vealcrs advanced 1.50 to new rec- \. a Fayette counties", $4.50 per year; elso- ord top of 32.50; good to . choice j *nere J8.50. Ui U LU|J Ui. O&.UU, gUUU LU . HiUlUC I quotable 19.00-31.25; medium to low I good 14.00-18.50. Sheep, 1,000; receipls moslly trucked in lambs; market opened steady to 25 higher; bulk good and choice wool lambs to all interests 23.00-5; medium and good lots 18.00-22.00; cull and common throwouts 12.00-14.00: slaughter ewes steady, 7.50 down. National Advertising Representative — rkansos Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn, erick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich- gan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave!; "Detroit, Mich.. 2842 W. Grand Jlvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Icrminal Bldg.; slew Orleans, 722 Union St. ANSWER: If you tell Ihe bo anylhing, loll him lo marry Ihe child's mother and legitimatize the jaby Then tell him in no uncer- .ain terms that you don't want to nave anylhing lo do with a lad with his type of morals. • I .'don't : see that you are called upon lo lell the baby's mother anything, but if you feel it necessary lo have any conversation with her, you mighl extend her your sympa- But we might nil hold lodges of sorrow, when we think, of I .school children' breaking Ihe moral- 'laws wilhoul apparenlly even any sense ,of. shame.., ., ... ,,.-. •• . ...... .r, ., ^Released by! Tine I Belli .syndicate',' Inc.) owner, Mr. McKee, and on Decem- Der 24, 1886, opened the doors of ,he Barlow hotel. Prior lo coming to Arkansas Mr. Barlow had been in Ihe hardware business in Cory and also was.id- enlified with the banking interests of that city, being associated with lis brother. . ' • > :? Later a second Barlow hotel was established by R. P. (Dick) Barlow in Malvern—1928. Then in-1931 Another son opened the-third hotel at DeQueen and it was not long until Ihe Barlow holels, wilh Iheir three< brolhers, John, Dick, and Harry, became known throughout Arkansas for the fine service they offered the traveling public. John D. Barlow had become active manager of Ihe Barlow Holel in Hope in 1904, conlinuing his management unlil 1943, when the Hope Hotel was sold. . ' The DeQueen hole! was sold in 1941, because of Ihe ill health of Harry Barlow. The founder of the Barlow hotels was a broad-minded business man, GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Dec. 27—(/P)—Announce- menl b ylhe commodity credit cor poration that it had boosted its buying price for wheat by 1 1-2 cents a bushel halted a decline in lhe\bread cereaL on the > board o trade 'today! • ••'•<• Wilh the January delivery in the lead, wheat staged;a rally, fron 'early lows which had extended t more than 2 cents under yester ay's finish. Corn.,and ptas a,lso-re uced, early losses,' but were : ;sti onsiderably under the ' pfeviou lose. The Kansas City. CCC,off ice re ported that, after a'two'Weeks ab sence from the wheat market, lad purchased 1,115,000 bushels s Member of The Associated Press! The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to he use for republication of all news dis-' atcnes credited-.to it or not otherwise redited-in this-paper and also the local no cars; FOB prices; fowl 34; leg- lorn fowl 24; roasters, fryers, and broilers 38-40: old roosters 22; FOB wholesale market: ducKlings 33; heayy voung,ducks 38; light farm ducks'30. '": Butter ' firmer; receipts 520,812; 93 score AA'75.5; 92 A 74; 90 B 72'.5; 89 C 70'. Eggs steady; re- ceipls 7,102; current receipts 36; others unchanged. 4 ailyvBread Continued- from Page One .•'N *y -'yj TTTT Enroll January 20 for Second Semester at Southeastern State College • Fees are low. t" You may obtain part-time 1 work in Durant , : v or at the college. • Returning service, men and women may attend through the program of the Gl Bill of Rights. Federal housing units for veterans and their families. Additional units under construction. • Good room and board, at moderate prices, are available in Durant. Additional housing facilities available for single and married students. Southeastern State College —• "> Serves its students, encourages individualism, excites "intelligent thinking, promotes democracy, and prepares fora full life. > Maintains a proficient faculty, confers five degrees (B. A. and B. S. in education, B. A. and B. S., 4 and B. A. in music). > Offers a regular curriculum in all 19 departments: Asrieullurc Art Businuss Education (including Typing, Shorlhiind, Accounting, and u 1'u 11 lJu.siiH>ss and Secretarial Training) Education and Psychology EiiKliuh Foreign Language Health Education Home Economics Industrial Arts Journalism Library Science Mathematics Music Physical Education Religious Education Biological Science Physical Science Social Science Speech i Offers pre-provessional training in business administration, dentistry, medicine, pharmacy, engineering, and law. > Offers teacher training. > Offers aviation training. » Naval Officers' training with subsistence of $50 per month plus tuition and books. SECOND SEMESTER BEGINS JANUARY 20,1947 Write tor Catalogue and Information T. T. Montgomery, President Durant, Oklahoma Miss 'Virginia Sue Svitlon was hostess ,Id members of \tlie P.H.G.'s at a Christmas party at her home on South Main Street Monday afternoon at--3. o'clock. Th'ohomc was beautifully decorated with the Chrislmas moliC.^Gif.ls., which were pictures of each member were ex changed from a brilliantly lighted tree During the social hour, the hos less served a salad plate with coffee from the dining table which was covered with a lovely while damask clolh. Mrs. Lloyd Sullon, mother of the hostess and Mrs. Everett Sulton assisted in serving the guests. Members present for the occasion were: Misses Belly Martin, Belly Whitlow, Bonnie Anthony, Barbara LaGronc, Ruby Nell Parsons, Aura Lou Hairslon, Louise ggins, Pollyanna Williams, Ca- crine Hatley, Jo Ann Card, Caryn Hamilton, Dorothy O'Neal, d Miss Sullon. Guests were: Misses Laura Ann iranflo, Jessie Clarice Brown, irolyn Sue Sulton, Mary Esther dmiaslon, Alice Lilc, Hazel Spurs, Pat Ellen, Pat McPherson, id Virginia Ann Magncss. Coming ond Going Mr and Mrs. Bernard V. O'Steen id lilllc son, Van of Swcclwalcr 'cnnessee arrived Monday for i oliday visit with Mr. O'Slccn's jarenls, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. O'Stcer id other relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Johnson o ouston, Texas are Ihe holidaj uesls of Mrs. Johnson's parents vlr. and Mrs. H. D. Coffman. Mrs ohnson will be remembered as llv ourier Miss Inez (Hoffman. Dr. and Mrs. H. G. Heller had s holiday guesls Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Newkirk of Alice, Texas. Mr and Mrs. Percy Sharp and on Percy 3rd have relumed to heir home in Shreveporl, Louisiana flcr spending the Christmas hoh- lays with Mrs. Sharp's parents, Ivlr. and Mrs. Frank Hearnc here. Russell Steed has returned lo luly on Ihe Wesl Coast following i holiday visil wilh Mrs. Sleed and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hcarne here. Miss Linda Jones of Henderson Slale Teachers College, Arkadelphia is spending Ihe Chrislmas lolidays visiling her molher, Mrs. Lora Jones and oilier relatives here. Mrs Lora Jones has as holiday iUesls, Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Howarc of Raymond, Texas and Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Ycager of San Anlomo Texas. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Darwin and children of Conway spent Christmas day wilh Mrs. Darwin's parenls, Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Cornelius. Mr. and Mrs. Darwin and family were enroule lo their home in Conway from a vacation trip in California and other poinls of inleresl in Ihe Wesl. JEANNETTE COVERT NOLAN fcopyright by J. C. K . Distributed by NBA SERVICE, INC. knowing well that progress meant inlerest in civic affairs. Before leaving Smilhton he had been instrumental in having a church b,ijill which ! was known as' the : Union Church, and which building is in use. today. It is-a,-part .,pf.,the-.Bar. low tradition that'the hotel'in .Hope installed the first bathub and running waler lo be ^ojd in. Ihe ,<jity< It was.the firstiirciths us'eioK.Ar.tif ficial'lights, using gas lights as quickly i as they could be installed, and'-It" was a matter of civic pride with Mi H. that his hotel was one OT; the 'first customers of the Hope Waler and Power Co. . Cuxthe lobby of,'Ihe hotel at Malvern is one of the-original oil-lamps 'that hung in the Hope hotel lobby. Mr. and Mrs. Barlpw;s .three sons was 1-8—3-4 lower, January ai.oi, and oats 3-4 to a cent lower, March 74 1-4—1-8. Wheat was nomisally strong on the spot market at the board of trade today; receipts 10 cars. Corn was steady bookings 125,000 bushels; shipping sales 100,000 bqshels; receipts 166 cars. Oats were one to two cents lower; shipping sales 65,000 bushels; receipts 15 cars. :;'-:, ;: .: ^i.jV ' i I : - " " 'POULTRY' AN'D''PRODUCE Chicago, Dec.; 27 — (f£>) — Live popltryj; firmj'/recelpjts, j26/trucks; The world now has at last -the certain knowledge that terrorist slaughter is the work of but a small: minority of- Jews, vigorously opposed by a united front of responsible leaders. That knowledge, and the campaign for law and order which Zionists pledge, may perhaps succeed finally in opening the doors of the Promised Land to the suffering who:? wait without—and in returning, jm all its implications, to the scene Iqf its birth the glorious Christmas message, "On earth !peac|e, goofcUM'ill toward men," THE STORY: The Major hasn't told his family aboul his connection with the Shenandoah Investment Bul Miss Amy had never expecled lo sec him in Ihe flesh, and she thought it would be unflattering to wim me onenunuutm -LUVCOLIMUIH. mni.^.... .<. ,.~m" ~- —^—---- ^ Company. Instead, he intends to ! say how little Rose had told about surprise them with a trip around | him, so she said. "Won I you come le world when Ihe profits start rol- " 1V1 " n ' u " '"' ng in. He daydreams about Sophie Cillrcdge, the swcclhearl of his outh whom he has never forgotten. Sunday School Lesson f;ollqwe:d thei trpfljt jonsi set I • • Ijef op;e j fherri 'givihg"fhe best service'pos- sible. Their oldest daughter, while reared in a hotel, chose to study medicine while in her early twenties, and then became a medical missionary to China for the Episcopal -Church. Today, Dr., 'Alice Bar; 1 .low 'Br6w"nl is J well?kn6wii> for' her life of service lo the Chinese, re- p-nsining with* her,rChinese Converts •juijlil !f<}"i;cedS t'otteaye diji$pgf tlie re- .-»V»nt \vnrlr? war ent world war. The .Barlow hotel .in, Malvern is ; the. only.-Barl.qWjHotJBt In- 'Arkansas? oper'ated'/by & 'Barlow," and while no' 1 Cormal observance of Ihe sixtieth •anniversary of the founding of the Barlow Hotel was planned, Mr. and •--•- .................... i Mr's7'R."P. Barlow served a Christ- The International Sunday School mas dinner in keeping with the fine Lesson for Dec. 29 tradition set up by the founder. It XI The Major made his first sale of jhenandoah stock on June four- eenlh lo a storekeeper named Sylvester Atkins of Carp Creek, Indi- ma. A brother-in-law of Mr. Atkins lad recently bought some shares in he Golden Eldorado well, which was a gusher; the brother-in-law was now in clover—where Mr. Aldus hoped soon lo be also. Mr. Atkins purchased two Shenandoah certificates and told the Major to come around again. And that was Ihe way il went ev erywhcre, or nearly everywhere. A few people were immune to the do sire of hidden riches, bul not many. The Major was amazed at his prowess, and really a liltle touched at the trust his tobacco customers hud in him. . His week on the route in June was actually a pleasure. He sold twelve certificates, six hundred dollars worth. He was proud, and Mr. Milgrim was jubilant, Mr. Milgrim said he had earned a bonus—which was a block of slock given to him without charge. For every ten ccr- lificales he sold in Die future, he was to have a certificate free. Thus n, Mr. Thaycr?" "Thank you," he said, smiling. His smile was very nice, Miss Amy noticed, as she led him into Ihe parlor, and there seemed to be other nice things—his sinoolh ji-own hair, his brown eyes, Ihe way no slood until she herself was seated. Miss Amy said that she supposed he wanted lo see Rose? "She isn'l here; she went downtown to tho stores. Bul she should be back esson or ec. .... raon se . Scripture: Acts 9: .15; 19.:2-1 ;..23:11 ; has-been the custom of the Barlow 23:28-31; Romans 1:13-16; 15:22-24 riotel at Malvern to serve straw- By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D. D. oerry shortcake at Christmas and To Paul the gospel was not a r.his year was no exception. The limited affair designed for the sal- oerries were purchased in White vation of a chosen few, a sort -of County, and placed in the freezer spiritual aristocracy. It was his con- socker for Ihe express purpose of viction that any man could be saved making their appearance Christ- by the power of the gospel. mas. V tlo UU iitivt. ci v.^** u*n*-" *•«- -...-•-•• — Ylr. Milgrim said, the Major could cquirc an extensive interest in the ompany and be spared the outlay f cash. Mr. Milgrim then took the ix hundred dollars, for he was the ihcnandoali's treasurer. marry me. Mr. Milgrim thought the Major ought to go out on the route again as soon as possible, canvassing it -nore thoroughly; and the Major vas not unwilling. He started June twenty-eighth, and was out all that week, so missing the visit to Blakc- ville of Dixon Thaycr. Miss Amy was dusting (he parlor when the bell clattered. Dust- cloth in hand, she went lo the front door, which was open, and looked at the young man standing un the porch. She thought he must bi; an agent, selling something, he, was so spruce and well-groomed fur such a hot, moist morning. He took oil his straw hat and bowed. "May I ask if you are Mrs. Cameron'.'" "Yes." Miss Amy said, sure now lhal he was an agent. He probably had stopped first at Mrs. Ken- s and gut the names of the people in the neighborhood. 1 am Dixon Thayer, Mrs. Cam- "lf you have no objections, I'll wait, Mrs. Cameron." "Did Rose know you were coming today?" . "Not today, no. I mentioned that 1 would come sometime, and I seized the earliest opportunity. I admire Miss Rose very much, Mrs. Cameron; 1 have hoped for the honor of meeting her parents and family." Miss Amy was beginning to like ihe young man and lo wish thai she had been wearing a boiler housedrcss this morning, and lhal the parlor were straighter — the room was really c[iiile a mess, everything out of place and the dusting only hall clone. "Well," she said, "I'm happy to meet you, Mr Thayer. But Rose's father, Majoi Cameron, is out of the city at pros ent." "Oh, loo bad," Mr. Thaycr's nice "1C any man," he wrote, "be in Christ, he is a new creature: old things are passed away: behold, _._..,,.,._ all things are become new" (II Co- TONIwni . > • rinthians 5:17). The emphasis there s on the word "any." He wrote also of his purpose and •um "to make all men see what s the fellowship of the mystery, . which from the beginning of the ] world halh been hid in (3od, who crealed all things by Jesus Christ" (Ephesians 3:9.) brown eyes were disappointed. "I had especially wanted lo talk with Major Cameron—to beg his consent lo niv asking Miss Rose lo If these words seem to conflict with Paul's reference lo those who were foreordained to be saved, it would appear thai the foreordination was lhat all who believed should be saved. Paul was insistent that wherever man fulfilled the condition of failh God fulfilled the promise of salvalion. If Paul had any vestige of earthly pride, it was in his Roman citizenship. Only a minority enjoyed that privilege, with its rights, in ] lhal slave-ridden world. When arrested and about lo be flogged, he protested against being beaten uncondemned, "being a Roman". And when Ihe Roman officer, amazed, said, Relieve Miserieso Her Cold officer, amazed, said, "Wilh a . Trv it great sum obtained. In this free- VJ iry " dom." one can imagine how Paul ^» ' When you rub sooth,.,,, . \ inB.warmingVappRub ^-^v* on her cold-irritated throat, chest and back at bedtime, it starts to work instantly .Then.w/iiZe she sleeps, VapoRub's special relief-giving action keeps on working for hours. Often by morning most misery of ( the cold is gone. GAN'TFIND, THE RIGHT ADJECTIVE IN THE'.DICTIONARY? Beware Coughs from common colds , That Hang On ' Creomulsipn. relieves promptly because it go^s right to the seat of the trquble to f help loosen and expel> germiladeri phlegm, and aid nature ;o soothe and heal raw, tender, in- amed bronchial mucous mem- ranes. Tell your druggist to sell you. bottle of'Creomulsion with the un- erstanding you must like the way it uickly allays the cough or you are. o have your money back. CREOMULSION or Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis Mrs. Hatlie Mann had as holiday guesls, her son, Mr. John Price, Mrs. Price and their son John, Jr. and Mr. and Mrs. B. V 1 cron. •Oh," said Miss Amy. "Perhaps your daughter. Miss Xl^itiujJo j"-"-" «" w- o'" • ' . . Rose, may have told you something about me." ••Oh," said Miss Amy. "Oh—yes. He wasn't, an agenl at all then, but "Marrj—" Miss Amy was so surprised she nearly fell off her chair. "Has Rose said—" "I am only hoping, Mrs. Gamer on. 1 felt that before 1 proposed to Miss Rose, I should have your approval and Major Cameron's." "I see," said Miss Amy, now thoroughly mystified. After a moment, she said: "How—how old are you'.' 1 ' "I'm twenty six. I'm a lawyer, puicliciii'4 mostly in the District of Columbia, but living in Stafford County, Virginia." 1-Veling that, in view of Ihe Rla- ji.r's absence, some routine of interrogation must be incumbent upon Rose's other parent. Miss Amy tried lo think of something—anything — to say. "Is your father a lawyer, too, Mr. ThuyerV" "My father is dead, lie died before I was born, and my mother when 1 was len." "Oh!" Miss Amy's heart quickened wilh pity. He was an orphan. Thcv talked for a long time after that, and then he said: "You were dusting when 1 arrived. Why don'l we BO on with that? Have you another cloth? I'll help." So Miss Amy got him a dust- i-loth and they finished up the par- set everylhing straight lifted his head with a pride par donable under the circumstances as he replied, "But I was free born." It was something, in that world, to be a free-born citizen of Rome. There was something imperial in Paul. If he had been a soldier he would have aspired to world conquest; nothing less would have satisfied his spirit and his ambition. But, being a Christian, he was an imperialist for Christ. Rome loomed on his horizon ns the very pinnacle of world power and glory, yet il was against thi'; imperial Rome that he declared he was not ashamed to preach the gospel of Christ. For, said he, •it is the power of God unto salvation to every one that bclievclh; lo the Jew first, and also to the Greek." As Rome had conquered tho whole known world, so Paul aspired to conquer the whole world for Christ. His vision and his purpose were in exacl harmony wilh Ihe commission lhal Jesus had given His disciples in His lasl earthly momenls, lo go and make disciples of all nalions. preaching the [osple even to the ends of the earth. The best and greatesl Christians have shared the missionary purpose he young man who had bcc-nwri-lloi- and set everything stra S hl ting those many letters, lelcgraph . Miss Amy wondered where hose ing and even telephoning ever since , was.. Rose came home from Washington. Cl"o Be Continued,! of Paul. They have nol excused feeble efforts on the ground of the "need al home," for they have realized, as Paul did. lhat the spread of the gospel is the measure of its power Bring Your Prescription to Our We'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 Phone 62 Finley Ward Frank Ward The Leading Druggist

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