Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 5, 1947 · Page 12
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 12

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Wednesday, November 5, 1947
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|^i|^KVA',Ci ^ r ~-<«< »- • I' ' ' t' „ ' ( s' ,/ \' ^'/ ' v ( V <•/*"> •"< ' , t fr n ^ ^ ! " i " 41?" * i * t V ** *' % * X HOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, November 5,1947 Wednesday, November 5,1947 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ur Ministers Can't ing Meet There for More Sessions U. S. military^'governor in Germany. The general declares it absolutely essential that as large a part of Germany as possible be po Utically and'.economically integrat- Claims at -Many an millions , dale, adding: Of people cannot rtee"d 16; be kept without a government o£ is any i their own forever." 'een We interpret this as meaning the that if the Russians won't collabor- rleftyfi/ ,'.* * •, - , tl , .1 ate in politioo-ecohomic rehabilla- HUBtmsitlbn"' of Germany'* i lion, then the other Allies— Amer --*'--- - icBi Britain'and France — should integrate their three tones as best possible. Arid quickly. -Ui S. Senator Vandenberg of Michigan, chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, goes fdrther.and says that if the foreign ministers can't agretf, then a separate .peace should be made by Continued From Page one ciltles and manpower involved In these projects, during the war years, no flyablc planes were completed for use during the war, Ferguson said. "The Hughes-hearings, he con- tlnuel, are to "obtain all relevant facts which might serve ultimately to affix responsibility" for any deficiencies in procurement. To dale, Chairman Ferguson said the hearings "suggest that both the large'flying'bo-af and the" Ohoto reconnaissance plane projects did Involve departures from normal wartime procurement chan- ., affairs is -the, crux of con- rVj, " ' * ' • ,E«! ehi .. is political and eco- mtStloMi' >(tt ',' the .Big r*,-^,Marshall tof ttho ; Bldaultof France, Bcvin of and/Molotov-of Russia ,-*on . a ,pact ^ now, then rther collabotation oh ery-thin indeed. y H $e said .t'Hat,tbe ^cUp .success in ,,thc -London overflowing in dny-cir situation the Unit- rtiade a, rieW foreign ...ant atfeusiWg 'Russia -cooperate -nveiforts to ""--"- document POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. — (/P) —.Butter firm; receipts 277,066; prices 12 to two cents a pound higher: 93 score AA 79; 92 A 73; 90 B 71; 89C 69: cars: 90 B 71.75; 89C 69. Eggs firm; receipts 5,142; prices unchanged. Live poultry: steady; receipts 27 trucks, no cars; prices unchanged excepled youg torn turkeys down a cent at 30. ' nels. Hughes was not present attorney, Tom Slack, lUIll, told but his a re those who do agree. He told a University ,of Michigan convocation that disagreement cannot be allowed to postpone peace —"peace must haVe priority." porter the Hollywood aircraft, designer and film producer would be herd later this week, probably Friday or Saturday, Slack said that John W, Meyer, Hughes' publicity man, is here and available if the committee wants him to testify. Meyer told last sjm- mer of spending thousands of dol- ' ' army officers the contracts pe th Its- of i peace l and victory." $ fhe/SoVfeti , have failed' -to >on • Wartime, commit- ^militarization and' re"of .Germany,, a"ndiare .gettinfe ,maxi •/reparations, fronv Germany * setting 'tip.a'Gerrnani politi- imt; friendly to Russia, fSfljivUnited,States," says- the ffijf ?sWemerit, "'desires that &A-<..»,^ ... ocCup y /,{(!, -position K Which 1 a ,, 'fot -Bal««eah "V eco ' rajher ^thah ^.d;' economically "and politic tf- orhlt-STWeMmpasae __ ,t, great -'ptJwerS. -in -' 'this *"has resulted temporarily at irt^the. > virtual V" partition . of yivThe'.siuation in Austria ' ^ . le Russian answer to all this is ica -and -Britain .are at- se ! Gferrnany as' r a perialistic schemes. tell, if the foreign jninisters' c ncii is 1 unable to agree on a Ice treaty, what then?, We may ^ourt answer 'to that^ln a state< i>t *by General Lucius D. Clay Barring the conclusion of a eafce treaty Idr all Germany .jere Is, of course, virtually no hope that Russia would agree to ..ictt-economic integration of the whole Reich. However, that needn't prevent a development of the other hree zones, although France is anxious not to permit any economic rehabilitation w.hich could create mother German war potential. For that matter all the Allies are agreed that Germany never again ihall -be* permitted tt>" become a military, power. Militarism and nazism can be 'eliminated, how-ever: without'keeping the German people handcuffed. Sheriff fatally Injured Jonesboro, Nov. 5 — >(JP) — Lee Baker. 34, Mojiette, chief deputy sheriff for eastern Craighcad county, was injured fatally early today and Deputy Sheriff Carl King, 45, Caraway, was hurt seriously when their automobile struck a bridge abutment on state highway 18 near Black Oak. Baker died in a hospital here three hours after the mishap. A World War II veteran, 'Baker is survived by his widow and one child. King, also constable in the Caraway township, received a broken ankle, broken collar, bone and numerous lacerations. lars entertaining and other before were awarded. 8T. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Nov. '5 - (/P) — (USDA) — Hogs 7500; active. 25 — 50 higher; 180 —300 Ibs. 26.50; top 20.75 for several loads; few early 26.25; 160—180 Ibs 2550 sows 45 Olbs down 2475—25ETAOIN —26.50: 130—150 Ibs.. 23.25—25.25; sows 450 Ibs down 2475—2575; a few at 2600; heavier weights 2325 —2450; stags 17.50—21.00. Cattle 5500; calves 2000; opening trade on steers barely steady; one load top good steers 29.00; few consignments of low to average med- (Sponsored by VFW) |;Don't Burrv or Destroy your old paper i;qnd magazines^ Let the VFW take care If;,of it for you without charge. I' We,wil| completely canvass fhe City of Hope for scrap paper and magazines: SUNDAY, NOV. 9 ond again In contrast to the packed hearing room in August, only abut 200 spectators were present as Wilson be gan his testimony. Missing were the settings for the hearing which Ferguson described as "Hollywood stuff." Wilson said he examined the Hughes contracts in 1943 after a directive from the late president Roosevelt to eliminate from man- poWer shortage areas production work that was unlike.ly to be completed during the war. The General Electric president said lie wrote Grover Loening, aircraft expert for the WPB, that there would be "almost certain pressure from various outside groups" if : the Hughes contracts were cancelled. Because Kaiser, west coast shipbuilder who orginally entered the contract with Hughes no longer was,associated with it in 1943, Wilson said he regarded Kaiser's plea for continuance of.the job as being in the nature of "outside pressure." He said other ''pressure" came indirectly from Jessee Jones, then chairman of the reconstruction finance corporation, who has testi fled 1 previously that he was inter ested in seeing Hughes carry oui his photo reconnaissance plane contract. In addition to Wilson, Ferguson said, initial witnesses would in elude Ralph A. Gaechen, civilian chief of research and engineering for the army air forces, and committee investigators who would testify about records touching oi\ the $40.000,000 of government contracts Hughes received. Plainly eager to avoid the circus atmosphere of the previous hearing which ended suddenly Aug. 11, Ferguson asked photographers, radio men and newsreel .cameramen last night to help the committee keep the show dignified. Asked how long the hearings would last, he replied: "I'd be guessing but I say about a week." He' said he hopes that will •wind up 1 the Hughes case except for the subcommittee's report, but the chairman .-dropped 'a hint t}i,at "other procurement matters" m'ay come up later. ;He.parried questions about these with "that's just what I'm not-s,ay- ing — what they will or. won't bes;' o—• The principality of Monaco :has an area of only 370 acres. ium steers 15.50 yearlings draggy; 22.00; butcher practically noth ing done on cows: bulls an -vealers steady; sausage bulls 16.00 —17.5C good and choice vealers 25.00 — 30.00; common and medium 130C —2400; culls 8.00—11.00 -Sheep 2000; lamb market openec 5—50 higher; several lots good and choice, lambs 2350 — 24-.00; medium ,and good 20.50 — 22.30; cull :to medium 15.00—1750 NEW YORK STOCKS New.York, Nov 5 — ,'(/P)— An up ward push for a few favorediindus rial shares was unable to stem the slaw , drift downward of .a :large section of the stock market today Selective .demand lifted some ,o .he i chemicals and metals from the start, but many pivotal leader leld at previous levels or slippet Hope Star Jenmafk,. .Sweden, "Olivia. o» HOM 18»»; .tint .1WT. ConiotldaUd January II, 192t Published every weekday .afternoon .by. STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmar, President Alan- M. Wathburn, Secretary-Traaturar at the Star building 212-2U South Walnut Street Hope, Ark. AIM. H. Waihbum, Editor i Publlrf** Paul M. Janei, Managlhg Editor Beorg* W. Hoimer, Mech. Supt. • ;••• M. Davli, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomol, Cashier ': Entered as second class matter at th« ••ost Office at Hope, Arkansas, under th* ct of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Pr«s». (NEA)—Mean! Newspaper Enterpfls* Association. • Subtcrlptlon Ratci: (Always Payable Ir Advance): By city carrier per week 20c per month 85c, Mall rates—In Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller one tofayctte counties, 14.50 p«r yenr; alw »here .J8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.;' Memphis, Tenn iterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich can Avenue: New York Cit>,.292:Madison *ve.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg. (JeW Orleans, 722 Union St. - : Member of the Associated Press: Thi Associated Press is entitled exclusively tc the use for republication of all the loco news printed In this newspaper as well a all AP news dispatches. • : r Reds Against CetitinuedFrom Page One Norway and The U. S. plan was adopted after le political, committee had reject- d bv a vote of 20 to. 6 a Soviet esolutipn demanding •complete vithdrawal .of all tf. S. arid Rusian troop? from Korea by next "an. 1. The boycott of the Korean commission was foreshadowed when oviet Deputy Foreign Minister An Drei A. Gromyko announced that le would not take part in voting on he Marshall proposal. The only countries .voting for the loviet resolution c were Russia, Po- and, Yugoslavia, White Russia, the "oviet Ukraine and Egypt. -The Czechoslovak representative was not-present during the voting. Seven countries 'abstained. Gromyko said his refusal to par- .icipate in further voting was based on his -contention -that the jolitical'.. committee should have leard.the views of .Korean representatives before acting. .Other members .of the Jloc .also announced they, not take part in the .voting. The committee went ahead .he voting, however, without heed- 'ng the Soviet threat. In addition to calling for national elections before next March 31 and providing that these elections oe supervised by the special U. N. commission, the U. S. resolution also provided that: 1. A national assembly and a national government be set up in Korea as soon as possible .after the elections. •< 2. The national government should establish immediately "its own national security forces and dissolve all military or semi-military formations" such as those organized by Russia in northern Ko rea. " 3. All Soviet and , American forces should, be withdrawn from Korea within 90 days "if possible 1 ' after establishment of the national government. • The Thomas Committee's Hollywood Investigation suggests the possibility that an implied 'government censorship may be added to these other curbs. If thdt impression is correct, then not only Hollywood but the press and radio and the public might well fatel concern. To suppress the free expression of a. healthy criticism does aids not it. combat communism. It Soviet .would on Daily Bread Continued Prom Page One American motion picture as a 'constructive social force. Already the industry is tied.* down enough by its own self-censorship, by >the outside pressure of influential spe-- cial pleaders, 'and by .its worshipful faith in the successful formula. '';. v .' : : : . Beware Coughs Jfoin common colds That Hang On Crebtnulalon relleres promptly because It goes right to the se« of the trouble to help. loosen and .expel germ laden phlegm, and Bid nature to soothe tad heal raw, tender, Inflamed bronchial mUcotta membranes. Tell your druggist to cell you a bottle tif > CreomuUsion with the understanding you must like the way It quickly allays,the cough or you are to have your money back. ,. CREOMULSION forCourfis,ChestCoIds,Bronch!tis Social and P Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. Social Calendar ersona I Thursday, November 6 Pat Cleburne Chapter U.D.C. will meet Thursday afternoon at two thirty at the home of Mrs. Emmett Thompson with Mrs. Sid Reed, Mrs. J. E. Schooley and Mrs. Wilbur Jones as associate hostesses. Thursday, November 6 The American Legion Auxiliary will hold its regular meeting Thursday night at 7:30 at the Legion Hut-. Hostesses will be: Mrs. B. R. Hamm, Mrs. Harry Hawthorne, Mrs. Thompson Evans, Jr., Mrs. Thomas Purvis, and Mrs. James Pilkinton. For transportation call 584 or 516. Thursday, November Hope Chapter 323 O.E.S. will hold its regular meeting Thursday night at 7:30 at tho Masonic Hall. into losing ground. Transaction picked up somehat from Mon day's slow pace to the neighbor hood of 950,000 shares. Near th close declines ranging to a point o more were in the majority. Railroad bonds declined. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 5 — (#•)-— Cotto futures were firm today on 'mi outside buying. The strong deman for cotton textiles, more aggressiv covering by mills in futures, an reports that a leading group mills have reached a compromis on higher wage demands, whic might avert a strike in southern ;extile mills, stimulated outside Duying. Futures closed $1.15 to $2.45 a bale higher than the previous close. Dec high 3265 — low 32.26 .T- last 326263 up 42-43 Mch hieh 32.85 — low 32.43 — Jast .32.82-84 up 4749 Mav high 32.80 — low 3237 — last 3280 up 48 Jly high 32:10 — low 31.77 — last 32,10 up 45 Oct high 29.78 — low 2952 — .last 2965 up 26 Dec high 29.40 — low 29.18 — last 29.28N up 23 f Middling . spot 33.17N up 42 ' Nnominal .... GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 5 —(#)—All .grains moved higher on the board of trade today, led 'by the December wheat contract. . There was-a little mill buying in wheat, evidently reflecting lifting of hedges against sales of the cash grain to the government,'Corn and oats scored mild gains in line with Between the hours of 2 and 4 p. m. All you have to do is place your scrap ipqper in bundles on the porch or sidewalk, We will call at every house in Announcing The New Location of Wylie Body & Upholstery Shop 5th and Walnut BodyShop Why not .bring your car in today and let us take out those dents. Expert body men with years of experience to do the work. No job is too small or too large. 1 Come in and get an estimate. Upholstery Have those seat covers made now or the upholstery in your car repaired. See us for any upholstery work on your car or furniture. We have a large stock of materials. Come in now for estimate. WYLIE BODY & UPHOLSTERY SHOP Located at 5th and Walnut U. 5; Must • Continued From. Page-One found her.people hopeless, the gov ernment and economy unstable, anc black market operations grippin everything. ' There is little production," he said. "France is short of food and soap and practically all useful commodities— all . she seems to have plenty of is perfume. I found conditions better in Sweden, but the Swedes are short of dollars. Formerly their great means of getting dollars was the exporting of newsprint. But they had to import coal for; fuel. They got their coal from England— but nowadays England isn't able to ship coal to them, so the Swedes have to burn their newsprint wood for fuel. "In Germany I found the devastation to be such that it has to be seen to be believed. So far as her cities are concerned Germany is utterly destroyed. . . . And now comes the irony of all war: First you have to muster your own country's resources" to whip..an enemy; and then, .in the name of common humanity and lasting peace', you have to extend them help." A dramatic moment in Mr. Harris' speech- was when he <told of a German cafe crowd drinking what turned out to be merely colored water—and not chattering, as cafe crowds normally do, but deathly, still. • "The Russians," the congressman continued, "are doing every- ling in their power-to stir .up ssension in Western Europe; They on't co-operate with their old Hies. And they .won't live up to le Yalta'agreements. "In the Berlin area ; we have 500 American troops, but they re surrounded by 450,000 Rus- ans. "Farther south, in Trieste, weave 5,000 men, but there are 00,000 .Russians, and 450,000 Yugo- lavs. "Literally a handful of Ameri- ans are holding back from Wes- ern Europe a tide of armed com- nunism. But the Russians are bent; n peaceful penetration at the mo- nerit. "The people of Western Europe re vulnerable to such penetration s long as their economic position s utterly hopeless. That's why Mr. Marshall has proposed that Amerca help stabilize their currency nd economy, giving the people hope for the future and making overnment strong enough to be respected." Last night's Kiwanis banquet was ipen also to members of other nvic clubs and to citizens generally. B. E. McMahen, president of the {iwanians and toastmaster,. intro- luced Foy Hammons, president of he Lions club, and Claude Tillery, president.of the Rotary cjub. Mr. Harris was introduced by jyle Brown, who told the audience ,hat. Hope was exceptionally honored by having had as its guest within the last 12 months both jnited States senators and the Seventh District Congressman. Proceeds derived from the paper scrap col lejst ion will go into a building fund. Th0~locgl Veterans of Foreign Wars organization will appreciate cooperation of local citizens in making the drive a If Your Scrap Paper is on the Porch or Sidewalk We Will Pick il up. Erbm where I oe Marsh Adverliicmtnt Let's Look at the Record Whenever I want to find out What's happening all over Arkan- 8as. I just look closely at the county newspapers. There's very little difference in county happenings and news. Most of them now are having their fairs and livestock shows. They're backing weir county seat football teams and electing their queens. *be news columns also fre- Suently report court proceedings which reveal how prohibition is "Working—or perhaps I should Bay how It is NOT working—in «»e so-called dry counties. Here I have a clipping from dry" Columbia County, in south Arkansas and another from "dry" Folk County, in extreme western ^ww". , The first headline ttadg: "FIVB ARRBSTBD WITH WHISKEY." The second says: "PINED $100, GIVEN JAIL SENTENCE ON LIQUOR CHARGE. From where I sit, prohibition isn't prohibiting in those counties. Instead, it's only added to the law enforcement problems. Li censed retail beer outlets, on the other hand, arc subject to state regulation. They are inspected by local officials. And-they pay state and local taxes. But bootleggers don't pay taxes. They just pay small fines •—and continue to ply their illegal trade outside the law/ ARKANSAS COMMITTEE, UNITED STATES WEWESS FOUNDATION — :he wheat upturn. Trading was'ra- lier slow. The Commodity Credit Corpora- ion took moderate quantities of wheat yesterday, buying 155,000 bushels at Chicago, 460,000 bushels at Kansas City and 215,000 bushels at Minneapolis. Wheat closed 1 12 to 3 cents higher, December $2.93 3-4—$2.94, corn was 2 1-2 to 3 cents higher, December $2.31$2.31 14, and oats were 78—1 ! 3-4 higher, December $114 34—7-8. Cash wheat was two to four cents a bushel higher today; basis unchanged; receipts 24 cars. Corn was steady to firmer with the futures; basis mostly one to two cents lower; bookings 120,000 bushels; shipping sales 100,000 bushels; receipts 118 cars. Oats were steady to firmer; bais easier on heavy grades; shipping sales 125,000 bushels; receipts 15 cars. Soybeans re ceipts were 24 cars. . o NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. 5 — (/P) — Trade and speculative buying advanced cotton futures here today. The market closed firm $1.25 to $2.25 a bale higher. Dec high 32.5 — low 32.27 — close 31.61-65 Mch high 32.87 — low 32.47 — close 32.83-84 May hiph 32.84 — low 32.44 — close 32.80-82 Jly high 32.11 — Iow31.77— close 32.08 Oct high 29.7 5— low 29.65 — close 29-74B B-bid. ONE AS DEADLY AS TWO A health survey shows that as many children are killed annually by whooping cough as by infantile paralysis and scarlet fever combined. November 5. Admitted: Mrs. James M. Kennedy, Rt, 1, Patmos. Josephine Admitted: Chas. E. Baker, Rt. 4, Hope. Mrs. Ray' Scwcll, Lewisvilie. Discharged: Mrs. H. L. Buffington and son, Garland Cily. Continued Ftom Page One •aces both parties scored upsets. Jut the Republicans reelected Mayor Bernard Samuel in Philadelphia and the Democrats kept Mayor Thomas A. Burke in office n Cleveland. \ Detroit tossed out Mayor Edward J. Jeffries in his bid for a fifth term! City Councilman Eugene I r an Antwerp defeated him in a non- Julia Chester Admitted: L. E. Grisham, Rt. 1, Emmet. John L. Copeland, McCaskill. Discharged: M. S. Pembcrton, Memphis, Ton nessee. Mrs. G. E. Pickard, Rosston. Rt. 2, Clubs LADIES OUTING GOWNS Solid colors arid 'floral patterns. 1.95 to 2:95 CHILDRENS POLO SHIRTS Of heavy Duirene cloth. With painted animals. 1.29 LADIES SWEATERS A large group of these all wool sweaters in sizes 32 to 40. Slip over and button styles, and in shirt and long sleeves. Values to 6.95. 2.95 Mrs. P. L. Perkins Hostess _. To Gleaners Class Tuesday Night The Gleaners Sunday School class of the First Baptist church met Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. P. L. Perkins for its reg- 8 ular monthly business • and social meeting. .For the occasion the Perkins home was decorated with arrangements oi fall flowers. The president, Mrs'. W. C. Andres called the meeting to order and presided over the business session. Mrs. S. A. Whitlow gave the devotional. The members answered •{J to roll call by repeating their favorite, verse from t:ie Scriptures. During the social hour lollow- ing the business session the guests h were invited into the dining room where delightful reirshmcnis were 'served from the dining table. Mrs. C. V. Nunn and Mrs. Joe Amour poured tea and coffee. The table Held as its central decoration an arrangement of tiny yellow chrysanthemums and the candles were green. Twelve members and four guests 4 enjoyed the meeting. Home Demonstration Club Calendar: 'Wednesday, November 5: Victory HOC at 2 p.m. at the home of Mrs. H. B. Ames. , Thursday, November G: Evening Shade HDC at 2 p.m. ai the home of Mrs. Hoyt Archer. DC monstration candy making. Friday, November 7: Office: Saturday, November 8: • Office -o- Stennis bo stronghold of south Mississippi. There Bilbo's brother, John, and Bilbo's banker-cousin, L. K. Rouse, supported Congressman Colmer, helping him to sweep his district despite labor opposition because of his support of the Taft-Hartley act. Stennis ignored efforts of opponents to capitalize on Missippi's traditional resentment of northern interest in its race problems. Said the jurist: "I asked my father what I should say about the race pro.blem. He said 'nothing'. . and that is partisan election in which Jeffries I what I am doing." :or the first time in his last three I Just before the campaign Texons Warmly Receive Miss Truman Fort Worth, Tex., Nov. 4 — (#")•— Miss Margaret Truman's first concert in the southwest brought mixed comment from the critics today but the president's daughter was warmly received by an audience of 2,500. E. Clyde Whitlock. music critic DOROTHY DIX races had the support of the CIO United Auto Workers. In another non-partisan election at San Francisco, Superior Judge Elmer E. Robinson was elected mayor with a 15,000-vote margin over Rep. Frank R. Havenner, run- nerup iri a three-man race. Voters also decided to keep in operation the city's famous, 74year-old cable car system. Democrats, in other mayoralty contests, turned out Republican administrations in Indianopolis, Evansvile, Muncie, and Fort Wayne, Ind.; Allentown and Erie, Pa., and six cities jn New York, including Niagara Falls, Schenectady, and ghkeepsie. LADIES KNIT SNUGGIES Extra .size 98c Children's RAYON PANTIES Size .1 to 14 49c CANNON SHEETS quality Muslin Sheets. Buy your supply of these fine sheets today. 81x99 2.79 81x108 2.95 BIRDSEYE DIAPERS Good quality ^wrapped in one dozen packages. 2.95 DOUBLE BLANKETS Full size cotton blankets. Buy your winter blankets now. 2 95 OUTING FLANMEL Heavy weight outing ftannel that is 36 inches wide and comes in blue, pink and white. 35c yd. BOYS PAJAMAS Now that winter is coming on buy your boys pajamas while we have a good supply. Comes in solids and fancies. 1.95 to 3.95 Boys H ARMY CLOTH PANTS Good pants made of army cloth that is durable and washable. 3.95 Shirts to match . . . .3.50 Men's White Broadcloth Shifts These shirts are sanforized and made of fine count broadcloth. 3.25 Boys ALL WOOL SHIRT JACKS Styled by Buck Kkein Joe. Assorted plaids. WHITE SHEET BLANKETS You'll need several of these blanket sheets 5.95 up 2.19 BOYS SPORT SHIRTS Flannel plaid sport shirts for the boys to wear to school now. 3.29 Mem CORDUROY DRESS COATS By Buck Skein Joe. In colors, tan and brown. 14.95 TALBOT'S "WI OUTFIT THI FAMILY" Mrs. Roy Beck to Be Buried Here Thursday Funeral services for Mrs. Roy Beck will be held at the Hop& Gospel Tabernacle at 2:30 p.m. Thursday with the Rev. H. Paul Holdridge in charge. Pallbearers: Charles and Arch Wylie, G. M. Kcsner, Orville Steadman, Joe Lively and Roy Mrs. Elbert Pruitt Hostess to Willing Workers Class The Willing Workers Class of the Hope Gospel Tabernacle met Tuesday night at the home of Mrs. Elbert Pruitt on South Main Street for it regular monthly business and social meeting. The president, Mrs. John Mohon presided over the business session. Games were played under the direction of Mrs. Ruth Hoelcher, Mrs. Cecil Godwin and Mrs. James Laudcrbach. During .the social hour the hostess, assisted by Mrs. Ola Chandler, served delightful refreshments. Mrs. Fred Smith who has recently returned from Houston, Texas to make her home in Hope was welcomed back into the class. Twenty-one members and two guests enjoyed the meeting. Republicans scored turnovers in Hammond, Ind., Wilkes-Barre, Pa., Waterbury, Conn., and nine New York cities, including Amsterdam Kingston, and Geneva. Socialist Mayor Jasper McLevy of Bridgeport, Conri., won more votes than his Democratic and Republican opponents combined to gain his eignt successive term. But Pennsylvania's 'only socialist Mayor, J. Henry Stump of reading was defeated for a fourth term by Democrat John F. Davis. Judge Stennis in Missippi led all the way in the counting, last night for the ramaining five years of Bilbo's term. B'j.t his lead was skimpy. It was long after midnight before he began stretching his margin over U. S. Rep. William Colmer and Forrest Jackson, Bilbo's personal attorney, who were running second and third. Colmer and Jackson had emphasized "white supremacy" in their campaigns and lashed out at the report of President Truman's ,he anti-segregation report of President Truman's civil rights commit- ice became a hot campaign issue. Stennis' only comment was: "Our customs and traditions may be assailed, but we can stand firm in our rights and make our own decisions about such matters." Both Colmer and Jackson assailed the anti-segregation report of President Truman's committee on Civil Rights. Out of the running, and suffering stninging defeat was againg, white- haired John E. Rankin (D-Miss), for 2G years congressman from the first Mississippi district. Rankin, 65, who opposed "Negro communists" and heped abuse on northern newspapers and magazines for "meddling" in Mississippi affairs, trailed the democratic candidates and was saved from last place only by a 77-year-old Republican L. R. Collins, who got a few hundred token votes. Judge Stennis, who ignored the race issue, led in five of the ten home district, four of the counties of the Fort Worth Star-Telegram, ended nct Pericles Alexander, assistant music critic of the Dallas Mavn- ig News, both were more im- ressed with the lighter numbers resented in the recital last night lan in portions from Mozart's "Le Hill cemetery. will be n Rose committee on civil rights advocat- vvm DO m nose ng other things i mmediate Gown Secret ,' Coming and Going Charls A. Armilage loaves Thursday' for a business trip to Clarksville, Arkansas and will return Friday via Little Rock where he will attend a meeting of the Chamber of Commerce. State Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Archer have as guests, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Mogle of Detroit, Michigan. Pfc. Glyndel May of Sari Antonio spent the weekend visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence 'f May of this city. Hospital Notes Branch Mr. and Mrs. James M. Kennedy announce the arrival of a son born end of race segregation. counties comprising Rankin's home district, four of the counties lie in Stennis' judicial district. Paul B. Johnosn, Jr., 31, a Marine corps veteran and son of a lale governor of Mississippi, ran fourth, ahead of Rankin. Here's how they stood on returns from 1089 of> Mississippi's 171G voting districts: Stennis 39,937, Colmer 36,963, Jackson 31,712, Jonson •18,072 Rankin 16984 L. R. Collins (Republican) 421. \ Mississippi also elected a governor Lieutenant governor and state house officers. But although two in dependent Republicans offered foi the top offices, they "just came along for the ride. With 364 precincts reporting, de mocratic Governor Fielding L Paul B. Johnson, Jr., 31-year-old Wright had 26,514 votes against 602 son of a former governor, and Ran-, for 77-year-old George L. Sheldon ,,;., „ „—u * .u- u !t Qne tim? governor of Nebraska. For lieutenant governor, demo cratic nominee Sam Lumpkin had 24,186 against 801 for independen Republican Ernest J. Hoskins. Few Negroes were qualified vole, and fewer still cast ballots Their vote in the state was les than 1 per cent. • WEAK London, Nov. 4 — (UP) —Princess Elizabeth, still fearful that someone might copy her wedding gown, has vetoed a suggestion by her designer thai duplicales be exhibited in big department stores in the Uniled States. The princess wants to keep the secret of-her wedding gown until she steps out of the coach at Westminister Abbey on Nov. 20. The crowd will gasp at the display. That seemed assured today. Several newspaper folk, invited to a preview of sketches and a section of the town, uttered .professional ohs- 'aud ahs; -• delighting' .the designer, Norman Hartnell who has been living in a movie-like atmosphere of espionage since he submitted the winning design. Those who got thrugh the security precautions to the ornate salon scanned by a policeman and a doorman, and suddenly asked for dresses to be checked against the private list — were sworn to secrecy to what they saw. Some time ago this correspondent wrote guesses that the gown would cost ?5,000. Buckingham Palace advised severely that the figure was far too high. An official source even suggested thai $500 would be closer lo the real price. If Harlncll is selling that dress for $500, it 'seems that one could purchase half a dozen and make a fortune in the United Slates. Hartnell, (a red carnation in his lapel), said he was inspired by Botlicelli's famous painting "Primavera." It's not pcrmitled lo say how close he came lo duplicating the material in the painting, but it's worth looking at if you're that kin a member of the house commit tee on un-American activities, brought up the rear. Jackson, Miss., Nov. 5— (fP) — A tall, squarej awed rural judge, John Cornelius Stennis of DeKalb, drew away today toward a winning lead 9\'er his two principal opponents in Mississippi's election of a U. S. senator to succeed the late Theodore Bilbo. With 1167 out of 1716 voting precincts reporting, Stennis has 41,414 votes to 37,430 for. U. S. Represent- alive William Colmer of Pascagoula and the would-be political heir of Bilbo, Attorney Forrest Jackson, who had 33,746. , Stennis — unknown outside his own judical district before he announced for office, and self-styled "the most conservative candidate n the race" drew solid support in all parts of the stale excepl the Bil- cranky 'every month'? Arc you troubled by distress of fcmalo functional periodic disturbances? Does this make you feel so tired, high-strung, nervous —at such times? Then DO try Lydla E. Plnlc- ham's Vegetable Compound to relieve sucn Eymptomsl Plnkham's Compound Is made especially /or women. It also nas what Doctors call a stomachic tonic effect! Any drugstore. s LYdlA E. PINKHAM',« interested. Hartnell said Boticclli painted 'foze De F.agaro." "There are vocal faults, lacks nd limitation," Whitlock wrote, 'but ii is significant that they arc under understanding said the president's aughter "completely captured her udicnce by her sincerily, her nai- mcndable uidance." Whitlock iralness and her harm." unspoiled Children Should Pay Board Top Radio Programs of the Day MBS—7 Racket-Smashers Round- able- 7:30 Quiet Please. 9 YWCA Drama. Thursday: NBC—9 a. m. Fred Double or Nothing Committed to State Hospital Balesville, Nov. 5 —(/P)— Shelby Everett of the Mountain Gap community, charged with first degree murder, has been ordered committed to the Arkansas State Hospital for a mental examination. Everett is accused in the fatal beating of Ralph Hedden in a dice game at Mountain Gap. He pleaded innocent by reason of insanity. o— « The U. S. Mint was established by act of Congress April 2, 1792. By ETHEL HAMILL ©Arcadia Hoiise, Inc.; Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC THE STORY: Cam and Joel go for a walk during the Welcome Dance at the gym. Cnm, dressed for glamor expects Joel to make love to her. Instead he laughs at hr as a "femme fatale," says he remembers her when. Hurt, Cam rushes back to the dance alone. Laler, tirad and upset, sha makes an excuse to get away from the stag line, seeks solitude in the deserted shower room. XIII Maurine had not noticed her cousin's • departure from the crowded dance floor. But that was practically the first thing she had lovely figures, and "Princess Eliza belli has a lovely figjrc." He said he got the idea for the bridesmaid's dresses from paintings of Victoria ladies in Buckingham Palace. Had the princess agreed, copies would have been sent to Nieman Marcus of Dallas and Leon Mandcl of Chicago, both of which would have replaced the replicas in museums alter an exhibition period. failed to notice about Cammie ling! "I can't imagine what she got FO sore about," Joel was saying, as they danced. "She was furious with me. And for no reason!" The smile crept back to the corners of Maurine's lips. "Realy?" "What's happened to her sense of humor, Maurine?" "You mean— she seems to have lost it, since— since you knew her before?" Now Maurine was moving carefully, feeling her way toward something she dared not be wrong about. She was like a hunter on a dark forest path, alert for the first rustle of leaves or the softesl snapping of a Uvig. "But of course she has, Joel. Poor dar- TODAY — THURSDAY FEATURES 2:31 - 4:37 - 6:43 - 8:49 EW TODAY —THURSDAY FEATURES 2:43 - 4:50 - 6:57 - 9:04 I A fHIVC LAUU j in RACHEL FIELD'S II IN THE SENSATIONAL DRAMA BY THE AUTHOR of "ALL THIS, AND HEAVEN TOO" And Now Tomorrow with ALAN LADD «t SUSAN HAYWARD • LORETTA YOUNG f BARRY SULLIVAN snice thai dramatic moment when they had mot face to face near the door and she had realized that more than Herbert Powell's prowess as a debater lay behind Cam's sudden change of mind. So dear Miss Austin was really all oul for Joel, was she? Shagging along spiritedly hi Ihe embrace of some nondescripl new sludenl who cerlainly was not im- porlanl enough to raise her stock if they happened lo be noticed by any of the Eta Mus — but laughing and flashing her dark eyes at hhn like twin spollighls, because olh- ers in Ihe slag line must De impressed with what a gay lillle thing this new Blair girl was — the Senator's daughter realized that she was face lo face wiih a problem which was going to need ieri- ous weighing. Somehow, at some moment during the past few hours, Cammie seemed to have come awake. From being a pretty sleepwalker, ?he vyas very much the old Cam Auslin who had queened it over Car- "Why can't she laugh?" Joel prodded, allhough it sounded more as though he were asking himself the question than asking anyone else. "She never took herself seriously before. Darn it, if I'd known she was going to walk out on me just because—" "We're hoipng in the family thai Herbert Powell will make her forget," Maurine murmured piously. "Forget about Gary Marlowe's tragic death, you know. Herbert is perfectly devoted to her and perhaps if she does marry him—the way Uncle William says she will—" The flow of Maurine's voice kepi on in his ear, running a light 'oolrace with the music. Dimly, ic realized that the girl in his arms was worrying about her cousin. Well, so was Joel. Worrying The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Rehabilitation services for chron- cally disabled palienls will restore many to social and economic isefulness. With a few exceptions, hey can be taught self-care which will enable them to return .0 their homes. The first step is to arouse the salient's interest in getting better. Many of them have lost hope and iave adjusted themselves to life in an institution. Their family circles have closed in during their absence, and, in many cases, they nave lost their place at home. After individual analyses arc made, a goal is set for each patient and treatment begins. A physical examination, special tcsls of the nervous system, study of the patient's- altitudes, and social and vocational tests are made. In some of the older individuals, the best, lhat can be expected is to teach the patient to get around, feed, dress and wash himself, so that he can live at home. In the younger patients, a' job is the goal, even though the income may be limited. In the training program, every hour of the day is occupied with some activity. Stiff muscles are made looser and weak ones stronger 'with applications of heat and massage. Patients are taught to take a bath, shave themselves and brush their teeth. Walking with crutches or a special walker is followed by canes and then, if possible, by no support. All work and no play becomes dull, so games are organized and prizes given to the winners. One of our great social needs is organized entertainment programs for long-stay patienls in hospitals as well as for older persons in communities. Taught, to. Make Things Occupational ' therapists teach the patient to make useful things, some of which they can .continue to make and sell after they leave the hospital. Of 105 disabled pa tients on whom rehabilitalion was altempted after years of inactivity, at the Veterans' Administration Hospital in Minneapolis, 53 left the hospital improved, and 40 are continuing the program and wil! soon go home. The balance were failures because of severity of disease or personal attitudes. QUESTION: My son is short for his age. Although! he is 16, he is much smaller than other boys nis age. Are there any vitamins or exercises that will help him to grow taller? ANSWER: He has five years in which to complete his growth, I do not know of any vitamin or exercise which will help, but X-ray examinations of his bones can be made to see if he has any trouble with his internal secretion glands which may be holding him back. Hormone injections are said to be effective in some eases, but consult your physician first. , DEAR MISS DIX: I am a er of three grown children, two of i them being boys. They haVe pretty good jobs and have been- corning i between $40 and $45 a week. Do you think they should pay board? the girl is still in high school. My husband is working, but the : high cost of everything now keeps us strapped and wo would like to be able to lay up something for our old age. What do you think about it?. A MOTHER ANSWER: Boys who are living at home and who are earning $40 to $45 a week should Hot wait for their parents to ask them to pay board. Their own sense of justice and fairness should make them want to help their father and ther. As long as girls and boys arc in .school they cannot, of course, eon- tribute much towards the family ABC—8:30 Jack Paar; 9 Ozzielpursc, but, even so, they should be ml Harriet with Bing; 9:30 Henry j made lo feel that they have some Morgan. _ _ _ [obligation to help, This does a lol By the Associated Press Central Standard Time New York, Nov. 5—(A 1 )—The president of Mexico, Miguel Aleinan, will be a member of a panel for the University of Chicago Roundtuble of NBC when it does its next broadcast from Mexico City on Sunday. Broadcasts tonight (Wcdcns- day): NBC—7 Dennis Day; 8 Duffy's Tavern; 9 Big Story Newspaper Drama: CBS—7 American Melodies: 8 Jorgan and Langford; 8:30 S wee- ley and March Waring Show. CBS —(/P) p m ABC— 10 to strengthen family ties as well as relieve the burden on the par* cuts. Should Pay Board But it should be a free-will offering' on the children's part and not coercion. The reason that children m. Tom Breneman MBS— aro so ofton rescn iful of their pa- 0:30 a, m Ben ;ram Alexander pro- Pacific Typhoon Moving Toward Philippines Manila, Nov. 4 — (/F)— The Philippines was warned today a.gainst a lyphoon moving westward rft-?r damaging U. S. naval installations on the island of Yap yeslerdny. Navy weathermen nl Guam said the typhoon, with 225-milos per hour winds at, its center and traveling westward at 18 miles an hour, was expected to approach Samar island, central Philippines, tomorrow morning. rents' demands is because Moth er takes away their entire pay en vclope and doles out a little car fare or lunch money to them. This is a common practice of mothers as regards their girls, and it makes the girls feel that they are unjustly treated because Mother doesn't ta ke Jier boys' money away from them. So my sugestion to you is tha you talk the matter over with your children and agree on a just boar< for your sons to pay. That Wil save friction. And it will giye you a chance to lay up something gainst the day when your children leave you. DEAR MISS DIX: I have been married It ye-a'rf S always insultlfi me tha't I .should _. „._ nd look swedfelfi. ;%f am a good h<6Us$ket!{ ine cook, but he"sfcys! thi'fcl n married lifetjWhat,KeM t wife is one of these 1 dalnt ures that they*fall Gl&hrtbiH 1 say that when 'you 1 gfctj?ii you take, each ofchfeivmiif''™! worse, fatter or _. such a prize winner Kilm ikes women who are' g< hat he can take around^ jest restaurants and show' i even has the nerve 1 io call*. overgrown cow and 1 can't gc at him because the one'itL can't do is to hurt anyone's ngs. ••>' f'^f Please give me your adVlcW 1 •' iM- ANSWER:' Well, why dohtC* liut him on a slimming die' If you weren't such, a perhaps you wouldn't" i tiuch avoirdupois and , appeal move to his eyes lice that the,husbands o ways complaining about their; w being stout never'pass Up 1 th dishes themselves. , ' i DEAR DOROTHY' 1 Di^t' chap and a girl have a! date^i go dancing, is H proper f or'e|t one of them to dance ' 1 witli,'.tbffij one else, or shpuld they only-*' with each Other? ' . •' ! \l , MARGJfiL ANSWER: It is all right for^tj girl to dance with another, paicjur but the boy cannot leave her'iali at a table. He can dance';; someone else if she has a (Released-by the Bell'Syri<ii|af ^romptly n . TIGHT ACHII CHEST m RMION RiGHT IN THE MIDST OF THE SEASON WITH PRICES AT A SENSATIONAL LOW! "COME--SEE" ter for the two And the reason previous years. for the sudden metamorphosis was Joel, nolhing .else. Cam had realized she was in love wilh Joel, and lhat fabulous green dress was the opening gun in a campaign lo surround Ihe poor man. "Much good will it do her!" Maurine whispered - grimly to herself. A hand fell on her partner's shoulder. "Cut, please," Joel said. She didn't even bother lo say goodby as Teddy, like a man le- leased from Ihe slocks, sciittk'd oif toward the sidelines. Joel had just come in from oulsiiii:. She d seen him pause within Die frame of the big door, scan the crowd for an undecided moment anil then I head straighl for her. II was a I good omen, Maurine thought, and she intended to take full advantage of it. Smiling her prettiest, she looked up at him. "I thought you'd forgotten me. Where have you been, Joel?" An instant later, she wished she had never thoughl of Ihe ques- discouragingly he answered, ''Outside. With Cammie. \Ve had things to talk over, and it was lion. For, with casual honesty, cooler out there." And more romantic. Maurine froze, and it was an effort to 'ceep the mellingly gyitle look even on the surface of her dark eyes. ;ood and hard. Professor Powell? Great Scot, if Cammie was even considering anything serious with a stuffed owl like that one, then Ihe damage to her equilibrium must be even worse than he'd guessed! He became aware, belatedly, that the murmurous sweetness of Maurine's voice had broken ils swarming-bee rhythm. She had lensed in his arms so Ihul Ihe al- lered feel of her dragged back his allenlioii even from the far fields where it had been wandering. Up and over his right shoulder her face was lurried, and Ihe slighlly parted lips and the slowly quivering nostrils betrayed a swift crack-up of the control behind that otherwise immobile mask. Joel jerked around almost automatically, seeking what she had seen. Up among the dusly rafters, close to the wooden ceiling whieh arched in shadow over the dance- floor, he caughl Ihe merest quiver of movement. At firsl he thought it was a little animal crouched on Ihe beam. II was no animal. Ha realized, almost instantly as Maurine had realized it, thai Ihe color of Ihe moving thing was wrong too. Thsre was an almost liquid ruddiness in the way it rippled into view and then as soundlessly retreated. He thoughl simultaneously of molten copper and a snake's flickering tongue. The rafters would be dry, under the dust which drapad them. (To Bo Continued) Says FDR Didn't Like the Third Term Idea Boston, Nov. 4— (If)— Memoirs of John Gilbert Winant say the lute President Roosevelt displayed "cold anger" when he told him lale in 19,38 it was his duty to run for a third term. The story is told in "Letter-from Grosvenor Square" — a book just completed by the former ambassador to London, who shot ahd killed himself last night. Publishers Haughton Mifflme Company said the book would be out Nov. 18. "I will always remember his cold anger when I told him that it was his duty to run for third term ' wrote Winant. "He answered very bluntly lhat he had done his part as a liberal and that some of the rest of us could share the burden of carrying forward the things we professed to believe." Win ant wrote that when he suggested lo Ihe president that he get by himself and think it over, he heard Roosevelt for the first time refer to his affliction by replying: "You know, GUI, I can never be alone," and pointing out of the window of the executive office, he added "I cannot even go out and walk alone under those trees. Always someone has to be with me or near me. I am never alone." Winant's account is of the years just preceding the war and his term as ambassador. STOREWlDE MARKDOWN Continues OFF YOU SAVE EXACTLY "ONE-THIRD" OF THE ORIGINAL SELLING PRICE THE ENTIRE STOCK PLASTIC RAINCOATS — $8.95 values — Fuchia, Gold Blue, White. Lorton's Tomorrow Products • . . . 500 su "PLENTY OF SIZES" THURSDAY * FRID&f SATURDAY Values to $29.98 Red Army Chief Made Marshal for War Services Moscow, Nov. 4 — (/I 1 ) —Nikolai A. Bulganin, who succeeded Prime Minister Stalin March 6 as minister of the Russian armed forces, has been promoted to marshal in recognition of his services in war and the postwar period. Newspapers carried he announcement today with his photograph but no THURSDAY - FRIDAY - SATURDAY Values to $12,98 comment. Stars come in assorted cokn-s, such as blue, yellow, red, orange, garnet, green, and violet. ,s| PLENTY OF BUY YOUR WINTER COAT NOW. PENALTY SHOP HOPE, ARK. •£\ SWEATERS . . . 2.00 SLIPS

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