Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 6, 1947 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 6, 1947
Page 6
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Effi^^iS/^Tra^^S^JSyp 1 ' '~';\; , ""'^ ,V ry^^^f^w^f;™^^ *" i. ^ ifci "* * HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ,nd iattoh of Germany - the United States, Britain and France wanted ft, but Russia wanted to amend the American-drafted tiealy and the United States said the amendments were of a political nature which ••sabotaged" the pact Young Royalty Presides Over Fulton Carnival jed" tne pan-, i Queen Mary L;ouise Weaver and and boundry issues King Charles Glen Atkerson resid- u „„, substantial agreement ed * ver lhd Halloween Carnival at Austrian treaty, also. ..... Fulton school Thursday night, Oct. Murphy, u, S. ponuoai 3ff American zone 01 fjiarv Lou Weaver is the daugh- >U S deputy here; . ' ®» yM r and Mrs Sam Weaver. British ad mml -? tw f' Charles Glen Atkerson is the son, -, represents Brita n v« a ™* "'^J M ' rs . Joh n Atkerson. , .«n^ocon<<: Russia ™ .""• . ... _ i_ .iu n «lv(V, Market Report Q_ —_ ———— represeiiiB *!"«•»"• i x«'Mr j j ^ arr «rlint^lBoth r children ; represents France in 'the sixth I A ne maids and king of honor were Lovena Dell Ebling and I Junior-Smith of High School; Diane lor omiin ui ins" "-••---• 'kit. T" II Latshaw and Ralph Mosler of the MO OtOV I GllS fourth and fifth grade; Linda Har- -_ »— . L I «»- * i f* i -_.._ ttT^Urtn rtf f Vlf* llfSl. Steve Walden of the first Continued From Page One »VOlvlSd,":fte I states of new, peculiar sort of il- U eorge Allen McGill toftk the^int- luslon ha* been formed about their crown bearers, lam nteclaratibrt internal strength-a belief in he were the puumnni ucwiuiniiuii imiuriiui sucue* 1 * » "-••—,.v --v-;„.„,...«- Japanese tJtbops a secret of the atom bomb, although ffctilniOhdttrtr to encotfrtige this secret has long ceased to 'Hff*tottMi &fMtlA <t^ "*<! j* * f *• I AVtcf * f ' ' Hti.he iald,' U'bound by the < A Moscow radio commentator *bW the,'Soviet government said cheers greeted this remark. -flett ha* taken hundreds Of "Evidently the imperialists need fo of prisoners Into Russia, this laith in the atom bomb, which ery s day ,,the SoVieM hold as is known, fs not a means of de" prisoner*,' 1 Byrnes, de- fcnse but a weapon of egression, t*~r .. ?__* , ~i_i_, .a.*.!.. «« *.i ,1.1 ttV/rnMif a^rt inrntf. Singing Service at Holly Grove Church Sunday A .singing.Program_will be held fu prisoner*,' 1 Byrnes* de- f^nse but a weapon oi egression, singing program will be hem (dT^i^an ta*xS U8able viola- h^olotov said. -;&any are -indig- A ^gln? eG rovc Methodist folia sacred -pie"**." na^t that the U S. A . a " d - T °J eat church at 2pm. Sunday, it was clarfna that «)Verhments are Britain hamper the United Nations ^«rcnai ^ P interested acre fe. a e . church at 2 p.. , that mVerhments are Britain hamper the United Nations ^^nced today. All interested OerteV.a ConVenllon to from adopt ng a final decision on P"" oun ^ f c ^ invited to attend. 'rsner* as soon as pos- the prohibition of atomic wea-|persons are after the fighting, he said that pohs.'' J .,_ . , .' .. fndw "the Ugly truth , is T Molotov declared that during the Bj.^w. 'ar-C being year British scientists twice .had' .. on Us last i egs ." f_" «^j«- »«li—*—j_j „«„!„,.) nrote,sted against , tlnited States'in itiln are bomb "secret," , , on IIS lasi JCBH. , ,, of the . "We-live in a period when all •atom roa ds', lead to .m.cm." the POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, .Nov. G — (/P) —Butter steady; receipts 291,700 ; prices unchanged except 90 score B 1-2 cent higher at 71.5. Eggs firm; receipts 8,768; prices unchanged. Live poultry: about steady; receipts 41 trucks, no cars; prices unchanged ' except.. broilers unchanged 'to a cent lower at 32-34. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Nov.. 0 _(/P)— Hogs, 11,000; market mostly 70 lower than average Wednesday; few sows early off less; later trade slow; bulk good and choice 180-300 Ibs 25.75;. several. '-loads, 25.85-2G.OO; top 20.00: 160-170 Ibs 2475-25.25: 130-150 Ibs 22.50-2450; 00-120 Ibs 1950-21.50: good sows 50 Ibs down 24.00-25.25; sizeable ol early 25.50: over 450 Ibp 22.50^3.75; stags 17.50-21.00 . r Cattle, 4500; calves, 2000; about, 10 loads steers on sale, these find- ng slow inquiry early; heifers and mixed yearlings opening steady; cows about steady, although • canners and cutters continue very draggy; approximately 45 per cenl of receipts cows; bulls abou! steady but pressure continuing on common and medium kinds; veal- crs steady; a few good heifers and mixed yearlings 2350-25.00; medi Hope Star Star o* Mope 11*4; Pr«« % . Consolidattd January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President AI« H. Waihburn, Secretary-Tr«a»ur«r of the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street Hope, Ark. n o . ". V »the Rus«iang, '^Byrnes by their 6wn figqrt , ^ month, wJU takS more thf.rk en years to release their Ger- soneri vrhp"j»umbec an es- 890,532; . ' ..14. the forma At,«. M. Waihburn, Editor S. Publlthw Paul H. Ja'ncii Managing Editor G*org« W. Hetmn, Meth, Supt. l»tt M, Oovli, Aavertlslng Managtt Emma G. Thomni, Cashier Entered at second class matter at Post Office at Hop«, Arkansas, undef tn« A.ct Of March 3, 1897. American Continued From rage One IA(>)—Mbons Associated Presi. (NEA)—Means Newspaper bnteipMw Association ^_________ Subscription Rout: (Always Payable If. Advance): By city carrier per Week 20c per month 85c. Mall rates—In Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller one .oeayette counties, *4.50 t»r lent'. «ls» vnere $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies, Inc.; Memphis,. Tenn, Vterlck Building; Chicago, 400 North M ch- igan Avenue: New YorK Cltv, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 , W. Grann "Wd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.r "Jew Orleans, 722 Union St. , 'yes' to the Unit " m^fy - 7 - • • iPeputy. t , Iffi"^— a » l < 1 «* ? tom **** One t ^j v, ;|f v "S''-^ l * unified and' the reparations issue II JIA^VA f f l^. U. I 1. H H-ytJ —W1J-* —... , urn 1Q.OO-22.00: odd head good cows 16 00-17.50; common and medium beef cows 13.0005.50; few lightweights clown to 12.50: canners and cutters 9.50-12.50; light shells to 000: good beef bulls 7.75-18.00; •icccs-1 good sausage bulls around 16.75- in-|17.50: good and choice vealnrs KOO; common and medium 13 00-24 00' culls around 8.00-li. n l , Sheep, 2500; market not fully OT/«S«!:^^ eader was not clear immediately, nomic matters. . MCW m PANIC; COTTON Th¥ fact — announced last night Speaking of food prospects, he I NEW CLEANS COTTON that Marshal Nikolai Bulganin I declared that "this year s harvest i ««...t«<mt +rt»v»i-»t»i«/M»»*c TinrnHp of n.^r. KQ r^mt nnnt Vipi.tor in tin JQSt Member of the Associated ?«»«:_ Th« Associated Press is entitled exclusively ti the use for republicdtion of all the locd '' he sauj, tnoy, 'nave He. .aopiajaeo. me ic".,,- ""•"." statements to this, effect, U.iori of the nine-nation Com munis dissatisfaction that Brit- information Bureau, with head- i.. „„•,, '-uno' «n ihn Unit-1 quartars at Belgrade as a :ieccs- sity for increasing "Communist this business,' ed States in tms DUSIHUBS, sity ior increasing . ^"" ,,— 1 MolotovS was 'the -first major fluencc among the masses. ^ statement marking JomoTrowrs Russia "wis'hes it success, ne ^«l«K^n<{An nt *V|A rPVnllltlon 1 anni-I nirl u Celebration of the ' - settled. f -i 7 \> Saar and Ruhr —• Britain and the i$ Uplted States wanted the S»ar in- te\ ! itegrated,. into the economy of $Ji France. Russia remained silent on %' *the;itnatter, thus blocking agree •*• ment. Saarlanders voted on Oct. 0 . . for parliament members favoring such'integration. On the Ruhr 'Bussia^ asked creation of a specia Vei?'™ 6 '" with the ^oviet havine a {Voice. <but Britain and the United State.9>refected this until Germany * nvade ,s«lf-suff iclent. pact t ior f demjlitari IT BIG- MED i.iNiML 1 f>l I e use news printed In this newspaper as well a oil AP news dispatches. himself to be pessimistic as to the outcome of any operation m which le is engaged. He also disclosed plans to leave ior London November 20 aboard Resident Truman's special plane, the Indepandence. The foreign ministers' meeting opens November 25. Marshall's attitude of non-pessimism toward the London negotia lions Is not shared by many of the officials associated with him. Mosl appear to be convinced that there is very little chance of any real agreements, although some say Austrian settlement may be reached there. Byrnes advanced that possibility in 'his speech last night but said that even if it is realized it shuld not be considered too signficant in relation to the key issue of a 3er.man treaty. "Should there be • an Austrian settlement," the former secretary said, "many people will be so happy that they may be misled into thinking that a German treaty is in sight." ; Actually, he continued, that could not be the case unless the United States, Britain and France were prepared to grant Russia's, demand for $10,000,000,000 in German repa rations and for full participalion, along with the other three powers n the management of the great ndustries of the German Ruhr. Byrnes said such joint manage- rnent would not work and .could not ae accepted. State Economic Council Meets Tomorrow Veneer Plant Stock Burns at Memphis Memphis, Tenn., Nov. 6—(/P) Fire of undetermined origin de slroyed a shed containing machin ery and a quantity ot. high quality veneer stock today at the Nickey Brothers Wholesale Lumber yard Sam Nickey estimated the loss at between $15,000 and $50,000 and said it was covered by insurance. Veneer stocks valued at abou $600,000 were removed from the Shed only yesterday, plant official said. Little Rock, Nov. 6—(£>)—Tomorrow's session of the Arkansas Economic Council-State Chamber of Commerce here Will be "the most importanl ever scheduled" in the interest of overall development ol Arkansas, Clarence F. Byrns of Fort Smith, chairman of the organization's board of directors, clared today. All Arkansas counlies are expected to be represented. "This is the most important meeting ever held in Arkansas, comprising a gathering of business and professional men, agricultural, industrial and labor leaders in a coordnate* effort toward keeping Arkansas on the March," Byrns said. ,.. "x x x Apbraently Arkansas has enjoyed a greater development than any other section of the country. It is incumbent upon all leaders to keep this state oti the march. "The Arkansas river basin program probably is the biggest thing acing Arkansas today a great .eal of discussion and interest in iver development is expected at he meeting." . A proposed statewide program or community development is to )e considered at a meeting of the directors tomorrow morning. Fol owing a luncheon of the state council-chamber with the Little Rock Chamber of Commerce at the Hotel Marion, a public .forum wil be presented. All members of the state's con gressional delegation except 'Sen ator Fulbright and Rep. Craven are expected to participate in th forum. . ' . • Senalor McClellan will speak a lhe luncheon. The Arkansas river basin asso cialion will met after the forum to Thursday, November 6, prepare flood control and other •iver development requests to DP presented to Congress. Textile Plant Strike Is Averted v, Greensboro, N. C., Nov. 6 - OT — A threatened strike of 26,001) textile workers Union of America (CIO) workers in textile plants of Virginia, the Carolinas and Alabama was averted early.today when; union and mill managements ol two large chains agreed to wage increases of nine per cent. ; The last negotiations closed in,. olved the cone interests of Nortl : arolina which operate Pla n . tson g eensboro, Haw Rier, Mineoj- nd Reidsville, the owensteii^. : <^;^wjff Thursday, November 6, 1947 HOJE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social ana Personal Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. (!) : : : Social Calendar Thursday, November 6 I The'American Legion Auxiliary Will hold its regular meeting Thursday night at 7:30 at the Legion Hut. Hostesses will be: Mrs. B. ft, Hamm, Mrs. Harry Hawlhornc, Mrs. Thompson Evans, Jr., Mrs. Thomas Purvis, and Mrs. James Pilkinlon. For transporlalion call 584 or 51G. Gilson Ross, Hope. Branch ope, announce the arrival of a Mr. and Mrs. Ted Purtlc, Rt. 2, nughter on November 5. Admitted: Mrs. Elmer Murph, Hope. Ray Anderson, Rt. 4, Hope. na Keiasvme, "•= T? i TiTl roup which operates at Rock nu, . C., Rockingham, N. C., and ft •luntersville, Gunersville and. A- ertVille in Alabama. M The Erwin Mills of Duram. B- rtn and Cooleemee, N. C., agrcd o increases yesterday aft?™ 0 . 1 "' nd on the previous night the Ug Dan River Mills at Danville, Vi., ad set the wage pattern witn an ncrease of nine per cent. : , Annually. fires attack alout OO'OOO homes and cause sine deaths of 7UOO persons from btfns. ^ Thursday, November $" Hope Chapler 328 O.E.S. will hold Us regular meeting Thursdav night at 7:30 at the Masonic Hall. GALLBLADDER DUE TO LACK OfvHEALTHY BILE ': f.'~i~. n...L^<4 UOP« — 'Sufferers wlolce te U, Ina healthy bile la seen today. In oniuunco- mfnt of a ^onteful prep «»«»» 1 h »f*« with remarkable effect. s « ffe *" nirAnl»ine colic. sWmach and nr misery duo M -lack «f .healthy blle. S remarkable results nJter uslns th. 1 ' ™f,?J: c ne which .hM : arnBring -nower to ati"'" 1 ^ How of healthy bile. GALLUSIN » » «»Jjr expensive medicine, but c°" alde . rin! l « fl ?_™ A the $3.00 it coata is only pennies per dose. GALLUSIN (caution, use only as directed). U sold with full money back guarantee b;r. JOHN P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Fille'd will review tpmorrow's parade of vorkers and soldiers in Red (Square apparently indicated that Prime Minister Stalin would not return rom his Black Sea vacation villa for the occasion. .. Stalin was absent from the last two anniversary celebrations. Molotov made the principal address n 1945 and Andrei A, Zhdanov, member of the Politburo, was last year's speaker. The foreign minister declared "last I New Orleans, Nov. G —(/P)—After •not advancing in the early trading her UUClUi CU Lliat 1.1 »*a j - — - was 58 per cent better -than CX close D R J f> G I S T S Russia no\V "is ]ust beginning" to reach her power and was opening a new phase of her history since the revolution _ Molotov asserted the Soviet Union was intent upon following a path toward "durable and'lasting pence." "AH true friends of peace —and they constitute the majority in any country — can rest assured that the Soviet Union will defend the interest of peace to the last," he ^ He recalled Prime Minister Stalin's interview last May with Harold E. ,Sta.ssen, candidate for the Republican presidential nomination pi the United States. At that time, he reminded his audience, Stalin declared that the difference between economic ^ystejns was not an obstacle to peace.'" ' . "If collaboration was possible in wartime, why not in peace time?" Molotov added. Capitalism, Molotov declared, is S We have no unemployment and Dec high 32.88 - low 32.61 1 - - - •• he said. 32.65-71 • said, "where Men high 32.0 9- low 32.34 — close "-e 32.90-93 UMB PUUH^. —"• ..—-May high 33.04 - low 32.75 •- close ine neoDlc of the colonies and the 32.79-80 denendent states. Peoples in whom Jly high 32.30 - low 32.04 - close knowledge has brought awakening 32.08 see in the successes of the Soviet Qct high 29.83 — low 29.60 — close Jnion the approach of their own 29.6GBid ; i i* .T*.,,,^-. 4Kn ifoVrt nf nndpVP-l tJliiuu tut: «H1 J * "L4»-»» «- - iberties from the yoke of enslave Russia's "industrial output has •cached prewar levels," Molotov said. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. G — (/P)—Cotton futures were firm today on .mill Kj t luiuiet) wuiu A»* 11. uv««^ — j "Had there been no war, there buying and commission house cte- woald have been unheard-of ad- mand. Gains extending to almost vances in our cities and towns. ButU li50 a bale before the market re- for the war, which destroyed many ac led partially on profit taking and Important agricultural centers, we hedging. Selling was influenced would be betler supplied today than par tiy by the reaction in grains, nnv other counlrv in Europe or \" T?~rMar l-mvinc was influenced Ul tlj WJ Hl*- i^,««w -'- u Earlier buying was influenced by • ' olswhore!" nrospects of a boost in cotlon Molotov said the 30 years of Rus- t ort |j under the foreign aid sia's "history since the revolution * m strength in the spot c< could be divided inlo three pe riods: , ' ': "The first, between 1917 and, the firm'.establishment.pf Soviet power, up 'to the first five-year period,. "Th,e second," the-period of jthe secdnd world war — the great patriotic war. , "The third, the new period which is just beginning." As Seen In Vogue CRAFTMANSHIP MAKES WHAT A DIFFERENCE 4.49 to 6.95 AR| PINK, BLUE, MAIZE, OPALINE AND FLOWERED PRINTS. SIZES 32 - 44. Linerie Esquisites cotlon ex . „.. aid .program, strength in the spot cotton markets, and further indications that a strike in southern textile mills will be averted. • • • Cotlon futures, tuhied irreulaiiy lower • in lale dealings on profil taking and hedging which found aggressive mill support lacking. Futures closed 15 cents a bale igher to 30 cenls lower man the previous close. Dec high 32.90 — low 32.60 —las 32.60-6 5 off 2 up 3 Mch high 33.11 — low 32.80 — las 32.80-85 off 2up 3 May high 33.03 - low 32.74 - last Jly high 32.33 — low 32.04 - last Oct'high 29.82 — low 29.60 - last Dec° high 5 29.40 - low 29.27 - last 29.22N oft G Middling spot: 33.15N off i N-nominal. -^ o— NEW YORK STOCKS Now York, Nov. G — (/P) -Pro fessionals today sold stocks at the opening but bought tern back in the afternoon on the idea that a technical revival might be at hand but many market loaders wre neglected at moderatelylosmg levels. Scatlered sleels, coppers and m- duslrial specials moved jp on timid bidding, and morning declines were erased here and there in oiner sections. While gains run- ling to apoint or so persisted al he close, the minus column was well populated. Transfers for the full proceedings wre in the vicm itv of 90,000 shares. 'Pacific Western Oil and Missioi Corp., weak the day before on op position to th e runray merger rallied. Good earnings and dividends aided such issues as Reo Motors, Hcjudaille-Hcrshey, Buffalo Foge and Artloom bul failed to buoy other stocks concerned. Ahead most of the time wre U. S. Steel, Youngslown sheet, Ameican S—leltinf Phelps Dodge, International Paper, J. I. Case, Union Carbide and Sperry. Bonds eased. o GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. C— OT—An early advance in grains was wiped ou before the close on the board of trade today. Losses were substilut- ed for lhe early gains. Selling was based on snows in Kansas and Nebraska, virtual withdrawal of the government from lhe cash wheat market, and statement by President Truman that ihe considered fighting high prices I at home of equal importance with ! aiding foreign governments wilh In a'press conference, Mr. Tru man said he would ask Congress to lake up foreign relief first, but that anti-inflation measures would not be neglected. An unofficial report yesterday had said the war on prices might be subordinated or forgotten. „ , . , Wheat closed 1-2—2 1-4 lower December $2.93 1-2-52.93. con was 3-4—1 !"4 lower, December S'^'so 1-2—1-8, and oals were 1 ti r7-8 lower, December $1.13 —$1.12 What was called nominally higher to lower in the carlot cash trade, deoending on futures; premiums were firm; receipts 31 cars Corn was unchanged to lower with the futures; premiums on old crop grain one to 1 1-2 cents lower,, on new crop unchanged to easier; bookings 125,000 bushels, shipping sales 125,000 bushels; receipts 172 cars. Oats were unchanged to lower with the futures; basis un changed; shipping sales 25,000 bushels; receipts 19. Soybeans re ceipts were estimated at 38 cars. 'i LEE makes the headlines N.OTICE j The. regular meeting of the Bus- mess Womons circle of the First church has been postponed from .November 10 lo November 17 duo to. the revival. Friday, November 7 • The Rose Garden Club will meet with Mrs. Mary While at the White CHou.se, on East Second St. with Mrs. Sovc Gibson as co-hostess at 3 o'clock. Bring a table arrange menl of flowers- nnd fruit suitable for Thanksgiving. Brov/nie Troop Met Wednesday Afternoon Brownie Troop No. One met Wed- nesddy afternoon at the Little IJouse at Fair park for their reg ular .meeting. Following a hike around the park a business session was hold. Linda Halbert, president Presided and opened the meeting with ihe Lord's Prayer. . . During Ihe business session the troop "' voted lo collect and 'sel~ clolhes hangers. Following Ihe business sessioi delightful refreshments were ser vod an'd games were enjoyed. ; Troop One is under the direction of Mrs. Hinton Davis and Mrs. Her bort Lcwallen. Exercise Doesn't Stop at 40 dardenia Garden Ciib Met at Grassy Lake (& The Gardenia Garden Club held their November meeting al lhe club house of Mr. and Mrs. Arch Moore al Grassy Lake Wednesday. Hostesses for the meeting were: Mrs. Moore, Mrs. C. W Nunn, Mrs. Arch Wylie, Mrs. Frank jRiclnr and Mrs. Lon McLarty. f Twenty three members and one •guest enjoyed a field trip alon gthe lake shore to study lhe trees, preceding lhe luncheon. A short business session was held following lhe luncheon. •». j Coming and Going " j Mr. and Mrs. Terrell Hutson' will (leave Sunday for Marianna, Ark'an- !sas where they will make their (home. The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Emergency care for injured persons should not be hasty, except o slop bledcing. II is belter lo do itlle', rather than loo much, while vyaiting for competent aid to ar- ive. Evor.y bone fracture should be iplinled before the patient is moved. First-aiders should not at- lernpl lo pull on an injured exlre- mi'ly to set the bone. It may be necessary to straighten out an extremity, if the limb is in a grotesque position, but this should be done gently to avoid injuries to the arteries or nerves or further bone damage. . :If there is. a ' cut or lacerated wo.undi antiseptics should'not be applied, as ev»en .putting tincture of ibdin'e';on -a /'cut causes further damage to the "tissues. The first aid- er should simply cover the wound With" a' clean dressing. >. Following the injury, even though the patient is left in lhe slrcel, he should be made as comfortable as possible and covered with enough coats or blankets to conserve heat but hot too many, which might bring too much: blood to the surface. . ,.-.-'• The patient should not be lifted by his knees and armpits and shoved into the back seat of a car. When, fraclures of lhe spine arc present, this movement can cut the spinal cord and cause permanenl paralysis. Physician Gives Morphine When a physician is called to attend an.injured person, he usual- |ly gives an injection' of morphine to ease the pain, except ' when there is head injury. In the latter case, the brain may become-loo depressed by lhe morphine lo" make il Safe/ . : If 'a fracture'is ^suspected, it is much better lo splint it before the patient 'is moved, even though no break in the bone is pr.ove,d later. A .severe sprain, with- torn joint ligainenls, should be splinted as il lessens lhe pain. In ankle sprains, lhe shoe may be lefl on lo act as a splinl. ' i Mrs. Clem Ball of Ozan has returned from a visit with her sons, Bgt. William Joe Ball al Scotl Field land James Ball in St. Louis, Mo.. Moderate exercise helps the woman over 40 keep muscles toned, circulation active. Golfing or a lei- s.urely bike ride are recommended for general , conditioning. Exercise :' (lower right) trims hips; \ for this, you move across floor in sitting position by rolling from side to side. DOROTHY DIX Feminine Charm There is one question I am asked oftener by girls than any other and that is how to make themselves . charming. In fact, ono girl wattled this Information so badly that she was willing to pay for it. and she sent me five cents asking mo to please send her, for the real thing. Curiously enough, the main in» j gredient of this magic elixir is simplicity; so I would say to alii the girls who desire to be popular to quit being copy-cats and just be themselves. The girl who poses as faults. the ones wli K" XIS IGvl D —:_.,._»—_ ,^_,. _„ when we leave,. ihefftiSjiifQ; The ' the on.-,, .,, ,—,.*,. We adore* those lot m weep"t,r t; ;*«»;«g«fal encloed nickel a reliable recipe Miss America, or a sophisticated ?nV ^?.i,Ii«» IT. woman of the.world, doesn't bowl for acquiring IT This knowledge Would be a bargain at any price, for charm isa far more valuable asset to a wo- people over with her fascinations; she only makes them laush. It is the girls who are just what they are, simple and sweet and, young >u>-...^.. H. •- - . , tl i ^-- ( sill i tf*t uii\.i o YV v;^t- u*ivt. -j \ji_iiigi man than either beauty or brains, a d f gh nnd U nworldl,vwisc. Who but, alas, we do not even know m _..-..what it consists, and we .no more know how to make it than we do how to whip up a little bunch of alomic bombs that would annihilate all who came in contact with us. IT is just something that one woman has and another woman hasn't, and there she is, a daughter of the gods or a stepchild. As near as we can define charm, it is the come-hither look In a woman's eyes that attracts us as a maganet does a needle, but why it docs is also a mystery. Of coiirsc, pretliness help, but beauty alone will not 'do the tiHck. Nor arc good looks absolutely necessary. All of s have known plenty of living pic- ur-es who were w'all-flowers, while her women who were homely as mud fence were so charming la't they were positively hypnotic. Cultivate Charm But while charm in its highest state is a gift that Mother Na- tre hands out to her favorites, the nes who were by-passed need .not nourn as one without hope because ley can cultivate a synthetic ar- iclc that is almost as good ns the are the charmers. II is naturalness 1 that does it. Also, it is part of a girl's charm to be able to do things, to bo adaptable, to fit in anywhere. So if you want to bc'.a "must' 1 on hosi tesess' invitation, lists," yoU must be able to dance .well, t,o a good ^Personal Mention ! Charles Middlebrooks, son of Mr. [and Mrs. F. O. Middlebrooks of Columbus has boon elected to serve jas a sophomore representative on ahe student council at Slate A. and JM. College, Magnolia, where he is . >a student. QUESTION: Please send .instructions on how to quit smoking. ANSWER: I have no. written instructions oh the subject; all you have to do is to stop. At first it may be difficult, but il will nol lake long lo get rid of lhe craving if you-really want-"to quit. Stopping smoking is a display of will )0wer;.as vital tissue processes ars lot affected. When drugs or DC. left in a serious condition. . '.•;-•_ .—. : o : By ETHEL HAMILL r © Arcadia House, Inc.; Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC. THE; STORY: Joel can't understand 'Garri'j? reE|ctipn : -to his? kidding, her ab'but 'being'' a" "femme fatalc." Dancing with Maurine la- sile in a knife-throwing act. It was thin and high and hysterical. At first it. was only one voice, a girl's voice. But it seemed • to game of cards, to swim to be one of the crowd. 'Likewise, you must be intelligent enough to carry on an interesting conversation. Sche- hcrezade is the tutelary saint of very woman. Before and after marriage you have to keep some man interested if you want to save your life. ' Perhaps, in its last analysis, a woman's charm is made up , of hree things: Tact, sympathy, skill is are vulnerable. We hav6 our lit le weak spot's,-,and .we are just uUurally drawn^to thdse who respect them and who keep off of our ors. None 6f,us crave the society of arguers" or, pcpple who tell us Top Radio Programs of the Day incense burning. All 6f MANY SUSPECT CAl OF Bring* Happy ^Many Buffensrs emlCklyibncethcydisiovcrUmtthJl Cf thefr tronblehiay Tjtrfi^tfSffift • TheMd»wyanrgNaw«.V*hl«wi '•Mdneytubesflush'otifjibY! r blood. ar~ ter, he asks if Cam has lost spread quickly, Ihe widening rip- i Hospital Notes •Julia Chester ' I Admitted: J; Mrs. H. O. Kyler, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. Arthur Collins, Rt. 1, Hope. Mrs. Ethel Hulscy, Hope. Mrs. A. T. Johnston, Hope.. Josephine Admitted: Here it is—the hat with the Pre-Shaped crown that will keep its good looks for keeps! It's the famous Lee Hat more men wear about and boast about and write home about than any other hat they've ever owned! Because only a Pre-Shaped Lee Hat can "take" all the pushing around an active man gives—and snap back into shape looking fresh, as before,. Try on a Lee Hat today ... find out for youraelf why it has gained fame as "the hat that makes the headlines." Listen in! Drew Pearson every Sunday 5 p. m. KTHS. The ABC network. - Medical Test Proved This N Great to Relieve MONTHLY FEMALE PAINS Are you troubled by distress of female functional monthly disturbances? Does this make you sufier from pain, feel so nervous, weak, high-strung—at such times? Then DO try Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms I la a recent medical test this proved remarkably helpful to women troubled this way. Any drugstore. 1YDIA E, PWKHAirSHSB Boy' Scout troop 62 of Hope enjoyed a Hot Dog supper at the Scout Hut Wednesday night Troop 62 is sponsored by Iho First Methodist Church of Hope. Activities of troop ,'are under the direction of Scoutmaster Clyde Coffee. her sense of humor. Maurine craftily says thai Cam has never been Gary Marlowe's family is hoping Herbert Powell will make her for- pet. Then she suddenly tenses in Joel's arms. Joel follows her gaze and sees a tongue of flame playing among the dusty rafters. XIV i Maurine whimpered suddenly, her hand clenching violently over his. The parted lips parted still wider. Joel could guess what was coming. "Don't scream." he commanded, The parents and the 9, 10, and 11-year old boys of Emmet met Tuesday night at the Firsl Moth- odisl church and reorganized Cub Scout pack 78. Boy Seoul troop 78 of Emmet visited the meeting lo see a film '.'The Scout Trail to Citizenship." •. ." . Registration of the Cub pack is expected to be completed al lhe den meeling after school, Tuesday hard and low. "If you do, the crowd will stampede. If you scream you'll slart a panic. Do you hear e?" Her head jerked in assent bul that 'dangerous vacant look was pie on some pool of horror, until it was a giganlic symposium of dozens of voices all shouling lhe same words. "The lanterns!" — "Fire!" — "Bunting!" — "Fire!" Cam surged to her feet, breath caught in a sudden constriction too, instinctive for reason. • "Fire!" The cry sent a shudder ,of alarm vibrating through her, even before 1 her mind had begun to accept the probable results of fire in such a dried-out old wooden ark of a building. Gathering up her smooth skirts in an awkward bunch, she began lo run loward lhe open door. In the single minute it had taken her lo reach it, the gay dance had been transformed into a shambles. The dancers were a tight- wedged mob, rocking back from which slood direclly opposile. still there in her eves. She began | the (]oor to ' pound and pusn and to whisper, and as the words came i battle toward the larger doors their goaded way up her throat thy increased to a whimper. "Joel—get me out of here—fire. —I'm afraid of fire!" "Don't scream. Maurine,' ' he said atjain, quickly. LAST DAY ./ • . FEATURES 2:31 -' 4:37 - 6:43 • 8:49 jobtteei lottO <>t Don't take less than the best • . . don't take less than a Leef New Fall Styles and Shades. See them in our window, in our store. $7.50 - $10.00 - $12.50 agft * A I NEW LAST DAY • FEATURES 2:43 - 4:50 - 6:57 - 9:04 I A IMVC D xr*l/ r ! IN THE SENSATIONAL LAULs J DAv*IV: DRAMA BY THE AUTHOR in RACHEL FIELD'S II of "ALL THIS, AND HEAVEN TOO' And Now Tomorrow" • with • ALAN LADD • SUSAN HAYWARD > LORITTA YOUNG • BARRY SULLIVAN Hopes Bright for Opening M&A Line By SAM G. HARRIS . Sort- Smith,. .No\^. -5 —iff)- — Prospects for resumption of service on the idle Missouri and Arkansas railway were brighter today than anytime in.moreihan a year as a result of developments in federal district court here. Instead of seeking abandonment of the 364-mile Joplin, Mo., to Helena, Arkansas line, the railway's three co-receivers now are asking the Interstate Commerce Commission to permit operation of a major segme.nl of lhe line — between Seligman, Mo., and Helena — by the Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific railroad. This change in the M. & A., picture came about incidental to judge John E. Miller's ruling yes- lerday thai feasibility of operating the road was a question for the sole decision of the ICC. II represented a major victory for shippers 'and communities along the line whose contenlion lhat the road could be operated as an economically profitable enterprise was crystalized in S report from lhe Rock Island Two weeks after M. & A. suspended operations in September 1946 as a result of a walkout by By The Associated Press Central Standard Time Topics tonight: • NBC— 7 Henry Aldnch; 7:30 Burns and Allen; 8 Al \Jolson; 9 Bob Hawk; 9:30 Eddie Cantor. CBS— 7 Henry Morgan m Suspense; 8 Dick Haymes; 8:30 Crime Photo: 9 Magazine Theater, John Gai-fiold. ABC— 7 Candid Microphone; 7:30 The Clock; 8:30 Darls for Dough; 9 Mr. President. MBS— 7, Jan August Trio; 7:30 Scarlet Queen; 8:30 Block Party; 10:30 Gen. Mark' Clark. Friday items: NBC— 11 a.m. Discussion on "An Enduring Peace." CBS— 4 p m Opinion Please of School of the Air . . . ABC— 8 a.m. Breakfast Club; , 12:15 pm Nancy Craig MBS— 11:30 a. m. Campus Salute -- o Mclaughlin Has 139 Witnesses Subpoenaed Hot Springs, Nov. 6— OT— Attor Joel, get me out of here! Get mo out!" It must have been a short cir- ouil or faulty insulating on one of the wires from which the paosr lanliVns danalnd. -^oel renliz^d lhal much, mechanically, as he flung a hasty arm around Maurine's shoi'ld ers anrl hurried her through the door. The cool nieht oulside seemed like n dark pool into which they had p!"nsed from lhe fetid brightness. But 1here was no lime lo savor ils gentle balm. If olhers realized Iher'e was a fire brewing before he could gel lo it, and with only one double door and a fow barred windows interrupting the wooden shell which held them.'Ihe aftermath of even a minor blaze miPht well be disaster. "There's a bench up there under that first elm." He heard himself speaking the way his old service pal. Beefy Dalrymple. had sprayed lead out of a gun emplacement. "Go sit on it. And keep your mouth shut." "Joel" lhe dark girl gasped. Overhead, the bunting festooned among the dusty rafters had become a mammoth snider's web of flame— running, licking, leaping, and lashin? down in long streamers wheri the sleazv material had burned Ihroueh and parted. Cam took in the scene in nnc dazed sweep; the screaming girls, the shouting men, the orchestra platform deserted now. lhe doors Ihreateuing to rip from their hinges as the crowd clawed at them. Then the tidal wave of terror which already had taken possession of Ihose others licked out. with a backwash which dragged her into il anew. She started forward, calling a name she hadn'l even known was en her longue.. "Joel!" Then, high above her, a strand of blazing bunting jerked suddenly in two and live fire was reeling down on her. • Cam saw it coming and twisted to outrace it. And thai slipper heel she had lied about so glibly a while ago, tore loose under her and sent her sprawling. Her head struck lhe dance floor as she landed. A hard, glancing blow. Brighl pain jillered in front of her eyes. Perhaps she was , . neys for former Mayor Leo P. Me Laughlih have subpoenaed 139 pei sons in connection with the effor to have his trial on charges of mis conduct in office • transferred from Hot Springs to Mount Ida, Those named in the subpoenas in- cliide most members of the Gar land county bar, including Circui' Judge Clyde H. Brown. The witnesses are to be hearc Nbv 13 when Circuit Judge Mai pin Cummings of Fayetleville wil Hear McLaughlm's motion for change of venue. Judge Cummings will preside- 01 ah'exchange of circuits with Judg Br,own. Keep your,feet snug and dry,,, keep thcrrj smartly shod even in cold, damp weather Randcraft styling and careful workman- ship assures comfort-*iid wear. Double splc gives just the extra protection needed for all- weather wear, Heavy, flexible moisture proof tippers for dirty ti'tathtr resistance Comes ih Brown onlv • 8.00 FOR MEN and YOUNG MEN "Where Good Shoes ore Fitted Correctly" v i' FOSTER'S FAMILY |$bE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phone 1100; Then, "W-what are you going to ablaze already, her gay emerald gown fuel for lhe snakelike torch? No. Not that. Not yet. For fire was not black, not ever, and it was blackness which came billowing over her. "Try to get that thing oul before it spreads—and before enough people realize there's trouble so that whole mob in there will be out of control. Now sit tighl and quiel, understand me?" He left her still nodding vacuously and raced back. Cam had sunk down, with a sob of . misery, on a dusty bench in one corner of the abandoned shower room. Her retreat lay in darkness, except for the glow of .moonlight against its rows of Ismail, high windows and for the ;patch of slightly diffused radiance ; stretched just inside the door she jhad left gaping behind her. From here, the sound of the , dancing was a shush-shush-shush I almost like lhe sigh of ocean surf 1 on sandy shore. The beat of its j rhythm was only a trifle more regular, only a trifle less soothing. I Portrait of an Idiot in Love! She thought it forlornly. She knew she had been sitting on the bench for a long time. But there was no will to move in her, no desire to return to the dance. The scream from the next room hurtled toward her like the mis- pared." (To Be Continued) —o — opcratine employes in a dispule over working conditions and wages, the owners of lhe line asked the ICC for -authority to abandon the entire line. The property was then >^irrhas<>d by syndicate headed by M. P. Gross, New York City, and Saul Frankel. Rochester, N. Y; The Gross-Frankel syndicale adopled 'he abandonment petition and Gross testified at an ICC hearing in Liltle Rock it was lhe intention "if his associates to sell the road for junk. m the meantime, the stale of Arkansas had entered the picture protesting the abandonment. On the syndicale's own motion the road was alaced in receivership of the federal court here and the receivers automatically became sponsors of the abandonment proceedings without reference lo their personal feelings about the abandonment. Judge Miller ordered the receivers to make surveys to determine feasibility O f operating the road and report to him. The surveys, bused on operating lhe road as a trunk line facility, indicated heavy (rash and equipment outlays would be necessary. Furthermore the surveys did not agree on many technical and financial items. At the insistence of lhe slate and shippers committee, the three co-receivers contacted the maiiT trunk line railroads onerating in M. & A. "territory." From these rnnlacts rame tho Rock Island re- jport which said lhe road should be <jr.erated as a branch line road. j The Rock. Island offered to operate lhe road for tha receivers. A few hours before Judge Miller opened lhe. hearing on ihe receivers' report, the recovers filed a supplemental report cmb.-aciri;{ and recommending adoption of the "Pock Island "plan" yesterday. Judge Miller directed lhal the Island plan be made a part SWEATERS . . . 2.00 • SLIPS • . . $2.00 • SKIRTS . . . $2.00 Continues SUITS FRIDAY - SATURDAY — Values to $29.98 Solon Says Russia Could Easily Take Over All Europe Oil City, Pa.. Nov. 6 — (ff>) — Russia and her satellite nations "could push us through Europe , , ,•;--;• --.^"1^1- .,.,v,,Wi into the English Channel in about " f lh ° record before the ICC. which three weeks " says Rep. Leon H. I'" .^fect amounts, to an amend- three weeks." says Rep Gavin (RPa>. who recently ^-, turned from a tour abroad with a ! lf ! !"'°vide that the congressional committee. ,.,,.! ment of the abandonment petition • • • Rock Island Inlan Be subsitnted for complete JUKI -iJblUlltli UUUUUlVlVt.. , , • --. . , Gavin, in his first public stale-1 abandonmenl. He declined foment since his return from Eu-1 ™ ss th e receivership, thus miking rope, told an Elks meeting last ll mandatory upon the receivers to night he feels the United Stales sponsor the Rock Island plan be- must starl building "lhe mighliest Tolc lh e army, navy and air force his coun try has ever known, lo be ready to meet any a DRESSES FRIDAY - SATURDAY —«* Values to $12.96.-. . meel any emergency." "Every cojnlry in Eru( . . . ruope," he added, "is packed with dynamite which may explode in our face any FLEVEN MINUTES A BUSHEL To grow each bushel of corn, a farmer averages about 11 minutes of work. The figure, based on accurate records, covers all motions Willi;** liiajr CA^JAWW^. **i ww* .ittt-t; ««J,j -*.»v»*w, ------ —.- . minute and we had better be pre- involved, from preparing the sou to harvesting the crop. LADIES' SPECIALTY SHOP HOPE, ARK, 1 ' i BUY YQUR WINTIR CO^T HOW^WITH MIGfMT 4 fe /H,

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