Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 7, 1947 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 7, 1947
Page 11
Start Free Trial

> r WV ' y HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARK AN S AS Friday, November 7, 1947 "9 alt '"* %hose officers hatfe not compiled, rnay not appear on the ballot The CIO union has had a contract With Cohn for more than threeyears The machinists foimerly weie in he AFL, but withdrew because of a lurisdictional fight with the carpenters *.„. IftUotis Soard to Inbther prop from c"ers refuse rwmrCdmmunist - " act, ^iftfrUledHhat stich unions ^geiNMMhis tialldl for; a bar- ling election even if they ally Mold ft contract \vlth the efri- involved! u iiion iCai blhtf on a success ' ton&t As iott of Machinists, giant inde ,M jvfcose Officers hefvfe me pt$M *equi¥em&it, lor art » r atO^J*eW' Vprk rrteta .*v arfc-^^j Cohn, Inc. <* Ex-Georgia Court Justice Plunges to His Death Atlanta, Nov 7—</P)—Charles S Reid, former chief iustice ol the Georgia Supreme Coin I, plunged to his death from a twelfth floor Window of his law offices in the downtown Candler Building today The body of the 49 year old at- found on the roof of a connection between torney twd'Story Wings of the building His watch has stopped at 8 45 o'clock William F. Lozier, a law a Ciate of Reid, said he arrived Ihe office shoitly after 9am, found Reid's coat and hat Many Leaders Continued From Page One be able to complete woik on an assistance program during the special session opening a week from Monday The committee, informally named after its vice chairman, Rep. Herter (R-Mass), broke a previous silence rule to report on two. days' of secret meetings called to draft a set of, recommendations to the regular .committees dealing wilh foreign policy. The interim report said thn Horl er group had agreed to propose that the government's export-import bank and commodity credit corporation be authorized to provide emergency help for * ranee and Italy up lo next March_31 if: "The Congress (should) nnd that as a practical matter it will nol be able to set in motion other machinery of foreign aid by the end of the PRICES >*, While rfrtees'of to tf»«y things art kiting, we ate keeping fc» BiKGdodndntfrfr btitict^ow^. We'vu pegged tire prices At *'ell belqwr wow**.? ljut B.F.Gwndndi Sihertown auality is .flying Mgwf «ftd higher. ,The wider, huskier r,_j IL-.,.I" —4j :-~i.f«* your car a sifcr foothold . . . Goodrich 6BTWEARS PREWAR Ptrtt a New 6.00-16 Tiro On Your Car BIG _ TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE •vary t.r.Ooodrlch Tire C«rrle* ' a Llf*tlm« Guarantee :*or»ourOlrft«r»r Market Report GOP Tax Slash Plans Are Abandoned Washington,' Nov. 7 — W)— The Republic high command apparently abandoned today all plans for tax reduction legislation at the special session of Congress convening Nov. 17, Chairman Knutson (RMinn) of the House Ways and Means Com- rnittcp said after a conference with 'Thursday;' Tighter weights* -- Speakei Mailin I rather expect l]owcr; goo d and choice 180-300 Ibs the $4000000000 tax reduction 25 00-25- mostly 25.25; few lots measure to go ovei until Janu 25'3o-50; extreme top 25.50; 160-170 ary , . .. . „ Ibs 24.50-25.00; 130-150 Ibs 22.25- Knulson s committee handles tax 24 25 . 10 0-120 Ibs 19.25-21.25; good legislation and the Mmnesotun has s ows ' 45 o Ibs down 23.25-24.50; over V-II^/MI 4Vi*-i 1*Ti/1ii-»r* nrlTrnnntr* n-f +«,, O<J " a T-"-* •»»•"' « 1J »» • •*«• " „'„, „ POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 7— (IP)— Butter •>'2acJy; receipts 412,915; prides unchanged. Egg ssteady and unchanged; receipts 9,728. Live poultry: Steady; receipts 23 trucks, no cars; prices unchanged. o ST. LOU 10. LIVESTOCK Nalional Slockyards, 111., Nov. 7 -••(£>)— Hogs, 5000; 180 Ibs up and sows 50-75 lowe r lhan average HERE ON CAR NEEDS ~»i? 3 i ^ T t , FOR YOUR OLD BATTERY and 1 special session' Also on the House side, majority leader Halleck of Indiana put the administration on notice that there will be no effort to jam any proposition through that body. Halleck spoke in a salement last night of "detailed accounting" and of competent personnel" to administer the long, range program-for which President Truman may ask upwards of $19,000,000,000 in aid foi 10 countries over a 'our yeai span. The countries involved are seeking $M 400 000 000 in assistance to cany out then own self help piogram as envisioned by Marshall, but thc.y may have to find $3,000,000,000 outside the United States Halleck indicated Ihnt if any such expenditures arc made, Republicans want to tie them down a:-, .ightly as possible Lawmakcis agteod this would take time and Chairman Vanden berf (R-Mich) of the Senate Fore ign--Relations Committee made it clear that so far as he is concerned only the stopgap program can hone for final clearance in the special session Vandonberg and Chairman Eaton (R-NJ) of the House committee said Marshall will present the emergency program in detail • and give only a preliminary, general view of the-long-range proposal at Monday's joint meeting of the i^wo groups. Marshall- is expcclod to bring along a bill for the • stop-gap program and President Truman told his news confei-ence yesterday he will send along a message on the long-range propoal as soon as he can get. • it in the Slate Department later announced that it has se November 20 as he tar get date for this message. Hughes Aided Continued From Page One ^ovett that the flying boat contract lad been cancelled but this was in error. Meyers said earlier that in 1943 lie felt the huge war plane contract tor Hughes "had-an odor", and he been the leading advocate of tax legislation at the special session. However, he emphasized to reporters that taxes will be .the first matter of business when Congress session, Knutson said the measure, if it becomes law, would make the tax cuts effective as of January 1, 1948. Speaker .Martin (RMass) said 450 itas 21.75-23.00; stags 17.00-21.0; boars 14.547.0. Cattle. 1500; cnlves, 100; only odds and ends of steers and heifers on sale; canners and cutters largely 9.5-12.50; light kinds down to ' 00; common and medium beef cows 12.50-15.00; . bulls steay but very few good kinds of fere; most ly common an 'medium bulls 13:50 to i j \z ti i\ ij i . ivici ILIII vj.\ iv*(i;3£i / aaliJ •* ,. , -tt-c?(iinr<i yostorday it was his inclination to 15.0U; medium to goo lb.5uM7.5U; put the lax moasuie off until Jan- 'vcalcrs unchanged; good and uary, in view of the limited time choice 25.00-30.00; common an me,o deal with foreign aid and economic legislation at the special session, It was because of Martin's state ment that Knutson arranged the conference with the speaker today. Af1,cr it broke up with Knutson's dium 13.00-24.00. Sheep, lOOO; ho early sales, o- GRAIN AND. PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 7—l/l'l— Grains moved upward under the leadership of new crop wheat contracts announcement that he thought | on the board of trade today, re there would be no special session | sponding to increasing, pessimism acion on taxes, Rep. Haleck i concerning prospects for the wint (Ind), the House Republican iloor leader, told reporters: "As far as I have contacted various people there apnears to be no slackening in the Republican determination to bring about tax relief. However, there appears to be no demand that it come up in the pccial' session. I think it is highly |.~ e "i s " o f soybeans in the country 01 questionable that it will come up. Qct 1. Halleck, however, reemphasized on a new B.F.Goodrich OLASSTEX BATTERY Dd^^'tniw'lh^lUtle-ih opporfcti- njtyj Savet* ^MW^now. Get jnore power lor cold-weather starts from six' extra full-size plates. Get •- longer service from Glasstex mats. Get lover battery cost per month of use. Be ready for winter driving. er whbat crop. .Gains ran to severa cents. . • •. • Soybeans also were strong. Buy mg was credited to commercial in terests and was based on strengtl in crude soybean oil. The agriculture department an nounccd there were li,324,000 bush warned then that it might congressional criticism. Hughes himself was repotted sleeping in a downtown hotel piep- his stand for tax reduction. o U S Planning Continued From rage One to prove that the United States is aut' to start a war against the Soviet Union and that the other countries of the world should line up with the U. S. S. R. in opposition to virtually all phases of American foreign policy, At the Slate Department and elsewhere in the American government this line is . regarded as a three-way device to (1) rally people inside Russia behind the government; (2) frighten the smaller nations into support of Soviet -foreign policy, and (3) obscure the direction and intent of Russia's own activities in such places- as eastern Europe. For some weeks there has been a growing feeling among State Department, Army, Navy and Air Force officials concerned with for "draw ci'gn propaganda policy that the nresent scope of the American in formation program - is not suffi- Hope Star Star of Hope 1899,' Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Mm*- H. Washbufti, Secretary-Tr«asur» at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Stree' Hope, Ark. AIM. H. Waihburn, Editor 8, Publisher Paul H, Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosnter, Mcch. Supt. J«li M. Davis, Aavertising Manage' Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at th* Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under tht of March 3, .1897. , (AP)—Muons Associated Press. (NEA)—Moans Newspaper Enteiprisf Association. . Subscription Rates: (Always Payable !• ddvance); By city, carrier per week 20c per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Millar nni i.ahaye.lte. counties, $4.30 p«r </anr; m<.v «nere $8.50. , R. Brown Renamed to State Post Little Rock. Nov. 7—(#)— Vice President Cecil Shuffield of Nashville and Schools Superintendent Lloyd Goff of Jonesboro have been nominated to succeed Roy Nelson of Hughes as president of the Arkansas Education Association. Members of the' association, now holding their annual convention lore, will ballot by mail as spec- fiecl in AEA by-laws. Nominations for other offices: Vice 'president—Silas Snow . of ^rossett and R. B. C Chitwood of Danville. Recording- secretary— Miss Lil- .ian Barton of Jonesboro and Mrs. Claire T. White of Ailtle Rock. Treasurer—-Charles F. Allen of Little Rock, the incumbent, and Dr. H. G. Hotz of Fayetteville. Dirccotors — District two. L. Cameron of Powhatan and C. B. Parteo of Brinkley; District six, Jefferson County Supervisor Fred Moore and Mrs. Fannie Richards, Bcnlon; District seven R. H. Cole Motional Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn iterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mith igan Avenue;.New York Cit>, 292 Madisor <We.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grano "Ivd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg. Mew Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: Tht 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. British View Red Speech as Unfortunate London, Nov. 7 — (/P)— A fqg^ eign office spokesman said today- Russian Foreign Minister V. M. rather an on Anglo of Magnolia and Union count; crvisor Horace Williamson. sup- lar.Tractor, Douglas Aircraft and Owens-Illinois. Motors shifted over a slim course. American Cyanamid common Officers of various AEA sectional groups have been elected. Miss Pansy Puckette of Magnolia was elected president of the Occupational Information and Guidance Forum. Merle Bcnton. ' of Russellville was elected vice president, and George Patchell of Wilr son, secretary. Others include: • Journalism teachers—- Miss Josephine Martin of Pine Bluff, president; Mrs. Lepla Evans of McGe- hce, vice president; Mrs. Frank MWotov's speech was unfortunate onslaught American policy" because it. came so soon before the Big Four at tempt to write German and Aus trian peace treaties. Molotov, Secretary of State Marshall, British Foreign Secretary /Ernest Bevin and French Foreign Miinster Georges Bidault are to gather here Nov. 25 in a peace riting meeting which the spokes man said "we are particularly an:^, ous should succeed. The spokesman, addressing a news conference, denied the sub tance of a London Times editorial which said the U. S. and British lovernments had completed "far •eaching preparations for an alter late course of action should there another deadlock in German Deacc treaty talks. He commented: "It is not true. Although there lave been failures in past efforts lo agree, we can recall that in the case of the satellite treaties quite*. and preferred touched lows for the Jenkins of El Dorado, secretary. Wheat closed 3 to 4 3-4 higher December $2.96 1-4 1-2, corn was to 3 1-8 higher, December $2.33 11-il and oats were 1 5-82 3-8 higher December $1.15 3-81-4. Soybeans gained 4 to 4 1-2 cents, December si. 15 3-8 1-4. Cash wheat was higher with the futures market today; premiums tirm; receipts i unchanged to 14 cars. Corn was two cents lower; aratory later J_n to possible thp day, to a jpearance iwer new Sealed Beam Fog Lights INSTALLED" Pr. Penetrates log, rain ana snow. Concentrates light on road. Reduc.es back glare. Single light 5.45 Hot Harmless Rubher Blades Defroster Fan 6.95 Circulates air for faster windshield defrosting. Operates on swivel. Fits on steering post or cowl. Quiet motor. Safe , . . Anti-Rust Sure Protection Aiiti- Freeze Gallon • No "freou-upi" '* lUsiiti rutt Get better protection against freezing all winter. "Thermo" is a volatile type "N" ethyl alcohol. Protects cooling sys-i tern against rust, BUY NOW... PAY LATER! Powerful, Pleating Ta/»« Horn 7.45 attention—gets the wght of way. J?lends liaiv je Jwgh im4 low notes, enamel, finish. Backup Light 1.98 Makes backing out of driveways safer. Chrome plated. about his 'waitime' contracts which the committee is m- vesigating •" The lanky Hollywood aircraft designer and film pioducer ariived at. daybreak nfter an all night cross-country hop in his private pl'-'ne. a converted army bomber. Unshaven and sleepy, Hughes old newsmen he would wait until e is asked to Ipslify before reply n'g lo an assertion of Senator Wil inms (R-Del) that Hughes and;,his omnanies owe the government$5, 19,921 in taxes for the war years. Chairman Ferguson (R-Mich5: of hr> subcommittee has asked yriost vitnesses about Meyers' connection vith the Hughes contracts, both in learings last summer and this week. •Browning said that as a "special •epresentative pi- the undersecre- ,ary of war" it was his duty to approve all contracts of $5,000,000 or more. General Meyers was very insistent that a contract be entered nlo with Hughes for the puchasc of 100 photographic reconnaissance airplanes," Browning said, telling of a conference Am-il iJ8, 1944. Browning said Meyers told him en. H. H. Arnold, then chief of Ihe army air forces "wanted theso airplanes purchased and it was up 1n ibr< Wrifiht Field officers to negotiate a contract with Mr. Hughes that would be acceptable to my of- nrp r r x. ' Mrowning said his staff "did not like the terms of thn contract" and received unfavorable reports from the legal and contract clearance branches of his staff. He said he told Muyers the whole matter would have to be referred to Patterson, who finally ordered him lo sign Aug 1 Browning submitted a prepared italemenl and copies of memorandums dealing with cha matter The mcmos showed hat Gen. Oliver P. Echols, assistanl chief of .he air staff in charge of procurement, wrote to Arnold Sept. 2. 1943, opposing purchase of the Hughes' plane. Only three days before, Elliotl Roosevelt, then an air iorce colonel, had recommended the Hughes model lo Arnold as the only airplane already designed which is suiluble for photographic purposes. On Sepl. 3. 1943, Arnold reversed Echols and directed 'ihc air forces to sign for 100 Hughes planes dent: This has been defined by Secretary of State .Marshall as a policy of telling the truth about wh'at the United Stales is doing and about the facts of American foreign policy development but in general ig noring charges against the United States by Russia or any other coun tij What most worries Marshall and other loaders is the evidence reach ing the Slate . Department tha some of the accusations which the Russians have made over and over again appear finally to be making an impression by force of repetition if nothing else. o Daily Bread basis on okl^crop one to two cents lower, on new unchanged to one cent easier; bookings 135,000 bash- els; shipping sales 120,000 bushels; cceipts 151 cars. Oat were steady o higher with the future; Dasis mchangcd; shipping sales 45,000 _ushcls; receipts eight cars. ISoy- jeans receipts were 54 cars. o • NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. 7 —(/P)—Cot on futures declined here today ander pre-bureau long liquidation and hedge selling. Closing prices were steady 45 cents to 95 cents bale lower. Dec high 32.78 low 32.5 6 — close 32.5G-59 Mch high 32.97^- low 32.73 — close 32.73-77 May high 32.89 — low 32.67 — close 32.67-69 Jly high 32.16 — low 31.90 — close 31.90-93 Oct high 29.70 -^ low 29.70 — close 29.57B B-bid. . year. Bonds were uneven. —: o NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 7 — (&)— Cotton futures turned irregular today following early firmness as scattered profit taking and hedging met indifferent (mill baying. Some shippers estimate that Britain will buy about 50.000 bales of cotton against its inquiry in the American market earlier this week, although it was reported that nly a moderate amount has been onfirmcd so far. Private advices noted that good lualily cotton continued to bring arge premiums on active bidding jy mills. Council of social studies—Mis Amy Jean Green of Arkadelphia, secretary-treasurer. Secondary school principals- Howard M.-Elder of El Dorado, president; J. L. Holt of Camdeh, co-ordihator. County school supervisors—E. R. Brown, of Hope, secretary (reelected.) School band and orchestar association—R. B. Watson of Pine Bluff president; J. D. Henley of Forrest City, first vice president; Raymond Brandon of Texarkana, second vice president; Lee Wallich of Monticel- often last minute solutions avoided'- 1 apparent breakdown. He said Great Britain had con eluded ho arrangement for west German state and had not attempt ed to devise any final policy for use in event of a breakdown in the Big Four talks. Asked whether any U. S.British discussions had taken place on the subject, the spokesman said "I know of no formal talks having been held." Deputies of the Big Four foreign, ministers working on preliminariS. phases of the treaties recessed to day because of the 30th anniver sary of the Russian revolution. During the. first session yester day, Andrei Smirnov of Russia asked ' that today's session be skipped and asked the other three deputies — Robert Murphy of the United States, Patrick Dean o£ Great Britain and Jacques Tarbe De Saint Hardouin of France —to come to the Soviet embassy to drink a toast to the U.S.S.R. They accepted. .A lo, secretary (all re-elected.) •o- res closed 65 cenls a bale oituuh uusi lo 5 cents higher than the ne y Peak, Futures ower previous close. Dec high 32.78 — low 32.58 — last 32.59-61 off 1 up 1 Mch high 32.99 —1 ow 32.78 — last 32.78-79 off 1-2 May hieh 32.90 — low 32.69 — last 32.70-72 off 2-4 Jly high 32.18 — low 31.93 — last 31.93-97 off 9-13 Oct high 29.72 — low 29.59 — last 29..50N off 10 Dec'high 29.25 — low 29.06 — last 29.ION off 12 Middling spot 33.15 unchanged. N-nominal. HIGH PEAK Highest . point in the United States cast of the Rockies is Harin the South Dakota ] Black Hills, which rises to a 1 height of 7242 feet. ! HAS VARIED CLIMATE Any kind of tree found in Mexico can be grown in the Mexican state of' Morelos. The varied climate there makes il possible lo grow trees from cold or hoi spols. CATARRH SUFFERERS FIND CURB FOR MISERY DUE TO NASAL CONGESTION. SUPPLY RUSHED HEREI Relief at last from torture of sinus, catarrh, and hay fever due to nasal congestion is seen today in reports of success with a formula which has the power to reduce nasal congestion. Men- and women with agonizing sinus headaches, clogged nostrils, earache, hawking and sneezing misery tell of blessed relief after using it. KLORONOL costs S3.00, but considering results, this is not expensive, amounts to only pennies i>er dose. ICLOKONOL (caution, use only as ,JY, directed) sold with money-back guarantee by JOHN P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled Continued From Page One course This open to in situation acquires added significance because in a relatively small, local way, it parallels what is happening at Lake Success. If we are driven to an Anp.lo- American side settlement with Ger many, because Russia won't play and— when she docs, agree-- ig- lores her agreements, just so there ir, increasing possibility that the nations of good will at Lakft Success may bo forced to by-pass the UN. The UN structure would be retained. Every effort would be made to get Russia to join up. But, until she did the rest of the world would do its best to improvise machinery to till the gup, .lust as the British and Americans may be NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 7— (ff)— Forward incliantions were exhibited by assorted special oils and industrial in today's stock market but many leaders retreated without being subjected to much pressure. Dealings were trequntly at a standstill after a fairly active opening. Declines of fractions to a point or so for pivolals predominated at the close. Forenoon advances wera reduced in the majority of cases. Volume for the full proceedings was in the neighborhood oi «00,UuO slires. ' At tops for 1947, in response to pleasing disbursements or earnngs orospecis. were American semlt- ing, Lio Oil, Phelps Doge, Guit Oil and Gaylor Container. Dividends lifted Seaboard Oil and Pittsburgh Plate Glass but raised payments failed to spur others. Ahead most of the day were Omnibus Corp., third Avenue Transit, N Y. Omnibus, Goodrich, Mission Corp., Eastern Airlines, Caterpil- PILES TROUBLE? For Quick Relief DON'T DELAY ANY X-ONGER! Now, a doctor's formula you can use at homo to relievo distressing discomfort of pain—• Itch—Irritation duo to piles. Tends to soften and shrink swelling. Use this proven doctor's formula. You'll lie amazed at Its speedy action relief. .Ask your druggist today for T.hornton & Minor's Rectal Ointment or Suppositories. Follow label instructions. For ealo at all drug stores, IN HOPE AT GIBSON DRUG Announcement We Will be Closed Tuesday, November 11th in Commemoration of Armistice Day CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK FIRST NATIONAL BANK Watdi your thrills go up with and yovr bills come down driven to do in 'Germany. Finally on Oct. 8, was given a "letler 1943, Hughes of intent" on • F. OOODRICH HOT W*T£* HEATER "SOUTH WIHO" GASOLINE HEAUg FLASHLIGHT With Batteries RAPID 6 Tube 24.95 29.75 22.50 Lehman Auto & Home Supply *4 J ijK <c ^A * B,F. CU»odi*icli »l/ S I IN RUBBER he contract after a conference attended by Meyers and Elliotl Soosevell, among others. After a lengthy dispcte over actual terms, the contract eventually was signed when Arnold told Patterson the plane was "an urgent military necessity." Browning said he signed about $100,000,000 worth of contracts but the one with Hughes was Ihe only one he was ordered in writing to approve. j He lestified that Hughes' estimated profit on the F 11 phot i pi-me |V"is> \\iiltcn uiigmally as ihin )ui |<-tnt 01 $9 llo on each plant, but this later was changed to provide 'about $33,000 profit on each. In answer to a question by For eu<-on. BioNsmn^ said he didn't think Meyers "ever said anything againsl the plane, but ha was not satisfied with terms of the contract." He did nut elaborate, Meyers took the stand immediately after Browning and told the committee he represented the air foj-ces and War Depaitment on d (hundred or mors staffs during the war — "just a little guy trying to get along.' Arkansas Items Continued Prom Pnge C)nf> hospital and thai shite hospital authorities had agreed to accept the former airline pilot. Pool was held nol menially re- sponsilble for his actions after holding up a teller at the commercial national banl: here recently. He was arrested a i'ew min- iili-b aflei the uibbcn and all the loot, amounting tu some §5,000, was recovered. Pool, at the time, attributed his action lo worry over liis iinancial condition. Forl Smith, Ark., Nov. 7—(/P)— Members of Gideons International of Arkansas and Inlernational Officers of the organization began arriving here today for Ihc fourth annual state convention to be held for three days beginning with a Lake Success, Nov. 7 — W — Andrei Y. Vishinsky, Soviet deputy foreign minister, said today in a Russian language broadcast over United Nations facilities that "the 'soviet Union will continue in the uture struggle against any war propaganda and any instigators of banquet tonight. Charles P. Eisenmeycr, Gideons international director from Chicago, will be the principal speaker at the opening session. Other international officcib and pi eminent business men of Ihe naton who wil attend the convention are Jesse Outlaw, Will C. Morris and O. T. Goldsmith, all of Houston, Texas George Elaine of Tulsa, Okla. and C. F. Kenning of Chicago 1 A suite meeting of the Gideon lau.iluiiy will a<- held in conjunction with the convention. Little Rock, Nov. 7—(/IVI'lie Con way Chapter of the Future Farm ib of Ameiiea has leech id the Stale FFA chapter award for the tin id time m •The Soviet Union," Vishindky said "is a faithful and cinsistenl champion of peace and securty for the peoples of Ihe world, a cnam- pion of international cooperation." The text of his statement: "I am taking advantage of the and invitation extended to me to say over the radio a few words ot ny own choice about the current _ession of the United Nations General Assembly. I shall speak about Ihe resolution directed against war propaganda and against instigatitors of a new war. The resolution was accepted unanimously. This was a surprise to some, for in this reso- ution the instigators of a new war were not named directly, as was done in the Soviet' draft resolution. There is no doubt that the resolu tion represents a halfway measure Not all the "I's in dotted. it have beei "However, its first cause reflects the main idea of the Sovie draft—- the condemnation of propaganda for a new war. This con demnation answers the hopes o Besides a $25 cash prize awarded at a dinner last night, the chapter will represent AiKansas at the National FFA Convention in Kansas City. District awards of $20 each were won by the Lakeside chapter of Hot Springs, Hermitage chapter and Piggott chapter. viet delegation, for the Soviet dele cation has been and is fighling 10 them at present. This principle i recognized and expressed in thi general assembly resolution fo which the Soviet delegation ha voted. When Congress passed th Homestead Act in 1862, the U. S government owned about half th land in the United States. , It's great fun to have Big-Car beauty—Big-Car comfort—Big-Car performance and depend- ability! It's even greater fun to enjoy these motoring advantages ;.; af fowesf cosf in purchase price, operation and upkeep! You get this enviable combination in the new Chevrolet—the only motorcar giving BIG-CAR QUALITY AT LOWEST COST! Chevrolet is outstandingly beautiful . . . with the smartest of lines, colors, upholstery and appointments—the only low-priced car with a luxurious Body by Fisher. GO—WITH LESS GAS! Chevrolet Is powered by a world's-champion Valve-in-Head Engine—the engine that gives great performance with great savings in gas and oil. ENJOY THIS EXTRA COMFORT AND SAFETY without extra cost because only Chevrolet gives you the Unitized Knee- Action Ride—travel In the frip/e-safety of Unisteel body construction, the Unitized Knee-Action Ride and Positive-Action Hydraulic Brakes. While waiting for your new Chevrolet, protect your present car—and preserve its trade-in value/ as well—by bringing it to us for skilled, dependable service, now and at regular intervals. Come in— today'. CHEVROLET LOWEST-PRICED LINE IN ITS FIELD Young Chevrolet Co* 300 East Second Street Phone 140 Friday, November 7, 1947 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social ana P< toctai ana rcrsona Phone 768 Between^ A. M. and 4 P. M. Social Calendar | NOTICE The regular meeting of the Business Women's circle of the First Baptist church has been postponed irom November 10 to November 17 due to the revival. Monday, November 10 The- circles of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church will meet Monday afternoon , at three o'clock at the following ' places: Circle No. 1 with Mrs. C. W. Tarpley, leader at the homo of Mrs. Paul Raley. Circle No. 2 with Mrs. R. H. Barr leader at the home of Mrs. Chas. A. Armitage. Circle No. 3 with Mrs. Leo Robins leader at the home of Mrs. W. M. Duckett. Circle No. 4 with Mrs. John Hatley leader at the home of Mrs. Kuffin White. Pat Cleburne Chapter U.D.C. Met Thursday Afternoon The Pat Cleburne Chapter U.D.C met Thursday afternoon al Iwo thirty at the home of Mrs. Em mett Thompson with Mrs. Wilbui J'ones, Mrs. J. W. Branch and Mrs. Sid Reed as associate hos tesscs. Mrs. Marion Buchannan, vie Mrs. L. A. Grant, Hope. Mary Ellen Downs, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. W. D. Reed and son, Wiliam Bernard, Hope. Mrs. M. D. Foley, Rt. 1, Hopa. What Would You Give to Have One? Branch Admitted: Charles Anderson, Rt. 4, Hope. Carl Anderson, Rt. 4, Hope. Discharged: Ray Anderson, Rt. 4, Hope. Josephine Admitted: Miss Nollie Browning, Hope. Chas. Peppard, Lawson, Mo.. Miss Audrey Lee Cagle, Hope. Discharged: Gilson Ross, Hope. Many Attend Tabernacle Conference The first of the two-day Sunday School conference convening at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle was fairly well attended and was very ™.o. . — „ profitable to all Sunday School president presided and opened th workers who were in attendance. meeting with the ritual. The roll j In yesterday's program The Work- ...i i „.:« u i,.:i-..* +« *c f'rmTnvonnn TrmniniT Tnr I :nT*tS" Press Top Radio Programs of the Day By The Associated Central Standard Time Football for Saturday ABC 12:45 p. m. — Michigan vs. Indiana. NBC and MBS 1:15 and CBS 1:25 —Army vs. Notre Dame. For the sixth consecutive time CBS will present two-hour variety matinees on hristmas. Here, gals, in case you're wondering what a bid 'to a royal wedding looks like, is a reproduction of the invitation issued for the wedding of Princess Elizabeth and Lt. Philip Mountbatten. Name, of the recipient has been deleted. —7 Paul Lavalle Melody; 8:30 Valtz Time; 9 Mystery Theater. CBS—7 Baby Snooks comedy; 8 Mark Warnow music; 9:30 Spike Jones. ABC—7 The Fat Man; 7:30 This s FBI; 8 Break the Bank. MBS—7:30 Leave it to the Girls: Unmixed Doubles call was answered with tributes to David O. Dodd. The minutes of the last meeting were read and approved. Mrs. W. W. Duckett maue a treasurer's report. Mrs. uus Haynes read a tribute to the late Mrs. S. F. Hunlley and Mrs. Rosa Shipley Crews read a tribute to the lale Mrs. J. A. Henry. Mrs. W. A. Williams made a report on the State meeting in Ft. Smitn. iVU-s. J. W. Branch was in charge of the program and presented Mrs. Lloyd riulton who gave a paper on JJavict U. Docld. Mrs. Branch concluded tne program with Mem- 1 oirs 01 (Joniederaie History. The hostess assisted by Mrs. Ruth Keating served a delicious dessert plale wilh colfee to twemy eight members and one guest, Miss Maude Whin of Ashdown. Teague-Goldston Marriage Announced Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Prcscott announce the marriage of theii daughter, Mrs. Rachel Prescott Teague of Houston, Texas to W E. (joldslon also of Houston. The wedding took place on Saturday November 1 at the home of the oticiating minister, Reverend Ray mond McClung in Houston. The bride was attired in a sui of grey gaberdine with black ac cessories arid her flowers were corsage of ' gardenias. Mrs. Helen May was the bride's only attend ant and wore black with black ac cessories and a gardenia corsage. Mr. Frank May served as bes man to Mr. .Goldston;". -• • Alter .a 1 short wedding i. trip Galveston the couple will be a home in Houston. s Conference. Training for Chris an Service, The Secretary, The uperintendent. Promotion Day and topping the Leaks in our Sunday chools were discussed. Appearing on today's program as Rev. L. D. Bowen of Fouke, lev. Paul H. Coxe, Evangelist rom Midland, Texas, Rev. C. W. 'rince of Texarkana, Rev. J. F. Varren of Prcscott and Rev. E. Duell Tanner qf Camden, who is n charge of the Sectional .Confer- nce. Evangelism in the Sunda$ School is to be discussed at the ivening service by Rev. A. C. Mc- Jaugh of Texarkana. o The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Tests are made to determine the speed with which unclotted red olood cells settle in a glass tube. In most infections, the blood settles more rapidly than normal. This rate of settling is called the sedimentation rate. In general, the more serious the infections the greater the rapidity of the fall. Increased rates are also observed in some patients with growths and in certain blood disorders. As a patient recovers from an infection, the sedimentation rate slowly returns to normal, but it lags behind disappearance of the other signs of infection. When it is down, the body has ceased to fight the germs and the patient is District 10 V.F.W. Meeting Held Here Thursday Night The Ramsey Cargile V.F.W Thanksgiving and On the air tonight (Friday): NBC plane than consideration for others that call for curbing and restraint that is not always easy. Today, especially, this is true when much popular philosophy tells youth to lave its fling, follow its inclinations, and ignore inhibitions as restraints uptiri "freedom." Moreover, there is much in self- interest that inclines men to run roughshod over others, without regard-to their rights or interests.. Temptations and allurements from without, evil inclinations from within, and false standards of conduct, widely arid constantly asserted in example, precept and practice, all account for a great deal of evil living in the world, and incline toward more. The call to rignt living, there- ore, must be strong, insistent and persistent. It is strongest when it is well-enforced by example. Daniel and his companions have stood through the ages as men of moral courage who have dared to stand against the alluremensl of a false and corrupting environment and the dangers of not bowing to evli demands. They chose, rather, to follow the dictates of conscience and the .standards of clean living. That word "clean" is a good DOROTHY DIX . ••-. . Monopolistic Wife • r 8:30 Information Please; 9 Meet the Press, Sen. J. Howard Grath. Mc- Saturday programs: NBC — 8:30 a. ,m. Coffee with Congress . . . CBS—9 a. m. Garden Gate . . . ABC—9 a m. U. S Navy Band DEAR MISS DIX: I am a _ married woman. My husband Is good and kind to me, but he loVes is mother and his family and I m so jealous of them I cannot, .and it. I can't bear il When I ee him kiss his mother. I .have •ied in every way to break hirrt way from his mother, but 1 have ot been able to do it. Do you think I am too selfish i wanting him to give his family p and have nothing to do with lerh? He refuses lo do so because e says his parents have been so ood and kind to him that he Can- MBS—9:30 Folks. a m Shady Valley COPPER HELPS THEM U is said that flowers will last longer if placed in a copper crys- Strips of copper or copper crys- stals in the ordinary flower vase are said to have the same effect. Mr. and Mrs. Harry C. Sherwood, of St. Louis, Mo., are doing their, 'bit to keep the nation's birth rate soaring. Twice, in one year, Mrs. Sherwood has given birth to twins. All four children are girls. Leftgto right are Patricia Ann and Pamela Ann, celebrating their first Birthday, and Mrs. Sherwood holding two-week-old • Donna Jane and Diane Joan. Sunday School Lesson Scripture: Daniel 1; 1 Peter 1:1323; 4:7-11 By WILLIAM E. G1LROY, D.D. It is one thing to assert and dc- ine the standards of right living, but quite another thing to _induce Tien to accept and follow them. Thus, the literature of religion, and especially of the Old and New Testaments, is filled alike with assertion and appeal. Whether man be a victim of natural depravity or not, many things ncline him away from the good life. There are natural passions and desires that move on a lower By ETHEL HAM1LL ©Arcadia House, Inc.; Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC. word as applied to right living. Those who appreciate the meaning and value of physical cleanliness might well be brought lo see the meaning and value of moral cleanliness. It is not found in the Bible, but it is so true and apt an adage that it might well be, that "cleanliness is next to godliness." In the moral and spiritual realm, il might be said that cleanliness is godliness, for it is "a clean heart" that God is represented as giving to those who will follow His ways and accept His commandments. Peter, the Apostle, in his Epistles enforces the call to right living. His words were addressed to Christian disciples svhose hearts, though they were subject to temptation, were inclined to righteousness by theit their Christian profession and choice. The deepest problem con fronting mankind today is that o making the call to right living effec live to those' who have made n> such choice of the-good way, o who, by natural inclination or act ual choice, have allied themselve with evil and its powerful forces How can these be brought to re •---•-- on th pentance and right living? wonders sometimes whether ol forget them hall I do? entirely. What churches are not too content to liv within their own sphere, too litll concerned about the masses , wh are outside. The Christian church arose in evangelism. "He brought him to Jesus" (John 1:42) was the method, as those who found the Master brought others to the Christian fellowship and way. That is what we need, in spirit and practice. A MISERABLE. WIFE ANSWER: If you expect to keep our husband in love with you, you vill have lo conquer your jealousy nd learn to condct yourself like 'rational human being, instead of . spoiled brat. If you know any- hing about human nature at all, must be aware that whon ... kill your husband's respect or you, you also slay his love. le can have nothing but con- .empt for a woman who is so moan nnd little and self-centered as you ire, : Wives i too Monopolistic Many wives are monopolistic about their husband and start as soon as they are married to try to separate them from their families. If the man is weak and the wile is '••determined and shrewish, she Often succeeds in doing so. Rather than fight a perpetual battle With his wife over his family, the man gives them up. I have- known cases : in which a man never went to see his old parents, never wrote , them a letter, never sent them a gift, and who was so estranged from his brothers and sisters that he scarcely knew them by sight. .:,,. The selfish wife gloated over her triumph' and never seemed to realize that while the husband was weak enough to let her dominate him, he secretly revenged himself by, hating her. That will be your fate if you keep on trying to alienate your husband's mother, because the love a man has for his wife and the love he has fov his mother do not clash. They are entirely different emotions. DEAR DOROTHY DIX: Will you advise me on how lo keep my home together, as my husband says he has never loved rne and has never been happy Nvith me and he wants a divorce? hat he has been unfailhfut or Jhe entire > time '.of 'dto. •lage, but I have ignored ,th iave held on to him.> "Hi! ihrincr and I have threat ake it up With them, but',! all that they can 1 'do is 1 * him out, and that as soofi.'J can find a place to going to leave me. MRS. JOH*T! ANSWER: Why do you <ecp a husband who IS &< to be rid of you and so with you? There certainly, no peace or happiness in ,Slier homo as yoilijs, where the: " cohtinual strife and your hui only speaks to you to tlnsult I know that women who,petti! clinging to their husbarw* 1 ' they are tired of therr^ claim that they do it for ...»,, dren, but it is better for the' e, ren to be separated from;a fai who does not want them, N<" could be more demoralizing, for them to be reared by,, pa: who are in a perpetual fighti^,—,. who accuse each other of all sort! of crimes. DEAR MISS DIX: I haVe . going steady with a boy for a • _ _ . and we plan to be engaged," 1 ? but am undecided about it, He l ,i*| very nice persons except ,tnajt| has a violent temper 'which does not control. Becau'se,'ti_ :empcr he cannot hold a job" ' time is,out of work most'9*^ . . ,, Is it wise for me to mar. or should I 'break, 'off with ANSWER: You cannot' do anything that will s wreck your life as to mavxy/^S with art uncontrollable f -Vt|m There is nothing that that will' not ' rouse .hinw and caUse'hlm to mlstreat mortify you. "A~man with, a>yJ temper ^that he does r not ;c is a foredoomed failure 'ihjt because no one wants -to have| thing to do with 1 ' him«-f « (Released by the Bell Syndi Inc.) Chest CokSs To help relieve congestion, coughing, muscular ': ' am aware soreness, rub on warming ; ; ; -well. One of the main problems in acute rheumatic fever is to know when to let the patient out of bed. Auxiliary were hostess to District | Sedimentation .rate is often used to 10 at a meeting at the V.F.W. Hall Thursday night. The president, Mrs. John Keck presided and opened the meeting. Mrs. Keck imroduced Mrs. Carlee Watkins of El Dorado, presi- - dent of District 10 as principal > speaker, and Mrs. Mae Rosenbaum also of El Dorado, secretary of the dislricl and a former president. Mrs. Watkins discussed Ihe Auxiliary project for the year "To Build a Collage al Eaton Rapids, Michigan". This home will be com- pleled Ihis year and will be for Ihe widows and orphans of all •veterans. She also discussed the Auxiliary slogan, "Build Through Service". Mrs. Rosenbaum con- dueled a round lable discussion. — During Ihe social hour Ihe Aux^ iliary served relreshmenls to sixty members and guests. THE STORY: Joel takes Maurine i stained,. scorched ruin of ; her fab- away from the dance before she j ulous salin skirl hung about her in can start a panic, then goes back to fight the fire. Cam is sitting alone in the shower room when she hears Ihe screams of the crowd. She makes her way to the dancs floor, tries to otilrace falling i'lame. Her slipper heel catches and she Coming and Going Mrs. C. E. Bowman of Dallas, Texas was the Wednesday guest of Mrs. George Waddle here. Mrs. Perry Payne and litllc son, John Robert of Springhill, Louisiana arrived Sunday for a visit with Mrs. Payne's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Hendrix here. They will join Mr. Payne in residence in Panama City, Florida following their visit here. Hospital Notes decide this. If regular checks are ;aken, one patient may be kept m bed longer than average, while the other may be allowed up sooner than the symptoms indicate. The physician acts on the basis of all evidence, rather than on a single test, because of the importance of the decision. Sedmientation rate studies also are used on tuberculosis patients. At the height of the infection, the cell drop is rapid while, later, sedimentation slows down as the patient improves. When the test is used in connection with other signs of tuberculosis activity, the physician is able to give a more accuralc recovery appraisal. Test Relieves Worry As men and women grow older, many develop painful joints, j Anxiety over the possibility that these pains might be rheumatoid arthritis often depresses the patient. In such cases, sedimentation rate studies may be used. If there are no signs of infection, patient can be reassured that his dilficulty is not. infectious arthritis. There arc a few conditions in which the sedimentation rate is slower than normal. If the vein circulation is sluggish as the result of heart disease, or if there is an increased number of red cells, the rate of settling slows down. Slowing also occurs in the allergies and in certain liver diseases. falls. XV odden -dankness, burned through n a twisled line where the streamer had settled. Her coronet of lair had come uncoiled and tumb- cd every which way over her shoulders. • Julia Chester • Admitted: ^WEAK NERVOUS cranky 'every month'? Are you troubled by distress of female functional periodic disturbances? Does this make you feel so tired, high-strung, nervous —at such times? Then DO try Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms I Plnkham's Compound Is made especially lor women. It also has wnat Doctors call a stomachic tonic eflectl Any drugstore. E. nilKHAMW QUESTION: My 6-year-old daughter gets hives as soon as she is chilled. The hives appear on her face, until it is swollen out of shape. Cam knew she must have died in the fire, and that this must be heaven. For she could feel Joels' inoulh on her own, cool and firm and possessive. She even could feel his big spread-fingered hands holding her, supporling her weight close against his chest. He even seemed to be whispering ner name, and il was Joel's voice and no other. "Cammie—" it was saying. "Darling," it was saying, "you re ail right now, you're safe now." Safe in Joel's arms! With Joel calling her darling, and kissing her It dian't matter mat, listen though she did, she could near no choir of angels singing. This was unquestionably heaven. Cam opened her eyes slowly, reluctantly, afraid that even within the sale enclosure of this othtr world it would be dangerous to push her luck too far. But his face was still there, bent solicitously over her own. "Joel!" she gasped. "The Baseball Cage! It was burning" "Still is," he said soitly. "Bui the fire department's here now, two engines strong. Don't be frightened Cam. You're all right. They have everything pretty well under control.' ' She twisted frantically in his arms. And there it loomed against the sky, its ugly peaked roof awash wilh restless red and gold, the sparks billowing skyward irom it like fountains of baby stars. Soon What can we do? ANSWER: If a physician has "Oh!" she moaned, in stark dismay, remembering the lovely and romantic picture she had taken such pains to produce for him lo- night. Joel spoke quickly, anxiously, You're nol hurl?" For an inslant, Cam found it impossible to answer him. Close on the heels of that initial dismay had come a shattering realization, and it had stopped traffic in her mind for a moment. When she had looked so flawless, so smooth, so delectable to every other man at Ihe dance, Joel had only laughed at her. But now—now that she must be presenting a lifelike portrait of Hecate about to ride off on her broomstick in search of a Witches Sabbath—he kissed her. He called her darling. He cradled her in his arms as i£ he were afraid she might break in two. Slrange man! "Dr. Preston swore to me that you only blacked out from a bump on the head," Joel was assuring her earnestly. "I'm all right, Joel. Stop fretting. Nothing's wrong with me.' 'Rclttc- lanl though she was to leave that wonderful secure embrace, Cam drew herself away from him and stood free. "I suppose I'd better jot along home now. I—I'm a sight." "Kind of a sweet sight," he a- grocd. The compliment was tolal pronounced her condition hives, it is trealcd by one of the anti-histamine remedies. BUILDING, NOT A MAN The village smithy, of Longfellow's famous poem, was not a man. The smithy referred to the building in which Ihe blacksmith worked, being an old English word for a smith's workshop, o- the he Both Hawaaians and New Zealand Maoris trace their ancestry to Tahitians. NOTTOYLAND Just GENTRY PRINTING CO' 113 W- Front St. Phone 241 The Place to Get Your Toys Complete Line of Dolls1.50to12.50 GOOD TOYS FOR BOYS and GIRLS She Drinks She Wets $1.50 Complete Line of Xmas Cards Personalized there would be only blackness left. "Oh, Joel! And when I first saw it tonight, it was such a—such a happy party Everybody was having so much fun!" "Easy, Cam," he said. "No hysterics. Thai wouldn't help." "Maurine—" she began stiffening suddenly. "I took her out myself, even before the panic started. Prolessor Powell has taken her back to the Dean's house already. He wanted lo hang around here wilh you, but I Ihought I could finish Ihe job beller wiihoul him. Maurin-j's safe, don'l worry." Finish Ihe job? "Then you DID carry me out of there?" "Of course. I saw you from the skylight. I'd just started to try to climb up il, so I could gel al the first flames, when you, came out of Ihe old shower room. I saw your heel catch and trip you up." "A—a bunting streamer was falling straight toward me. It was on fire. I remember I saw it coming, and when I Iricd to get out ol ils way—II was wriggling, Joel, like something alive that hated me." He spoke so unhurriedly that al firsl Cam was unaware Uial he had cul in on her because her voice- had begun to spiral higher and thinner. "I saw it coming, too. It landed across your skirt and began to catch. So I grabbed up the punch bowl as I passed it, and— well, I'm afraid you won't be playing Glamor-Puss in thai dress at any more college parlies! I m sorry I had to spoil it, Cam." For the first time then, as sha understood his meaning, Cam took ly unexpected, and so was husky tenderness with which had spoken it. "Look, if we go back to the Dean's hou.se, you'll only have your cousin's hysterics lo cope wilh. And your friend the Professor looked as if he might suddenly blow his lop, loo. How about a shoii canoe ride, instead? The boats are still down by the river. Cam knew what he must be remembering. Those soft October afternoons, years ago, when they had drifted on a river banked with gol den maples. The quiet out there on the water, broken only occasional ly by Iwo young and earnest voi ces. The blaze of sumac, dowi stream. So long ago.... (To Be Continued) Irsdio Moslems Irked, to Bar Time Magazine ! l London. Nov. 7 — W)— Saheb Khan, president of the Pakistan Moslem League of Great Britain, said today he had appealed to the rulers of all Moslem stales in Ihc Middle Easl to ban Time niaga zine from their countries. He said his action was motivated by a recent article in Time con cerning the current situation Jn India, which lie described as ''most shameful," and by the publication of an accompanying illustration picturing the Prophet Mohamed mounted on horseback and waving a sword. A dispalch from Cairo said po lice there had confiscated copies of the Oct. 27 issue of Time maga zine because the illustration violat ed Moslem regulations against graven images of the prophet, •o- ONE YEAR OLD TODAY We're proucl we were born in the land of Hope. It has been a most happy beginning and during this year's activities we trust we have merited a happy and progressive future in which you will have a conspicuous part! During the Year We Have*. 1 Established literally thousands of friends in Hope and the vicinity! 9 Sponsored a Style Show party 1 to which 900 of you came and made us most happy! ^ Acquired a most able buyer who has brought beauty of. style, quality of material, and a greater opportunity for those who appreciate the beauty of good clothes! We resolve as we grow old to make an even greater contribution to the community in which we live. We are truly enjoying our growth in Hope . . , and your continuing confidence that is making it possible. „„ -„. --- The republic of San Marino has though ot her own appearance. The an area of only 33 square miles.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free