Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 10, 1947 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

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Monday, November 10, 1947
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it^r^'^frW^'", J* " r 3 ' 7^ v ^f"ll ^ r BjAjaiauB I?A^f-a HOPE STAR, HOPE , ARKANSAS The Seouters of Nevada Boy Scout District Win hbld theif regular monthly meeting, Monday evening at 7 o'clock ! irt Emmet. District chairman J. E. Smith will be in charge of the program. STfe& and 12,'80.000 , for the r ~-$93645) •aviratft. , , ipartnient, said ,tne yelld of ?3lii?poOnd«, i ^p&mptfred- with *"jfif y6af arid 5150,6 for the 6 |ar average. «• 5 ; ( , • - accbmnanying rfeport, the —fe'au siiid ^361,685 bal«s glnnedipriot • - ns sjollows: yieWUot lint pfcr the estimated! production, , by States Were report-, [Missouri 363 potinds and produc- "SSHOIW bales; Arkansas 302 ,280,000. ilrtgs' by, states prior to Nov. i y,ear and i <sportedt,a4,»".'wi 4sas> 944,204 a respectively, *;.. 'Missouri - 22<|,998 j and , ^'"''j "'r/ . 'i V 749,160 " 152,- . , Departmen 'for ,-Jas' toda"y:was s a Hhree' per- reduction under .thi?'„ esti- ol a month *.aBp put only .„. Jalfes 'undo* th6 1946 crop. H|> estimated''302 'pourids. per „&' 'vfeld' compared With the forest-,312 l 'T»oiiricf yield ?' a month Wither ^wiTen" tffie" estimated, produc- " As\l,325.000'baK»'s. „, > 1946 'yield, which produced M bales, 'was 361 pijurids per ' "• .. '*•,"!. "10 year'averages* are ' 325 per acre" and 1,394,000 S^A q grjeuUural Statistician, " Miles age •46 JJ£__ , said that increased acre- Sanford Case Ref ered to Local Court Little Rock, Nov. 10 — (fP)— The Federal Employers' Liability Ac leaves the question of venue to ap plicable state statutes, the su prome court held today. The decision reversed the Pike circuit cburt in the case of J, L; Ledbetter, receiver of the Mur- fresboro-Nashville Railway Company vs. Thomas S. Sanford, who obtained a $300 judgment in the lower cburt. Sanford. a section hand, was injured while woiklng in Hempslead county, Of which he was a resident, and brought suit in Pike county. The railroad objected to venue on the grounds that act 314 of 1939 requires action for personal iniUry to be brought in tho county where the accident occurred or where the person injured resided at the -time The supreme court opinion pointed -out that the Federal Employers Liability Act confers juiisdiction ''but does not mention venue." . However, the opinion said the U. S. Supreme court had held venue to be left to state courts by the Merchant Marine Act, said that since "this holding of the su- premo court of the United States is highly persuasive," x x x we hold that the Federal Employes' Liability act fixes jurisdiction, out <bpt venue is loft to the state to determine by its apphcabel statute- " ' The judgment of the Pike circuit Skeleton Found in Hills Near Los Angeles Los Angeles, Nov. 10 — f/P) — A tiny skeleton, clad in tattered, weather-eroded clothing, was found yesterday in the foothills of nearby Orange County, and sheriff's deputies said today they are "morally 'certain" it is that 'of Rochelle Gluskoter, 6. kidnapped from her home here Feb. 15, 1946, nearly 20 months ago. . . Identification of the remains of 3 pray tweed coat and a red and white checked dress was made by Rochelle's parents, Abe /and Mir- iarrt Gluskoter, delicatessen proprietors. '"Those are my baby s clothes, sobbed Mrs. • Gluskoter, as she viewed the garments at the sheriff office here. the reason for the esti- court was reversed and the cause dismissed without prejudice to Sanford's right to file ail, action in Hempstead county. Two personal injury judgments of lower dourts were affirmed by the high tribunal One; from the Osceola district of , rim Mm •URM NIMH CUT* QHAtt • unms H, lOe MORGUEi PFTHOlfllM mated production this year virtually equalling that of last yeai in spite of yields. the lowered per acre Sheriff's Inspector J. Gordon Bowers said he regarded the identification as practically positive. The skeleton's hands and feet wore missing, and officers speculated that coyotes may have carried them off. A posse of Los Angeles and Orange County deputies were, searching the 'rugged area for them today_. The discovery was made by a hunter, Boneto Cabara.'of El Mondena, Calif.,''unburicd in a ravine only a few feet off a highway northeast Of Santa Ana. ROchelle was last seen the afternoon of Feb. 15, 1946, when, playing in a neighbor's yard on Los Angeles' southsido, she was seen to ;enter a stranger's automobile. Wallace Decries Mpjb Violence Trend in U. S^ St; Louis, Nov. 10 -(/P)'— Henry A. Wallace who just,returned from a European tour told a St. Louis audience last night he had found "the pattern of,mob violence becoming clear in my own country." The former vice president and secretary of commerce said in an address sponsored by the Progressive Citizens of America that "this pattern is not unfamiliar to those who witnessed the rise of Fascism in Germany and Italy." "It is an inevitable product of the campaign of hatred, fear and suspicion which is being carried on by the newspapers, over the air and by the highost. officials of our government." Turning to Wall Street, Wallace Court Docket Municipal Court of Hope, November 10,, 1947. City Docket Arthur Giles, hazardous dtivihg 1 , forfeited $10 cash bond, Zeb Yerger, Franklin Horton, Fred White, W. M. Thompson, Jr., parking in a "Bus Stop" reservation, forfeited $1.00 cash bond'each. Horace Ladefield, Scott--Warren, no driver's license, forfeited $5.00 cash bond. . ' Jean Cook, Scott Warren;' Roy Embree, Charlie Atchley, Matthew Wilburn, running 'a "Stop' r "streat traffic sign, forfeited $1.00 cash bond ih each case. Clerri . Hudspeth, Elmo Shaw, drinking intoxicating; liciuor .in ,,a public place, forfeited $10 cash.bond each. Lula B. Watts, A. H. Ellis, possessing untaxed intoxicating liquor, forfeited $50 cash bond.each, i Essie Carter, possessing untaxed intoxicating liquor, forfeited $50.00 cash bond. Edgar Williams, possssion 6,f Urf ; iaxea intoxicating liquor, forfeited $100, cash bond. Jewell Modisott, A.. H. Ellis, sale of untaxed intoxicating liquor, forfeited $50 cash bond each. ; Robert G. White, drunkenness plea guilty, fined $10.00. W. .'-'J. Jarvis, drunkenness, ;iplea guilty, fined $10.00.; . -'•/' The following forfeited a .$10.00 cash bond, on a charge of drunkenness: ' - : _'.'. Nora Stewart, Frank Phillips, Bill Wingficld, Jessie Smithv'-:V. T. Fant, H. E. Flesher, George Hayden,' Roy Hunt, Simon Duffle James Logan. ' '. '"••.'.' i; : ~ Freddie Cancaster, Willie Lee Criner, assault and battery, forfeited $10.00 cash bond. The following forfeited $10. 'cash bond each on a charge of disturbing Market Repori peace: V. T. Fant, Beatrice Carter, GET A BOTTLE OF H U T C H I SO N'S COUGH SYRUP An tftc(U« mcdicint for cough* und Brqnchlil irriuUoni do* to coU«t Me ., Ju4 He boUl«.. YOUR DRUGGIST'S CLUSIVE FRANCHISE NOWqPEN $15 PER DAY NET PROFIT* >*'jfy\r/ Lee'-Allen^ifl'be ot the Barlow Hotel on No- I'gjJ.vVlnb^r'J/ith for'the purpose of appointing a quali- 1 j, ffed operator'Jto. establish a route of one of the world's !**>ffiriest v qutolnatic vending machines in this territory. " " r\ seethe now famous T. & C. popcorn vendor H6pe>Confqdtionary. This is truly a fine injty, Jp become Independent for life with a |lsbrprisirv£!y |%a}l investment. This business t re- ^"q'Oires litile attention and can easily be maintained p»»1n"qdditlOTv1;Q your other business. Be sure to call qr see'Mr. AlJen, and let him show you the profits our operators pre jnoking. > said: "Just so long as they can keep the majority of our people talking about communisnvand' fearful of the alleged threat 'oti .the Soviet Union, the men of Wall Street can attack our Hying; standards with impunity.; •, •''• ' '•• --• . • • "While ' WalV'Street stooges distract us by whipping up hatred for former allies abroad'jand hatred for fellow Americans ar -home, Wall Street's program leading us tp war and depression is being' carried forward without real-public-knowl- James Logan, Cecil Williams, Hezekiah Howard. ] Ciiate Docket Neil McAdams, Carl E. Nolte, no driver's license, forfeited $5 cash bond each. •Paul Kettig, no tail light, forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Paul Rettig, violating highway permit, forfeited $10.00 cash bond. R. D. Morehead, possessing untaxed intoxicating liquor, plea of juilty, fined $50.uO suspended during good behavior. A. G. Royal, possessing over 1 gallon of intoxicating liquor in, a ary county, forfeited $100 cash bond. James E. Knighton, Wendel Stone, assault and battery, "forfeited $10.00 cash bond each.; , ; Wendel Stone, disturbing, peace, forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Lee Dell Nelson, .dis.turWng peace, tried, fined $10.00.' * James Conway, burglary -, and grand larceny, examination waived, neld to Grand Jury. ' * r George Duke, unlawful detainer, dismissed on motion Pros. Att'y. •'' Civil Docket Lyle Brown vs. Tom D. Anderson, action on note for $80, judgment by default for plaintiff , : for $80.00, plus interest. ST LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Nov. 10 —(/P)— Hogs, 13,000; market ac- ive, barrows and gilts' steady to 5 lower than - Friday's average; ows steady to weak; good and choice 180-300 Ibs 25.00-25; top 25.25 but majority 25.00; 160-170 Ibs 24.25-75; 130-150 Ibs 22.00-24.00; 100- 120'lbs 19;00-2l.OO; good sows 450 down 23.25-24.50; over 450 Ibs 21752300; stags 17.50-21.00. Cattle, 7,500; calves, 3,000; open ng trade was about steady on all Classes: relatively little done however; quality of steers mostly medium and good; several consignments cashing from 21.00-26.00; good heifers and mixed yearlings around 24.00-26.00; medium 16.5022.00; common and medium beef cows 13.00-15.00; few good kinds 16.00 and above; canners and cutters largely 9.50-12.50; medium and !ood sausage bulls 16.00-175 ; good >eef bulls quotable to 1800; ood chooice vealers 25.00-30.00; common and medium 13.00-24.00; little action on s.everal loads southwest slaughter calves. Sheep, 4,500; no early sales. — o —— • POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 10 — (/P) — Live poultry: fryers and broilers weak; balance steady; receipts 31 trucks, two cars; prices unchanged mostly to two cents lower on fryers'and broilers; FOB prices: fowl 24; leghorn fowl 20; roasters 25-28; fryers 30-32; broilers 30-32; leghorn broilers 20; old roosters 16-17; FOB wholesale market: ducklings 30; heavy ducks 27; small ducks 20; young torn turkeys 30; young hen turkeys 40. Butter steady; receipts (two days) 500,428; prices unchanged except 1-2 cent a pound higher on Hope Star Star ol Hope 189»; tint 1917, Coniotlrfattd January IS, 1929 Published every weekday a<ternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President »(•». H. WoJhburn, Secretary-Treaiur* ' ' at the Star building 2)2-214 South Walnut Street Hope, Ark. AIM. H. Waihburn, Editor & Publi«t»r Paul H. Jonet, Managing Editor O«orgi W. Hojmer, Mech. Supt. Jan M. Davit, Advertising Managar Emma G. Thomas, Cashier . Entered as second class matter dt'th* Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under thi ^t Of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Muans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable !• Advance): By city carrier per week 20c per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller nm LaFayette counties, $4.50 per venr: ols« wnere $8.50. National Advertlsihq Representative — Arkansas Dallies, Inc.; Memphis, Term tterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich igan Avenue; New York CiU, 292 Madisoi /We.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grano *ivd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Termvnal Bldg. Mew Orleans, 722 Union St. will be needed over 15 months. He said $1500,000000 will be required :pr' the last three months of the 'iscal year ending next June 30 and $6.000,000,000 for the full year seginning July 1. The secretary's discussion of the nature and scope of the longer program, represented the first official administration comments on the views of 16 western European countries. They are the ones which met in Paris and figured that over the next four years they would need $22,440,000,000 in outside help, mostly from the united states. Marshall left it strictly up to Congress to determine' how the long-term program should be administered. Some sentiment has developed in Congress for a separate agency outside the State Department. But he did give this outline of how he thought the program should work: 'As a general principle, aid should take the'form of grants, or loans, depending in each case upon Monday, November TO, 1947 Never Saw Expense Bill Says Hughes * Washington, Nov. 10 —(#>)—Howard Hughes said today he never saw publicity man John W. Meyer's expense accounts until a Senate committee began an inquiry into the $40,000,000 in wartime plane contracts. Meyer's accounts, made public b- the committee last summer, listed $104,000 spent on entertainment of army officers and government officials about the period the Hughes contracts were let. Some of those named in. the accounts have denied that such sums as Meyer listed were spent on them. Hughes said he had heard that army air force officers at Wright Monday, November 10, 1947 HOP! STAR, HOFI, ARKANSAS 92 score A: 93 score AA 79 78.5; 90 B 71.5; 89 C 69. 92 A Eggs steady; receipts (two days) 19,133; prices unchanged except three lower grades a cent a dozen higher; U. S. extras No. 1 58-60; No. 2, 54-56; No. 3 and 4, 47-50; U. S. standards No 1 3G-3G.5; checks 35-35.5. Member of the Associated Press: Tht Associated Press is entitled exclusively ti the use for republicalion of all the Iota news printed in this newspaper as well o all AP news disoatches. . . Mississippi circut 'court"'.awarded. D. E; McCarn $4,000 for death'of his, son, Raymond, 17, killed when a car in which he was riding \vas hit by a St. Louis-San Francisco Railway Company train at Luxora Feb. 28, 1944. .: The other, from the Ozark district of Franklin 'circuit court awarded Theodore T. Massey $4,000 and his son, Odell, $100 for,injuries sustained when their wagon was struck by a boone and Taylor Lumber Company truck. Driven by Bill Spillers, near Altus. A decree of the Pulasky chancery court holding that Dr. Lippert S. Ellis, dean of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, should pay the Block Realty Co., $650 commission on sale of the Ellis home in Little Rock was re- ve> - sed and the cause dismissed. Mrs. Nancy E. Howell was sustained in her claim of 40 acres of Clark county farm land which she and her late husband, W. M. Howell, deeded to G. D, Mauldin in 1928. The Clark chancery court upheld her contention that the deed had since been voided, and the decree was affirmed by the supreme court today. Da ily Bread j/ Continued From Page One whether or not they are Communists, though cards purporting to be their are in evidence? Where were the actors and actresses who chartered a plane to fly to Washington in defense of freedom of speech? Where was former Attorney Gen eral Robert Kenny of California? And attorney Bartley Crum? -A^i Paul McNutt? Did you hear pro tests from them? i" It makes a difference whose ox is gored. Some, protesting the Tho mas Committee's tactics now, were equally outraged by the Walsh Nye. Reed and Black committee then. But some thought such tac tics were good enough for the right ox. It's only when the left ox get gored that they kick. LOST 52 Lbs. FAT! Amazing Candy Plan Slims Down Figure Mrs! P. Wclla, Tcinn. wrllca. "I aHy trying different ways bUt Without BUCCC83. 1 may or may not be tliv namu pa Mrt*. Wclla but why not try the AVUS way. Thousands of others have' ilBKl A YDS I'luii succcmitully loounll: la clinic.I U»U conclude,] by moitlcn duutorii mom thiui 1DQ purtpnv lost 14 to 15 pound* avarBBo ni a lew wceki with id., AXD» Vitamin Candy Buduclns pun: Witli tbia Plan you don't cut out any mcali, starches, potatoes, meats or butter. Youvlmpfy cut them down It'asimplu and easier when you euloy delicious AYDS as directed. No drugs. No laxatives. No eicrcise. No massage. Absolutely harmless. 30 duya supply of Ayds only 52.25. H not delighted with results. MONEY BACK on the y^ry first bolt. Phone JOHN P. COX DRUG CO. Phone 616 & 617 Taar Out this Ad as a Reminder Mother Admits Strangling Infant Son Springfield, Mo., Nov. 10 — (fP) — Mrs. Letha Frances Lake, 26-year- old wife of a Springfield lumber company employe who admitted succumbing to a sudden urge by strangling her 3 1-2 year old son last night, is being held in the Greene County jail for her own safety, pending a" sanity hearing. Mrs. Lake summoned police to the family's- neat home last night and calmly pointed to the blanlcet- swatned body of the child, lying on a divan. The child's body was still warm, and police used artificial respiration and an ambulance inhalator in a vain attempt to revive him, until a physician pronounced him dead. Her husband, Roy Lake, 40, was found later at the home, of a friend. He said he had been playing poker. In a statement given to police, Mrs. Lake said she had put Melton Wayne and his sister, Donna Kay, 5 1-2 years old, to bed in the same room and was listening to the radio when a "spell" suddenly came over her. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov 10 —(/P)— Cotton futures rallied sharply today on a lower than expected government cotton crop report. Trade and outside buying carried the market up to gains of about $3.50 a bale before prices receded partially on rofit taking and hedging. The De- artment of Agriculture estimated he 1947 cotton crop 11,505,000 bales r 3,000 bales under October estimate. Traders had looked for a 00,000 bale increase in the figure. Jased on' the crop outlook, trader ooked for another tight situation in otton supplies with the Marshall 'Ian expected to stimulate cotton exports. Late afternoon prices were $1.85 o $2.80 • a bale yigher than the previous close. Dec 33.25, March 33.45, May 33.38. Futures closed $2.85 to $3.80 a sale higher than the previous close Dec high 33.47 — low 32.68 — last 33.41-46 up 68 to 73 . Mch high 33.68 — iow 32.88 — last 33.64-65 up 75 to 76 May high 33.60 — low 32.81 — last 33.58 up 76 Jly high 32.83 — low 32.11 — last 32.80-81 up 70 to 71 ' Oct high 30.16 — low 29.60 — last 30.12 up 57 Dec high 29:75 — low 29.32 — last 29.75 up 60 Middling spot 33.98N up 70. N-riominal. o GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 10 (/P) — Grains slumped'on the Board of Tradetp- day following news of snows in western Nebraska and northwestern Kansas. Small government purchases of cash wheat last weekend also had a depressing price influence. Liquidation was not heavy, but the market lacked support and drifted lower throughout the session. Trading volume was small, attributed in part to the fact that :he market will be closed tomor- Marshall Asks Continued Prom Page One earlv submission. And, he said, the United States and all other world powers recognize the national government of China." This was the first indication from any top government authority of America's future policy toward China. Marshall has refused to make public a report by Lt. Gen. Albert C. Wedemeyer, who went to 'China last summer to make a'spot survey of conditions for Mr. Truman. Marshall's original statement .made no reference to additional funds to pay occupation costs in Germany, Japan and Korea. He expanded his prepared text later however, to say he undestood the army will ask Congress to supply about $500,000,000 for that purpose through next June 30. He added that "slightly more ;han $300,000,000" of this amount will go to meet "additional requirements in westen Germany." The United States and Britain currently are- negotiating a new agreement on how much each is to pay to operate their merged zones in Germany. Because of its acute dollar shortage, Britain claims it no longer bear its share of the dollar expensew involved. Undersecretary of State Robert A. Lovett. in discussing Marshall's report at a news conference, disclosed the administration had decided that a stabilization .fund to back up European currencies is an ultimate necessity. ' But, in answer to questions, Lovett said there has been no decision yet on the amount of the fund, or where the money for it is to come from. The 16 western European countries participating in the long range recovery program asked the .capacity of the particular country to repay and the effect which accumulator! of additional external debt would have upon sustained recovery. The precise determination in each case should be made by the administrative agency with the advice of the Department of State and the National Advisory Council. "In practice, it'is felt that, where need is clearly demonstrated and where repayment cannot reasonably be expected, imports of supplies \vhich are quickly consumed, such as food, fertilizer and fuel, or indispensable items of capital equipment fpr immediate replacement; and repair, and of essential raw materials, should be financed by means of grants. "Loans should bo .made to cover imports of capital equipment and raw materials which will directly produce the means of repayment and where such repayment can reasonably be expected. At the same time every encouragement should be given to early initiation of private financing so as to eliminate, as far as possble, the necessity for direct assistance from the Unted State government. Use should also be made of the resources of the international bank whenever, in the opinion of the bank, the necessary and appropriate conditions for loans can be met." Economic effects of the aid program, Marshall said, will be felt far beyond the boundaries of the 16 nations involved. In a sense, he said, it is a world recovery program. He made this point: "I do not have to tell you that Field, Dayton, Ohio, did not like him, so he had assigned the free- spending Meyer to a public relations job. "I believe I just assigned him to the job and left it to his own discretion," Hughes said. p Hughes testified before a Senate v War Investigating subcommittee headed by Senator Ferguson (R- Mich). The committee is investigating circumstances of the award of the contracts to the millionaire, west coast plane builder and movie jroducer. Before Hughes was called to the stand, Maj. Harold L. Holland told the committee he believes Hughes is entitled to collect $1,900,000 in preliminary development .costs for a photo reconnaissance plane. Holland is an attorney attached^ to the judge advocate's staff at ' Wright Field where army aeronautical research is centered. Holland said there has been no official determination, but he believes that under "sti^ct terms" of the contract Hughes probably can claim the $1,900,000. .Whether he is entitled ot it has been disputed in testimony from previous witnesses. Hughes himself has told reporters that he won't get the $1,900,000 unless his contract for photo planes .. should be cancelled. •{.' Hughes received two contracts, one for photo reconnaissance planes and one for a huge flying boat. Holland said he wanted to make this foreign economic program of the United States seeks no special advantage and pursues no sinister purpose. It is a program of construction, production and recovery. It menaces no one. "It is designed specifically to bring to an end in the shortest possible time the dependence of these countries'upon aid from the United States. We wish to see them self-supporting," Then, without specifically identifying it, Marshall answered the new nine-nation Communist organization in Europe which has announced it will battle the Mail-shall plan. it clear that Hughes in any event could collect the $1,900,000,000 only if he "filed a claim for it. "All that remains then," Senator O'Conor (D-Md), commented "is to force Mr. Hughes to take it." $3,000,000,000 for currency stabilization purposes but did not include it in the $22,440,000,000 of outside aid hey proposed in the report pre- ared at their Paris conference. Marshall told the legislators in a tatement that decisions in the orthcoming special session "will je no less important for the future if our country and the world than hose of the war years." Marshall said that in the aid program the "risks are real" but tho chances of success are good" in lelping the people of western Eu- •ope preserve their free society. row, Armistice Day. Wheat closed 1-4-1 1-2 lower, December $2.96 1-4-1-2, corn was 1 1-21 34 lower, December .233 38 1-4, and oats 3-4-1 3-4 lower, De cember $1.14 38. Wheat: none. Corn: new: No. 3 yellow 2.34 1-2-2.37 1-4; No. 4, 2.25 1-2-2.32 1-2; No. 5, 2.13-2.18 1-2; sample grade 2.002,03; old: No. 1 yellow 2.44 1-2-2.45; No. 2, 2.43; No. 4, 2.42; No. 5, 2.40 3-4; sample grade 2.21. Oats: No. 1 white 1.20; No. 2 heavy white 1.19 3-4-1.21 1-2. Field seed per hundredweight; timothy 5.00-5.50; red top 14.50-1 15.50. Barley: malting 1.80-2.63; feed 1.65-1.82 Soybeans: No. 1 yellow 3.62 1-2 TH£ SHM£ THAT STAYS becdu$B it has a hard-wax 'finish! RIFFIN The harder ]^ waft the longer-lasting the more fine, hard waxes that give •*y0a «^i^r, bf\p\nti, toa^er-Uuftiag shines. SHOE POLISH for |U£K, 9RQWH, ifl tb« »aiy-op»ning (an • » And for quick and eaty t hints M r * »• turn* LIQUID m CHANCE IN TIME Effective Tuesday, November 11, Schedule of Train No. 4-~ Shreveport to will be: Lv. SHREVEPORT 7:30 . M. Ar. MINDEN 8:35 . M. Ar. Cotton Valley 9:05 . M. Ar. SPRING HILL 9:31 . M. Ar. STAMPS 10:2O . M. Ar. HOP! «:00 . M. DEPOT TICKET OFFICE TELEPHONE 196 "This is certainly not thie program of a country seeking to exercise domination or to influence unduly any foreign country," the secretary said. "The nations and political groups which have now declared their opposition 'to the program apparently wish to block for their own reasons the revival of western Europe." The short-range program, Marshall said, is not a recovery plan but an emergency measure. He urged "immediate and urgent consideration by Congress of a bill authorizing enough money to provide the supplies necessary to let the people of Italy, France and Austria continue to eat, to work, and to survive the winter." A 19-man citizens committee told President Truman over the woekena that this country's first- year bill for helping western Eu rope help itself back to economic health by 1952 may run to $5,750, Two Trainmen ^ Injured in MKT Accident Leonard, Tex., Nov. 10 — (fP) —Two trainmen were injured and cores of passengers were shaken p when the Missouri-Kansas- 'exas 1 fast Bluebonnet special rom Kansas City ploughed into the ear of a freight train in a ceine- ery during a heavy mist hero arly .today.; •'•-«•: - -•• • -••• if / First reports said three crewmen vere believed killed, but company )fficials later said none was killed and only two were hurt. The train was en route to Dallas. ?he wreck occurred about 20 miles south of the Texas-Oklahoma line. The injured was identified as Ben VI. Webb, Denison, engineer of the Dassenger train, and C. C. Rice, 3enison. his fireman. M-K-T officials said Webb suf- 'ered a broken leg and Rice a Broken arm. ( The crash occurred at about ; 7:30 a. m. in the middle of the .leonard cemetery, through which the M-K-T tracks pass. The nassenger train, traveled at an estimated 55 miles an hour, smashed into the rear of the freiirht train which was moving off of the main line onto a siding. Marshall -crackd occasionally at;010,001) — of which probably more Russia, saying right at the start !<1 "" 0<1 nnn nnn nnn """ u """ *" '" :hat while Britain, France and the United States formed policies to restore Europe to health, "it is now reasons share this aim." And, he said, the fact must be than $3,000,000,000 will have to be in outright gifts. But while battle lines are yet to form on this long range projec Senator Brewster (R-Me) made i plain that the emergency program faced that despite American efforts I will encounter some .strong objec to help the whole European com-ltions unless it includes quick help munity, "not all of the European for war-battered and Communist • ' ' threatened China. And House Speaker Martin (R Mass) said he too wants the specia session to take up £id for Chin "so that we will have the whole icture." NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov 10 (#1 — Trade and speculative buying ad vanced cotton futures $2.80 to $3.60 a bale here today. The tone at the close of the market was steaddy. Dec high 33.45 — low 32.68 — close 33.38-42 Mch high 33.70— low 32.90 — close 33.63-64 May high 33.60 — low 32.83 — close 33.53-55 Jly high 32.83 — low 32.09 — clos 32.75-80 Oct high 30.13 30.14 low 29.60 — close NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 10 — (/P) —Assorted stocks tilted moderately upward today although many market leaders faltered and the usual pre- holiday inertia cut dealings to among the slowest of the past two months. Halts were frequent afterly a fairly active start. While gains running to a point or so held the majority at the close, the minus column was well filled volumn dwindled to around 700,000 shares. American & foreign power 2nd preferred touched bottom for the year. Declines also were posted for the year. Declines were posted for consoldiated Edison, Youngston Sheet, Wnolworth, American Telephone, American Smelting, General Electric. Nickel Plate Railway and Johns-Manville. Phelps Dodge, Shamrock Oil and Lion Oil, made new 1947 highs. Earnings statements lifted Western Union and Wesson Oil. Bonds were uneven. o- Actors are believed to have been called "hams" because they used ham fat to remove makeup. There were 100 high schools in the United States in 1860 com- 'pared with 29,000 in 1940. nations have been left free to take their place in the community of which they are'a natural part." To the east of the line where allied armies ended the war in Germany, the secretary said, is "the unmistakable imprint of an alien hand." Consequently, Mrshall said, the geographic scope of the recovery program contemolated by this country "is limited to those nations which are free to act in accordance with their national traditions and ther own estimates of their national interests." Marshall omitted in his request ior emergency aid any estimate of additional help for the British- American occupation zone in western Germany, plus the zones in Japan and Korea. Since this is an army department matter, presumably any recommendations must come from Secretary of Defense Forrestal or Secretary of the Army Rovall. The additional occupation cost is expected to run about $400,000,000. Of the $497,000,000 for emergency assistance, Marshall said France needs $328,000,000 Italy $227,000,000 and Austria $42,000,000 to carry them through March 1948. By then the secretary said, it is hoped Congress will have decided on the broad, long range recovery plan bearing . Marshall's name. This will be outlined in detail later, probably after Congress recoil' venes Nov. 17. Interim aid, Marshall said, would be concentrated largely on food fuel, fertilizer, fibers seeds anc medical supplies. The amount of land in the Jnited States too \yet for cultiva; ion but drainable is estimated at 1 million acres. Between 1825 and 1835 about ,400 miles of canals were con- tructed in the United States. Only in His "Forties"-5ut WORN CUT FROM GETTING UP NIGHTS! • Many folks 40 and over have to get up nights—have frequent desire to pass water — have backaches, too, because of minor functional kidney disorders, If this is your trouble, flush out your kidneys and bladder with Dr. Kilmer 1 a Swamp-Root. It quickly works to increase the flow oi urme, nelp relievo excess acidity, and ease burning sensation . . . helps bladder irritation that gets you up nights. () Swamp-Root is truly nature's own way to relief. Millions hava taken it for three generations ... often with wonderful results. Caution: Take as directed. For freo trial supply, write Dopt. A, Kilmer & Co., Inc., Bos 1255, Stamford, Conn.' Or — get full-sized bottle of Swamp-Root today at your drugstore. The program can be handled bj existing government agencies bu should be carried out under def inite agreements with each of th nations involved Marshall said. On the long range program, he said, it is contemplated that a definite pact will be negotiated with each participatng country. The secretary made it evident the administration regards the economic situation in non-Communist Italy as the most serious in western Europe. "Italy's financial situation," he said, "is even more serious than that of Austria or France." For the period immediately following emergency help, Marshall said, it is'estimated $7,500,000,000 REGULAR TUNE-UPS take the discord out of driving ENGINE KNOCK SLUGGISH PICK-UP TOO MUCH GAS ou'llGef More Moforin^f P/easum » Clean and adjust spark plugs. •Adjust distributor points. • Reset ignition timing. • Clean and tighten battery terminals. • Check compression. • Check coil and condenser. • Check primary and secondary wires, and tighten. • Check fuel level in carburetor bowl; clean bowl and blow out fuel line. • Check vacuum, adjust carburetor. • Clean and re-oil air cleaner. see tfsTODAY/ FOR COMPLETE ENGINE TUNE-UP B. R. HAMM MOTOR CO. I Hope Phone 58 ^S»M«'i •• . • ' -1 /'"ii: •.: ,-: Social ana Ft 'octal and lersona Phone 768 Between^? A. M. end 4 P. M. Social Calendar I The Practical. Nurses meeting will be held Monday night at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. Eldridge Cassidy on South Hcrvcy Street. All members are urged to attend this meeting. regular meeting-of the chapter will be held at Hotel Barlow in : December. | The Alpha Zeta Chapter of the /i _. Beta Sigma Phi will have their ? I'.regular meeting Monday night at the City Hall at 7:45. NOTICE The regular meeting of the J.O.Y. Sunday school class of the First Baptist church has been changed from Tuesday, November 11 luntil Tuesday, November 18 as not to conflict with- the revival. All members please note the change in date. NOTICE The D.A.R. Silver Tea scheduled for Wednesday, November 12 has been postponed indefinitely. All members please note. .The next Fall Fashion Upheavals Classic Styles Survive Do You Suffer Distress Of • -FEMALE COMPLAINTS With Uncotnfort- » able Fullness? Are you troubled by distress of femnlo functional monthly disturbances? Does this make you suffer from pain, leel 304 nervous, restless, •weak—at such times? Then BO try Lydia B. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms! In a recent medical test Plnkham's Compound proved remarkably helpful to women troubled this way. It's what Doctors call a uterine sedative. It has a grand soothing effect on one o) woman's most important organs. Taken regularly—Plnkham s Compound helps build up resistance to such distress. Also a great stomachic tonic I LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S 3ose Garden Club Viet Friday Afternoon The Rose Garden Club met Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Ruffin White with Mrs. John S. ibson, Jr., as associate hostess. The president, Mrs. J. L. Rodgers presided and during the. business session reports were heard from the chairman of the various committees. Mrs. J. C. Carlton made a report on the recent executive ooard meeting held in Arkadelphia. Mrs. John S. Gibson, Jr., program chairman for the afternoon, introduced Mr. B. C. Thompson, research assistant at the Experiment station who gave a very interesting talk on "Bees and their Relation to Flowers". During the social hour the hostesses served a delicious salad plate with coffee. Coming and Going W. S. McCorkle arived Saturday from Raymondville, Texas for a visit with his daughter, .Mrs. W. A. Mudgett and Mr. Mudgctt here. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Bright and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Robarts motored to Prescott Saturday night where they attended a meeting of the South West District of Arkansas Letter Carriers at Hotel Lawson. — TODAY FEATURES 2:32 - 4:38 - 6:44 - 8:50 JUNE HAVER MARK STEVENS NEW 2:29 TODAY FEATURES . 4:31 - 6:41 8:47 Mr. and Mrs. Terrell .Hutson left Sunday for Hatticsburg, Mississippi to make their home. Personal Mention ,J. W. Morrow, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Morrow of Hope, has been elected to serve as president of the Baptist Student Union at State A. and M. Colegc, Magnolia, for this year. The B.S.U. is an organization organized for and by the Baptist students on the campus and is an active group meeting weekly for devotional and inspirational meetings. Mrs. Norma Adams, Matron of Cross Hall, is the sponsor. By EPSIE KINARD NEA Fashion Editor New'detalls^on^classrc'-styled .dresses for ". fall are the easy.; •fitting elasticised wattrtband on •the white woolknit, above, and only in details. On the simple «M toriBnla-wiibUioiMd leather. structural line, variations of detail belt On the blade, rust and gray. New York — (NEA) — The gal may be rung in with stylized belts striped W0ol ( left. ho's afraid that the slim basic or elasticised waistbands. Collars -. __ .; .,_ _ . Who s alraia tnat tne sum uasiu or ejusuci&eu waisiuuiiuo. v^uu.ais _ _ ._ -, • lonc-slppverl dress is doomed to disappear in the may vary in shape or size or _yie Id cl ° bn . ecn ^in^f v-front vvo g o! model diess s oome o sappear n e may ary cladfl new fashion shuffle can stop fret- their place entirely to chunky neck- £l ub "llaled. fly*%. classic .ress has survived Donald L. Westbrook of this city has been initiated into the Alpha Chapter of Delta Phi Fraternity at the College of Mortuary Science in St. Louis, Missouri. Hospital Notes Julia Chester Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Holmes, Rt. 1, Hope, announce the arrival of a daughter on November 9. Admitted: Marshall Walker, Columbus. Mrs. Jim Helton, Fulton. Mrs. C. C. Holmes, Rt. 1, Hope. Mrs. W. L. Ponder, Rt. 1, Hope. P. H Webb, Hope. Discharged: Wiliam David Johnson, Hope. Mrs. Gip Martin, Washington. Caryl Joy Case, Hope. Cheryl Del Case, Hope. Mrs. Ollace Rider and daughter, Mildred Ronda, Hope. L. E. Grisham, Rt. 1, Emmet. but remains white but lema ns say designers. The classic stands up from a gal's jewelry boy. Basic strong, serene and slim in many lines of such dresses, however, re- remains high fashion collections. Often its main faithful to a classical con- f™^!^ ^ Vn "w fSlness with slimness and simplicity stand out cept of fashion design. th^ ^rpnllon of an elllticTsed where e o?e?sta?ed1ullnessfnTre|- Examples of these in fall col- ^istS^hatInsures^efs'"fit* P iHm,s whlon de do sate the eve lections are numerous. However, New details are inverted chevron The"sMeTof : classic background two budget-price fashions are out- p i ea ts and gold buttons which close J.ne styles 01 Classic oacKtiouna e!tnril1 j n|j fnr ti lp j r annii vnlnes and , f™,,f ~ n S*i na anc j provide cues The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Grafting can restore sight only in normal eyes that have developed a cloudiness .of the cornea— the clear portion of the eye in front of the pupil. Visually handicapped patients should consult a reputable local eye physician before rushing to a large center .where grafting operations arc done. The Eye-Bank for Sight Restoration, Inc., was established a little more than two years ago to collect healthy corneas for grafting. Stories of'tne success of the opera- lion have raised the hopes of thousands of blind persons. Many have been led to believe that only an inadequate 'supply of corneas and an insufficient number of trained eye surgeons was holding back relief for the blind. Unfortunately, the operation is not indicated in the majority of cases. Persons who have been blind since birth because of an unclear cornea,' and those who developed the difficulty in early infancy cannot usually be helped by grafting. Those who have developed trouble after the eye was fully grown, may be helped. Best results are obtained in patients whose cloudy scar is limited to the pupil area, with the rest of the cornea healthy. A successful outcome can be expected m 80 per cent of indicated operations. Vision is restored or improved and tne graft remains clear. • Grafting material is obtained from eyes, taken out after death, or removed in life. They must have a normal cornea. The cloudy portion is removed irom the pa- uent's eye and. a piece of clear cornea irom the donor's eye is grafted into the space. The operation is done under local anesthesia. • •'.•':.. Hospitals Co-operating Many hospitals are co-bperat* ing with Eye-Bank for bignt Restoration, Inc., in its nationwide effort to help those afflicted witn blindnes QUO to corneal scars. DOROTHY DIX Widow's Ideal Marriage DEAR MISS DIX: I am tt widow at z\i, with two small children. My problem is this: My husband's bro* trier has asked me to mairy him, but he is only 20, just a lew months older than I am, and 1 do not Know i£ it is lair lor a young man Ulike him to take on a lamiiy like mine. He thmits it is alt right and he loves my boys dearly. I love my husoand's orother as much as 1 loved my husband, ll riot more so, but do you thins it will uc all right to oui'den him with two smau children? MRS. E.H. ANSWER: It always seems to me that for a man 10 marry his brother's widow, or for a wumah band her sister'! the happiest soiu tion of the matrimonial problem when deatn has broken lamuy ties. Such a marriage carries witn it few risks because a biotner-m-law and sister-m-law have known eacn other so well tnat they are familiar with all of each other's little peculiarities and lauits and habits, and Know how to adjust themsei- ves to them. Best For Children And, above all, it insures the well-being of tho children Who flre far more "apt to be well ti'eatea by the uncle or auiu, wno nas married ihcir lamer or mother, tnan incy would DO by any strange step- fataer .or mother, most uncies and aunts Jove tneir nephews and nieces as if they were their own children, so 'the youngsters are not subjected to the jealousies and tyrannies of strangers that ruin so many young lives. For ji long time in England it was illegal ior a man to marry his brouier's widow, or lor a woman 10 marry her nus>band's brother, but the law was rescinded. And Just now the church has litved its ban agamsa it, and tne right of men anu women to marry tueir in-laws'' is being recorded ni the .f ray cr BOOK. apparently bent on marriage to my daughter,^ cause she objects to hferX way, but just because shfrfe bear to give him tip. • <*'' When he shows! arty affeetio my daughter, his mother's*! turns red with rage. On; Sundi Christmas, Father's ana' Mtitr Day he has to spend'them- his mother who puts in her 1 saying littlfc insulting things ,U».;iti daughter whenever the 1 boy«.;b*c Is turned. When they go homerf night they quarrel, for he ,thf his mother can do no wrong;. Co you think that .a tti»n «n has been tied to his mother^ ron strings for so long can Change? And do-you think will be any happiness in sucM4;i marriage for my daughter? * i "~ l!V AN ANXIOUS M< ANSWER: I don't b*Uev*f?tL your daughter ever winning,«-Oftt| against a mother-in-law whose jeal* ousy outweighs her conScience.Thi Atlantic cable is' a pack thread compared to a mother's ,« apton% string, and the force of habit/OC; bclievcing that Mother can ,d0« ! nqj wrong and ol being taught th»t;'sh*| r is infallible will kfecji him, frorriyeififl or trying to break it. > *Y<OTS Your daughter has the choice,'/ ' twccn giving up the struggled playing secbnd fiddle 'tor.a»i dc rtcerlng , cruel, selfish old won, or leaving her husband while =,' leaving is good. veo cassc acroui like the vear-in and ywr- standing for their good values and I f ron t opening «tonS of eood stories. y vary Particularly distinctive styling. for choices of c out versions of good stories, vary costume jewelry. Josephine Mrs. Willie Beard, Rt. 1, .Hope. Mrs. Emmet Biddlc,. Patmos. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Beard of Rt. 1, Hope, annouace the arrival of a son on November 8. Mr. and Mrs. Biddle of Patmos announce the arrival of a son on November 9. 3ranch Admitted: Mrs. Joe McCulley, Hope. Mrs. Lester R. Crawford, Rt. 1, Emmet. Mrs. Rosa Lee Hedger, Hope. Paul Willett, Rt. 1, Nashville. T. H, Foster, Hope. Discharged: W. C. Dudley, Houston, Texas. Ronnie Formby, Patmos. Mr. and Mrs. Joe McCulley announce the arrival of a daughter on November 9. Clubs Home Demonstration Club Calendar Tuesday, November 11: Liberty Hill HOC meeting at the home of Mrs. C. E. Nichols—2 p.m Wednesday, November 12 Doyle HDC meeting at 2 p.m. Thursday, November 13: Rocky Mound HDC meeting at 2 p.m. Friday, November 14: Baker HDC meeting at the home of Mrs. T. B. Fcnwick. Demonstra tion is making persimmon pudding Saturday, November 15: Office. By ETHEL HAMILL ® Arcadia House, Inc.; Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC THE STORY: Cam and Joel go anoeirig on the river after the ire. Joel confides his worries and i sdreams. Cam is blissful; She vants nothing more than to share bel's dreams forever. VII' For a moment, as she opened ier eyes to her familiar bedroom, Cam couldn't recall what it was hat made this new day so special. Then she remembered and the memory curved her lips until—still uspended in that undersea world jetween sleeping and waking, vhere motion and thought are lowed to the heavy grace of shadows in a coral cave—she was smi- ing. It was because Joel loved ier! Oh, he hadn't said it in so many vords—last night on the river. But surely his heart must know it to je true. Cam slithered purringly out of bed and sang in ner snower. She vas-knotting the wide sash of her Dreakfast coat as she skimmed down the stairs ten minutes later. Her father was finishing his breakfast egg. Floating past him on .ier-way to ner own cnair, Cam bestowed a feather of a kiss upon Lhe bald spot at the peak of the Dean's dignified and scholarly head. Witn the delayed reaction which seemed as much a part of ninv as his rimless spectacles, he looked up only after a full moment's silence from his spread-out newspaper. "Good morning, Cammie." "Good morning, Dad." She reached for the toast rack, smiling. "Terrible thing, eh, that business last night'.'" "I thought last night was perfect!" 'Perfect?' asters, cupped childlike in the curve of her arm. "Look!" she demanded, burying her face in the blooms with such a naive joy that it almost ; carried conviction. "From Joel!" Cam was on her feet now, reaching out eagerly. "For me?" "Of course not, silly! They're for me. And with the dearest little note of apology tucked into them!" she drew the single folded sheet from its envelope. "I'll read it to you both! Wasn't it just too cuts of him to spend his money on such a big bouquet?" 3y Thfr Assooiatde Press Listening tonight (Mondayl: •IBC —7 Cavalcade drama; 7:30 Barlow concert; 8 Voorhees con- ert. CBS — 7:30 Godfrey Talent icouts; 8 Lucille Ball; 9 My Friend rma. ' ' ABC — 7:30 Opie Gates show; Paul ,Whiteman talent; 9 award o Bernard Baruch. MBS — 7 Scotland Yards; 8:30 jgh Adventure. 9:30 Sister Kenny Dean Austin's corn- Peace Peace Home Demonstration club met November 4, at the home of Mrs. Roycc Collier. The meeting was called to order by the president, and the song of the month was sung. Devotional was readv by the hostess. Minutes of the last meeting had to be omitted as our Secretary's book had not been returned. Old and new business was discussed. Thfre w<<ro thifce new members added: Mrs. Ruth Percell, Mrs. Paul Days, and Mrs. G. A. Garrett. We are sorry to lose Mrs. Loyce Hampton, Mrs. R. E. Long, and Mrs. Opal Seaton. We hope they work as faithful in the clubs that are in their community as they did with ours. The place for our January meeting and our demonstration will be decided on at our Christmas party in December. Officers were elected as follows: Mrs. G. A. Garrett, president; Mrs. Annie Hockett, vice president; Mrs. Paul Days, secretary and trcasur- ler; Mrs. Herman Kurd, reporter. Other leaders will be named later. Plans for our Christmas party were arranged and we arc to meet with Mrs. G. A. Garrett December 6 at 7:30 p.m. Gifts will be exchanged between both old and young. For our demonstration this month we had Furniture Cleaning Fluid and Polish made from the recipe given in circular No. 342 of Housekeeping Made Easy. The meeitng closed promptly at 4:30. Coffee, cocoa and cake was served by the hostess. pressed features altered in that way which indicated that something outside himself had actually penetrated the thick-cotton wrappings around -his inmost attention, "a fire destroys a Carter landmark six decades old, and you say 'perfect'?" Belatedly, Cam recalled that there had been another blaze last night than the one which had Durst out like sudden springtime in ier heart. There was no headline, laturally, to announce to the world hat Camellia Austin and Joel lonroy were in love with each ot- or. "I—I didn't mean about the Cage. That was awful, of course." "No one seriously hurt, thank ^oodness. Although your cousin did say that you'd come within an ace of severe burns. You're certain you're all right, Camellia?" "I couldn't be better. Oh, isn't it a beautiful morning!" Cam sank back into her chair, getting a fresh grip on herself. For heaven's sake, what was the matter with her anyway? That stab of jealousy, of hurt, had been a physical wrench and it had left her breathless. And all because Joel had been decent enough to do the polite thing and send a gesture of apology! Even Maurine had dmitted it was no more than that lo why on earth—" "—sorry I couldn't get back to inish our glamour data. But ii ut .didn't work out that way.' Reading what Joel had written he voice across the asters flowed ight and swift as a shallow brook 'Since untoward circumstances cept me from apologizing in per son, last night, let these saj all the rueful things I couldn't And how about a jukebox whirl to light, to make it up to me?" Untoward circumstances? The words struck out at Cam a -hough they had been an oper land brought suddenly and stui lingly across her cheek. Maurine was giggling guilessly "It's just impossible to stay ma at Joel Convoy, isn't it, Cam?" Her dark eyes sparkled. "I coulc n't possibly refuse to go out wit nim again tonight after he's begge me so adorably, could I?" In the little silence which closed in like a period at the end of Maurine's sentence,, Cam realized that Dean Austin blinked owlishlj behind his bifocals. 'Maurine Top Radio Programs of the Day Only eyes removed from pcrosns who die in hospitals .can be used, as they must De removed under aseptic conditions. Any person wishing to donate the front part of his eyes after death should make it known to the other members of his family and to his physician. It is not disfiguring to the body at the time of burial. DEAR MISS DIX: My daughter who is an educated, goou ana, ueau- titui girl has recently married a fine young man with whom she is much in love. Personally, he Is all that could be desired in'a husband but he is an only son whose mother has kept him Irom marrying as long as she could and who is Tuesday NBC —10:30 a. m. Jack icrch. •ight; .CBS 12:45 Guiding ABC 9:25 a. m .Betty Irocker: MBS — 10 a. m. Emily ost quiz Snow to Fall as Far South as Missouri By The Associated Press New snowfalls as far south as lorthern Missouri last night deepened . by two inches or more the covering 'already on the ground in western Nebraska and the northern Rocky Mountain region. The northern Missouri snowfall lad turned to light rain today, the Chicago Weather Bureau said, but added that snow still was falling in southeastern Iowa. The snow covering from Alliance, Nebr., westward into northern Colorado, Wyoming and southern Montana measures generally from five to eight inches, while Duluth, Minn., still has about six inches on the ground from an earlier storm and International Falls, Minn,, has about 12 inches on the ground. The nation's coldest, weather was lodged over the north central states. Elsewhere the weather was reported generally fair with tm- peratures near seasonal normals, although rain was falling south- Frustrated Slayer Tells His Story Rockford, 111,, : Nov. 10 — 27-year-old' farmer, '-sought <by police in a 24-hour four-state manhunt in connection with a double siaying and the kidnaping of his Daramour surrendered unexpectedly yesterday and. told a story of a frustrated love affair. ' "I didn't mean to kill those men," Glenn Marsh told reporters after he gave himself up at the homo of his father here. "If they'd set down when they saw the gun they wouldn't have been hurt." At the time of his arrest, officers quoted him as saying "I'm ready to face the music." The manhunt for Marsh began after the fatal shootings Friday night of Vernon Anderson, 28, :and Grant Muhrlein, 62, of Northport, Mich., and tho kidnaping of Mrs. Katherine Anderson 26 mother of :hrec and wife of Vernon. The shootings occurred in the home of Vernon's parents. Muhrlein was Vlrs. Anderson's father. Max A. Wcston, Winnebago county state's attorney, said Marsh was booked on charges of murder and kidnaping, Weston said Marsh told this account of the shootings and a frantic 100-mile automobile flight over seldom-used roads with Mrs. Anderson as his captive until she escaped from him early Saturday morning at Morris, 111., when he left tho car to seek accommodations at a tourist court: "Thursday afternoon my wife, Audrey, Kit (Mrs. Anderson) and i-had a conference and agreed to divorces so Kit and 1 could leave Rockford, go to some place else and start over again. "But later, my wife told me Kit had talked to her lawyer and learned that she'd lose custody of the children, so she told Audrey •it's all otf." Marsn related that he later went to a tavern and after drinking for four hours "decided to go ana find- out for myself if it was true that the divorce was off.' 1 ., At the Anderson home, he added, "the two men jumped on me and I pulled :the gun and started shoot- ...arsh said he forced MI-SJ An-i derson to get into his car but that he remembered only vagaely the flight with her. After the escaped and notified authorities, he said the car broke down and he returned to Rockford by bus and afoot, walking the last five miles to his father's home. DEAR DOROTHY DIX: case history: There are four _ children in the family. The 'motb and father continually fight t one another and with their chili The children can never invite* of their acquaintances to a or to spend an evening. Tht_ or makes a fool of himself,by. I guing about politics or religion, Insults the wife or one of the iff ily right in frorit of company.' Is there any way to solve -1 problem other ) than the childrenf; meeting their friends out? Do "••-•'blame these children, grown, for going out night when there is n to stay at home for?, ANSWER: No. People" wVo>ha56 ^ quarreled for 25 years have' gotten the quarreling habit and it is'Sun- breakable, and their grown' •••••*• ren have a perfect right to f such a home of strife and go wh< they can have erty. peace and • someilib'w !_' v (Released by The Bell Syndic* i, « Inc.) 1 "i f "' ing." Mar: Thru 121 THEQII her father was watching her..And with such wise, such comprehending eyes! (To Be Continued) OUI TO COIDS eased without "dosing" when you rub throat, chest and back at bedtime with time-tested The Quintuplets have alwayf relhHj.i Mustarole to relieve coughs, >or« 1 " and aching muscles of colds. !»4u« inttantly starts to bring wonderful, Ii 'lasting relief! It actually helpafimklj painful surface congestion. ' ; "' "' InS Strengths: Child's Mild Mu_ Regular and Extra Strong for *frcn uos. At all drutratoren. f * >".< NOT TOYLAND 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 Weri $1.50 Complete Line 'of Xnw» . Perfonalised; seemed very much put out abou something, I though, when Berber fetched her home, she went righ to bed. Have you any idea what might have been troubling her Camellia?" "I—I can't imagine why she might be upset, Dad." Cam struggled not to sound like a ten year old caught in a jam pot. Until this very instant, she had not remembered that Joel had begun last evening as her young cousin's date. Before her lather could press her further, two sounds from the hallway intruded simultaneously upon the quiet of the dining room. One was the peal of the front doorbell; the other the mecurial click of Maurine's heels descending the stairs. "I'll get it!" her gay young voice shouted from the outer passageway, before Cam could so much as move from her place at the table. A moment later, Maurine herself appeared in the doorway. She was carrying a sheaf of white Bill Keltner YOU ARE INVITED to participate in REVIVAL SERVICES Sing with Bill Keltner, Musical Director FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF HOPE HEAR! HEAR! HEAR! Dr. M. Ray McKay PASTOR OF SECOND BAPTIST CHURCH, LITTLE ROCK Bringing Messages from God's Word FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH NOVEMBER TWICE 0AII.Y 7:30 MORNING 7*11 IV ~

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