Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 14, 1947 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

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Friday, November 14, 1947
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if#?F >? " v 53BE5^^ ^P^^^Y^^|Pf^?|^f^fSff'-'^^'^P^HS"^^^fff^rTr^ Y x-rr^TT^vr ^T^T"-"^ ^ ^ ^-^M^^^-*-^ ^-^^,- v - f -^^ * ' > >- *, V^f*^'" k # * * ? ' " » * n-. # t .„ '-' v '*' *, yym^J*?£**fB * ' x v ?;. -/%j,M^w f ^v i Y 'vw * .«ftWS HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, November 14, 1947 /tji's/yv 4 . A • •• hdifure in Aiding pe Is Slight Figure pared to Cost of War »«***•* .*i State" Marshall's loir the ecffndntte rdinbllitatioiv ' Itflbm'tf&tattjM!) tolls Mftrf\ an jpH'*»jfitt»todttwre > of, from ,<Xto' V $20,<K»,000,000 •<-< *finds It difficult on {his At- 'to figure ,the fcrobtem * f am, ,>hs you s the* 1 bftie-tsrhit for a large-, ,"cold war"' offensive, calcu- 'l<5 "jirevieht ttte development ... War.," —.that is to „ ^world -, Conflict The ,..„; "tHis"Hugfe ' eSctienditUfe ivs fte countries of. Western the eS&rifarriie strength to .8 f the i SoViet 'drfvt! to cs- .. •tfommunl£hi throughout the ight, -The Marshall prdject is .4isea H on f this ,'asis amptioh: ^C&frSmunlst expansion is held ittv i' Ills ' present' lineibehind I ..ch,''lies '"'a Soviet dominated astern Europe) then the chances' "'Averting dwothiir global upheav-* " < b~£T £ood'"lf 'the Red ism Washington News The Washington P.T.A. met Nov. 11, with the president, Mrs. J. A. Gray, Jr. presiding. -The meeting was called to order, and the Lord's Prayer was repeated by those present. The meeting Was turned over to the program chairman, Mrs. Marshall RJwe. Miss Mary Catts gave the devotiorial. Miss Mary Margaret Haynes sang a solo which was composed by Miss Kathleen John What'about that twenty bil- qfeft dollars.,we'may have'to spend *' fj nplernent the 'Marshall 'Plan? J y part,I, can't even visualize sucjtj an amount would look' viri a^pilc/ol'.gold ,or in groen- 3i*,71 don't 'khow whether ,„ I fldivatfjt' ove£ it or,,'whether I dd toavc to; walk abound it.* JWevcr/' I've, 'tramped across ly^b'attle^ie'las strewn with i,' rknow -what they look like, Tght, I was on the lighting'front on that fij'st Armistice the 1 'anniversary hcver ^around without one seeing of {(h, endless line of'march- i gave their lives In two casualties in the two SoWfllcts were about a million and JV'fltoarter. 'The losses in another ^global Avar would be colossal, and ^c-uld' come not only Irom the ing forces but from the civi- populations. You couldn't bal- those figures with mere mon- -no matter how big a pile of *fgoid the dollars made. /Vv'The late war cost America some |r$330,000,000,000 for military opera• - 1 "" lofts, and nobody knows how much hore - indirectly.' If you will take 'and paper and figure out long it would take to spend aty billions — or maybe less— he world war rate,<you will find Hair the Jirn'e' would be mighty itctft, t would seem to be far cheap- wage'a "cold war" dffensive ,tharT fo light" a "hot war" a later. As general Mar- L in urging Congress to '' Euorpe": , , economic effects of this jjrogram will ' extend i far i beyond " ^boundaries of the sixteen coun- 'es v lnvolved. It is in one impor- ' rpertse-a world 'recovery pro- i»"Avhether-we v *'like It-'or not, "iud ourselves, byr, nation, in a J. position of vast responsibil- „, ffe. can act for our own good j^jwjting for the world's good." consensus of the experts tp be that this is the note to -„,.' on Armistice Day as we >slajtt,d in silence to pay homage to Son. She was accompanied on the piano by Miss Johnson. The set of the New World Book Encyclopedia and the three sets of maps which were purchased by the 7.T.A. and the school were shown ,o the parents by the superintendent, Mr. J. A. Gray, Jr.. •Mrs, W. H, Etter and Mrs. M. O. Rowe gave reports of the Hemp>stead County P.T.A. study courses ind,correspondence courcses, and VIrs. Rowe gave a report on the duties of home room mothers, pro-: gram building, and finances. She asked the president, Mrs. Gray; the superintendent, Mr. Gray; a teacher, Mrs. Messer; and a par-, ent, Mrs. Etter to meet with her lo discuss program plans. Mrs. Gray reported she had ordered a study course for the group. Mrs. T. V. Messer was nominated. P.T.A. and school reporter. It was reported that net profit of $99,13 was made on the Halloween Carnival. Mr. Thurston Hulsey'3 room won . the 'dolar again for havin'g: the largest number of parents present. The meeting was closed with a prayer by Mrs. Etter. ATHLETICS The Washington Panthers, carrying a record of two victories and no losses for both the senior boys 1 and senior girls and one victory and one losfc for the junior boys, will enter their Friday flight's contest with Spring Hill in excellent condition as Coach Hulsey in put- Ling them through workouts, stressing teamwork and defense drills. "Washington is expecting another, victory. The Panthers have won their victories over Patmos and Fulton. These are the following scores: Retail Food Prices Hit a New High Washington, Nov. 14 — W 5 ) —Retail food prices in September hit a record high,, sending the cost of living up another two per cent for moderate-income families, the Bureau of Labor Statistics reported today. Preliminary estimates placed the consumers' price index at a peak of aboUt 164 pel cent of the 1935-39 average. The September index is 12 per cent higher than a year ago and, 23 per cent above June, 1946, when most OPA controls were abandoned. ' — —o Dulles Says U.S.Must Take Lead Washington, Nov 14 — (/P) —John Foster Dulles told senators today the United States must take, the lead in building a new, economically united Europe or the billions it Pity the Poor Judges' Eardrums pours into any foreign < recovery program will be wasted, Dulles,' Republican adviser to Senior boys— Patmos 19 and Washington 29; Senior girls— Patmos 16 and Washington 31; Junior boys— Patmos 9 and Washington 7. Senior boys—Fulton 16 and Washington 26; Senior girls—Fulton 11 and Washing 15; and Junior boys— Fulton 13 and Washington 43. liMyers ffllL.!:... .1 / . . _ f^'Coptinued Prom Page One flStKpvAviation' Jl>*. *wv * ». /»» o- Electric as ''his, Corp. of meaning ^.^_,,.„,..., at the time of the Bell jjil^subeontraqts was .stationed at tho> JiiateirtJorce's material command ^headquarters at Wright Field, O. leered Maj. Gen. Oliver P. Rebels, then Meyers' superior of*—,' told the saocommjttee.he ad- i,Meyers in the fall of 194d to of his interest in the Vani$ concern Echols said he as Meyers did. i told the subcommittee that 8 t "n^ver got the >jrnpression from lexers that ' Meyers personally interested in the ownership subcontracting concern, subcommittee had received ;im.ony earlier that Meyers also wnd Bell aircraft scurltles. rding- to this testimony, ' owned 1,000 shares of Bell _ valued at $13,625 in 1843. He i owned this stock,, according to i*ndWom»n Over 401 IHY GET UP NIGHTS DUE TV KIDNEYS? .,. . i an4 over have to get; up ;~hiiv<3 frequent 4e»lr» ^o pats water too, bfcauie o| minor , disorder*. , ) ag your trouble, flush out your . a$4 bla<Jd«r vyitb Dr. Kilmer'* . A -Root,'jt quicVly works to increase flow if wins, help relieve excesi acid* (• aod c«a» burning •enution ,,, liolpi r irritation th»t_ gets you up nights. "—; ii trujy nature'* OWB way mi have taken it tot threo _.JPCf * f . often with wonderful re. i r . Caution: Take at directed. • free trial supply, writo Dopt. B, T * Go, Inc., ?ox 12S5, Stamford, Or r get full-sized bottle ol Koot today at your drugstore. UOCALS, Mrs. Mattie Wilson and Miss Bess Trimble have returned from a visit with their sister, Mrs, J. A. Butler at Lakeside Plantation, Newellton, La.. Mrs. Gip Martin has been brought hame from the Julia Chester hos- pitaj. Friends are glad to know, she s well on her way to recovery from a long illness. Mrs. I. C. Martin is home from Little Hock where she underwent a successful eye operation. Friends regret that Mrs. A. M. Hulsey is on the sick list this week. :0 .:' TELEPHONE WAS A CURIO People legardcd the telephone as a curiosity when it first was invented. Bell educated'them to use it by giving a series of lectures and entertainments by telephone. o The original habitat of • the wild turkey stretched from New England ot Florida and westward to the Dakotas and southward from Ontario to southern Mexico. a committee accountant, at a time when he reported to the air :Eorce that he had sold all his holdings in that Meyers once tipped him that the General aircraft securities. Bell also testified Aviation Corp. had work for the Army been Signal doing Corps and was planning to start subcontracting electrical equipment for planes; An official of general aviation later contacted him and a series of subcontracts 'followed, Bell said. The first' 'contract was for electrical equipment' on planes Bell was building for~the British, Others coy- ered equipment used on U. S. Air Force planes Meyers' statement • about his court martial request followed these /other developments: 1. Isaiah Matlack, chief of the War l-'raads Section of the Justice Pepartment's criminal division, testified that he considered an anonymous letter referring to Meyers 'alleged stock dealings contained sufficient matter to warrant Secretary of State Marshall and a U. S. delegate to the United Nations, called for, international control of the German Ruhr's industrial -production and at least a three-,fk>wer treaty guaranteeing Gorman disarmament. Armed with these two agreements, Dulles told the Senate Foreign Relations committee this country could take the lead in .solidifying western Europe's economy even if Russia, continues to maintain an ?"iron curtain" over the eastern portion of the continent./ ' ; > ". ..'•. ...'.'•'. Dulles testified as 'the Senate committee closed its hearings oh an administration request for $597,000,000 in emergency aid to help France, Italy and Austria through next March 31.. Hearings also are being held by the Ho'use Foreign Affairs committee. ' He suggested that the U. S., Britain and France should go ahead with a three-power treaty on German disarmament of the four major powers, including Russia, cannot roach agreement at their London conference. He said a long-,term treaty between the three western powers and Russia was proposed as long as January, 1945. Dulles said: "Unfortunately, 'no such treaty has yet been made. The idea was adopted by the administration but the opportune moment has ; passed. Soviet-American relations had deteriorated to a point such that Soviet opposition was inevitable, x xx "I hope that at the forthcoming meeting of the Council of Foreign Ministers at London something will be done about it, preferably-on a four power basis, but otherwise on a three power basis." •', R,ep. Mundt (R-SD)' told, ,the. House' Foreign Affairs- committee the United States should'-•'•"build;a four-sided fence" around Russia arid'her satellites in connection with aid to Europe- • Reporting to. a 22-country tour of that continent which he made'last summer, Mundt said: A three-sided fence isn't any good to fence in a wandering herd. We've got to have a fence; all around with no holes under it. Geographically the ^Russians have stolen a lot of real 'estate and we can't let that continue." The Senate committee, which is studying a proposal to furnish $597,000,000 in emergency aid to France. Italy and Austria, also heard Dulles make these points: 1. The program for European aid should be considered not primarily in terms of money but in terms of the ideas which the money would promote. 2. The basic idea should be, not the rebuilding of pre-war Europe, but Ihe building of a new Europe which, more unifipd, will be a better Europe. 3. The promotion of the better-Europe idea "requires that we ourselves find for bi-zonal Germany, and particularly the Ruhr, political solutions which will enable German productivity safely to play a large part in promoting economic 'welfare in Europe." ,4. There is a need of quick aid, biit "any such aid should be voted with realization that it will be largely wasted — or worse — unless it is rjromptly followed by, and integrated into, a long range program which is realistic, imagina- tove and adequate." Dulles daid the purpose of U. S. material aid to Europe should be "to cure what is fundamentally wrong" and defined that wrong as "the dividsion of western Europe into many small economic compartments" Dulles testified as members of congressional committees mulled over statements that France is clamoring for outside help while its people have from $2,000,000.000 in gold cached away besides similiar assets in this country. Some corn- there loose Cowboy Star Would Cut Out Some Horse Operas Little Rock, Nov. 14 — (JP) — Movie Actor Tim Holt, who plays and helps produce "Western" type movies, came out for more erudite "shoot-ern-ups." In an interview here, the son of the veteran screen heavy, Jack Holt, declared that the hard-riding heroes of the so-called "horse operas" should speak better language and dp less singing and that the plots in general should contain more real history of the old west. Holt thinks that movies could be "a great educational medium, teaching youfh the seal history of the west, but they are always stopping the action to let .somebody sing." (Holt interposed at this point to say he likes Gene Autry, ne of the top singing cowboy ac- ors.) He added that in his opinion "the ling westerns need is to get away rom the vernacular and. to use iroper English. Teachers have nough trouble as it is. We should ANYTHING FOR ANOTHER TITLE DEFT.: These four.girls take a "Scream Test" as candidates lor Mystery ,Girl of 1947. The title will be bestowed upon the winner at the annual Clues Party .of the Mystery Writers of America on Nov." 21 in Chicago. Screamlined beauties are, lefv to right, ' . -•:• Marybeth Prebis, Portia Kubin, Betty Rosboroiigh, and Bobby Jo Rodgers. In Rare Appearance This excellent camera-study of seldom-photographed Queen Mary was made on one of her rare public appearances when Britain's 80-year-old Queen Mother recently attended a film premiere in London for the benefit of the Union Jack Club. an investigation. 2. Maj. Gen Junius W. Jones, air force inspector, testified that the anonymous ' letter, sent to the FBI, was forwarded directly to Gen, H. H. Arnold, then air force commanding general, where it ap mittee members suggested should be means of prying some of When this money. French assets in the United States are added to the top estimate of gold hoarded in France, the figure runs up to $4,340,000.000. That is nearly double parently remained acted upon. without being B %•> K FOR SALE 3 Red Polled Cows - (Fresh) 5 Block Angus Heifers 1 Hereford Heifer 1 f luck Angus Bull, 18 months old. Corn, Hoy, Form Implements, Feed Mill, Shop Tools. *r*v, &-* * Mrs. Silas Sanford ST LOUIS LIVESTOCKS Naitonal Stockyards, 111, Nov 14 —OT—Hogs, 7000; market active, 180 Ibs up 25 higher than average' Thursday; ligher weights 2550 higher; sows steady to 25 higher-; bulk good and choice HiO>- 300 Ibs 2550-75; largely 2575 the top; 160-180 Ibs 24-75-2550; 130-150 Ibs 2250-2450: 100-120 Ibs 1950 - 2150; good sows 450 Ibs down 2400-2525, few 2550; over 450 Ibs 2250-2400; stags 1750-2100 Cattle, 1800; calves, 1200; few j steers and butcher yearlings of-• fered; odds and ends of medium and good kinds 1900-2600; canner arid cutter cows quotable from 9501250; common ancl rnedijm beef cows 1300-1600; odd head good cows 1650 upward; bulls in broad demand and strong with good beof bulls 1825-50; very scare?; medium and good sausage bulls 160018-00; good and choice vealers 2500-3200; common and medium 1300-24.00; culls around 8.00-11.00 Sheep, 1500; market opened steady to 25 higher; mostly steady lo slrong; good and choice lambs 2225-75: several lols 23.00; medium and good lots 19.50-22.00; cull lo medium throwouls 1500-17.00; odd head ewes sleady at 800 down with no choice here. •o AND Hope Star Star of Hope 1B99; Press 1927, Consolidated January 10. 1929 , the figure 000.000. That runs up is nearly to $4,340,double the £i*»pfffiHrtf . $2,397,0000 the American Government is asking for European aid in the next 19 months./ But House experts on foreign affairs said they can see no way to pry loose any of the French gold, most of it in the hands of private citizens, in time to cut that bill. One Killed 0 , Ten Injured in British Plant Blast Aylesbury, Eng., Nov. 14 — OT— an explosion ripped Britain's rocket research station in the low rolling hills near Aylesbury today. The ministry of supply listed one dead and 10 injured. It said experiments were being conducted on rocket assistance to airplane takeoff, and these went awry. An eyewitness said two rockets were set up for tests. When the first was fired the second exploded. he said, and the persons standing around it w«re hit. Before the official statement was issued, fire station officials and a workman bad expressed belief that several persons were killed. Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President M4v H. Washburn, Secretory-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope, Ark. Alox. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Manaqina. Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. J«n M. Dovis, Aavertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at th post Office at Hope. Arkansas, under th «,ct of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Mtans Associated Press, (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Bread ;ive them all the o help we can. Left Wingers on Warpath in Italy 14 — (fP) — Italy's seething with sup- Continued From rage One •ould be a pushover. Nevertheless, Dr. DeGraff's storj interesting and encouraging. Car ainly the same story is known and s significance understood in th Cremlin. And it may be one o factors in Prime Minister 'Stan's mind when, despite the con- rary evidence of his underlings, he nsists repeatedly that Russia does ot want a war and does-not mean o stvlrt one. : 0 Last Furlough to Be Spent in Own Home Sail Francisco, Nov. 14 — (IP) — ^ small greying woman dressed in lack sat quietly in her living room, er hands folded in her lap. Beide her was a casket, enshrouded y the -American flag. Two candles were burning, and lere was a cross fashioned of gar- enias. "I want him to have his last fur- ough here at home," said Mrsi Mary Lewry. She is the widowed mother of PFC. Eugene Raymond Lewry. Eugene was 18 when he entered the army and 20 when he was killed at Duren.Germany, during the final push against the Nazis in 1945. iis body was returned aboard the Army Transport Joseph Connolly, •and Mrs. Lewry insisted Ihe cas- •cet be brought to her home. ( It was difficult to get the casket nto the house yesterday. Mrs. -.ewry called in a carpenter and' lad a banister removed. She said she would have had a wall torn out, if necessary. "I would keep him here always, I could," she sighed, her blue eyes ranging the room where so -tlo'me, Nov. powerful left, „ _..^ aressed anger since Piemier Alcide De Gasperi kicked it out of : the cabinet last May, -was . openly -.and admittedly on the warpath today, sounding'warnings of'"Civil War."' During turbulent constituent as sembly debate last night over pro longed violence sweeping the entire peninsula, Communist Giuseppe D Vittorio, leader of the big genera labor confederation, grimly de clared: . . "If you want to save the coun try from the misfo'urtune : of civi war, it will be necessary for th government to observe the demo cratic legality of dissolving Fascist organizations rather than imbuing them with the hope of rising again and taking over power anew." The Communist party chief, Pal- tide Delays Entrance of Battleship ; Newark, Nov. 14 — (/P) — The heralded engagement between the Battleship New Mexico and Newark's "squirt-gun navy" was postponed today after the decommissioned dreadnaught arrived outside the harbor three hours behind schedule, too late for the morning tide. The coast guard reported that the towing company whose tugs are bringing the venerable vessel nto port said the ship now is due* o enter the harbor on tomorrow* 5 morning's tide. At 0:35 a. m., a spokesman for he towning company said, the 30,00-ton New Mexico stood five miles southeast of Ambrose Channel lightship, in tow of two tugs. She had been scheduled to reach he. lightship at 5 a. m., but her jrogress was hampered by strong leadwinds during the,night. The New Mexico was to have ar- •ived at the entrance to Newark jv at 8:30 a. m. high tide, where * she was to negotiate a difficult 120- degree turn into the channel of the bay. H-hour had been scheduled for 10:15 a. m. today. The tiny defending force, two 30- '.oot fire launches armed with chemical sprays and fire hoses, manned "battle stations" at dawn, determined to prevent the decom- rnissibned dreadnaught from keeping its rendezvous with a Newark scrapyard, which city officials say she must, not reach at any cost. ' f Mayor Vincent J. Murphay de-"* blared war on the 33,000-ton "New Mex" Armistice Day, ordering the fire boats, to patrol the Bay channel and block the entry of the once gallant flagship of the Pacific Fifth Fleet. Officials have ordered that no more ships be junked within the city. As a prelude to the engagement, Newark was under heavy bomb- jardment from many sources yes- Friday, November 14, 1947 .HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS *i W -ft v ^ .rP-M Social ana Persona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. ® _— Social Calendar Monday,. Ngvember 17 The Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church will meet Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the church. miro Togeliatti, pointed warning later when he up told the reporters in the assembly corridors that the Communists would keep up their . fight against De Gasperi on a parliamentary . plane— "as long as that is possible." Inside the chamber the debate grew so raucous at one point that speaker Umberto Terra cini, a Communist, ejected Deputy Edoardo D'Onofrio, also a Communist, for refusing to quiet down. One new death. was reported today, swelling to five the known toll for 10 days of riotous disorder the length • and breadth of Italy. Fer' ruccio ;Gatti, ex-general' of Fascist milita, who was shot the as 4, lie sat at lunch in Milan Nov. died of his wounds. • The clubbed, the stabbed, the trampled numbered scores, however, and strikes added to the black picture. nciie; A. New* William many cept. mementoes of her boy are She said brief ceremonies will be conducted at the home every night jntil a formal funeral is arranged. The Veterans of Foreign Wars and the ROTC of Mission High School, which Eugene attended, will honor Him at home and at the funeral in the Greek Orthodox church. And Mrs. Lewry would like members of Eugene's outfit, the Timberwolf division, to visit her while the casket is at home, Service Super Ranks Are Disappearing Washington, Nov. 14 — (/P) —The super-rank of the armed forces is giving-way to just plain admirals and generals. r ' The departure of Fleet Admiral Chester W. Nimitz from the post of chief of naval operations, to be succeeded by Admiral Louis E. Denfeld, will leave:only three with five stars — Generals of the-Army Eisenhower and MacArthur, and Fleet Admiral Leahy, chief of staff to the president. Congress created the super- ranks during the s war to bring American officers to equal level with their Allied counterparts in negotiations and meetings of such bodies as the combined british- American chiefs of staff. The ranks .were created for the lifetime of te individuals and no provision for appointment of terday. The state of New Mexico entered the fray with an avalanche of outraged telegrams. Jersey naval hero, Adm. (Bull) Halsey, a native of nearby Elizabeth, refused his services and ;he opposition, in a surprise move, Bolstered its ranks with the addi- :ion of nine tugs to the three already escorting the New Mexico. "We're heading right for Port Newark and that blockade we've been reading so much about," Walter P. Meseck, president of the towing company, said last night in a defiance pre-battle communique. "Those little boats had better run for cover when we get there, too." The venerable vessel now is owned by Lipsett, Inc., a New York salvage, firm, which bought it for scrap and leased part of the Newark naval base for the junking job. The blow that hurt most of all was delivered by Admiral Halsey who refused the plea of a Newark friend to give some free advice on how to block a channel. •"I can't help Newark on> strategy," 'Halsey said from his Virginia home. "I don't :know a damn^ thing about patrolling channels. I patrolled oceans." was made others. 30.10Bid Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable Advance): Oy city carrier per week 20 per month 85c. Mail rates — in Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller one Lafayette counties, $4.50 per fenr; els» where $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies,. Inc.; Memphis, Tenn jterkk Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich nan Avenue; New York Citv, 292 Madisor *we.; petroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand "Ivd,; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.: New Orleans, 722 Union St. > Member of the Associated Press: Thi news printed in this newspaper all AP news dispatches. POULTRY AND PRODUCE . , _, , . fi^'^ceipt"- 36 4 4 ^TpHce^^ irSf^^effOT tff "ST U cent'lowei to one'cent iffi; 93 news printed in this newspaper a S well o score AA 83.5; 92A 81.5; 90 B 77; 89 C 71; cars:90 B 77.5; 89 C 71 Eggs steady; receipts 12,726; prices unchanged Live poultry; steady; receipts 25 trucks, .—=--- . . except 26-29. ber ?115 7-8—$1.16, and soybeans were 1-2—2 1-2 higher, November ?3.70 1-2. j\ji**v+ j * M»%-*~v.,j t »v.v,vi(ji,a £t\t i *r** •— - — jj -i no cars; prices unchnged' Cash wheat was quoted nominal- roasters a cent higher at }y at two , to three vents a _bushel GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 14 — (/!>) — Rain and snow in the southwest, includ- iiv the drought-stricken areas, caused persistent selling and a de- cidely weak market in grains on the board of trade today. The 1948 wheat crop contracts showed widest losses. The market also had to contend with smaller government cash wheat purchases, a house committee report urging reduced exports, uncertainties regarding next week's congressional session and a report of a Congress price, investigation group stating it may be worthwhile to conider food rationing. What closed 2 1-4—4 7-8 lower, December $2,99 3-4—?3.00, corn was 1 1-8—2 5-8 lower, December §2.35 1-8—$235 7-8,. oats were 1 cent lower to 1-2 higher, Decem- lower today; baisis unchanged; receipts 14 cars Corn was about unchanged; baiss unchanged on old and steady lo firmer on new; bookings 100,000 bushels; shipping sales 2,000 bushels; receipls 166 car. Oals were aboul unchanged; baiss steady; receipts 10 cars soybeans receipt were G8 cars. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov 14 —W)—Cotton futures advanced here today on .mill buying and week-end short covering. Closing prices were firm, 25 cents to §1.20 a bale higher. Dec high 3339 — low 3315 — close 3339 Mch high 33.60 — low 33.37 — close 33.56-60 May high 3350 — low 33.29 — close 33.47-49 Jly high 3264 — low 32.42 32.5 i.56 close Oct high 3020 — low 30.06 — close NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov 14 —(/P)—Cotton futures were sleady in quiet trading today. Activity was restricted, pending Ihe president's message to Congress next Monday on the foreign aid program and measures lo combal rising costs of living. Mill buying, along with some western demand advanced the markel to "ains of $1 a bale, although best levels were laler pared on scattered liquidation and hedging. Late afternoon prices were 15 to 70 cents a bale higher Ihr.n the previous close. Dec 33.30, March 33.50 and May 3344 Future closed 90 cents a bale ligher to 5 cents lower than the previous close. Dec high 33.42 — low 33.22 — last 33.38 up 18 Mch high 33.62 — low 33.40 — last 33.57-59 up 12.14 May high 33.50 — low 33.29 — las 33.43-up up 13-17 Jly high 32.67 — low 32.45 — last 32.55-58 up 2-5 Oct high 30.20 — low 30.08 — last 30.'12B up 2 Dec high 29.80 — low 29.75 — last 29.70N off 1 Middling spot 33.98N up 18 N-nominal; B-bid. o-^ NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov 14 — Iff) —Pro fessional short covering helped se lected stocks get back on the re covery track of today's marke although many leaders failed lo respond. Trends eased al the slarl but stif fence] at the end of the first hour with dealings quickening for a brie: interval. Gains of fraclions to i points or so — Ihere were a few wider swings — held the majority by midday. Top marks were re duced or erased in a number of cases at Ihe close with minus signs well distributed. Turnover fpr the full proceedings remained in the vicinity of 800,000 shares. Slipping tendencies were exhibited by Goodyear, Cerro De Pasco, American Can, Union Carbide, J. C. Penny and Owens-Illinois. Stocks of Allegheny Corp, Nickel plate railroad and Friscow railway pushed forward onthe recommendation of the I C. C. against the Santa Fe Entering St. Louis Bonds steadied Eight men were appointed —Ei- senhower, supreme commander ot Allied force.s in Europe; Nimitz, commander in chief of the Pacific fleet and the Pacific Ocean area; Fleet Admiral William F. Halsey, commander of the Third Fleet, in the Pacific; General of the Army George C. Marshall, chief of staff for the army; General of the Army Henry H. Arnold, chief of the army air force; Fleet Admiral Ernest J. 'v King, chief of naval operations; Leahy and MacArthur When Nimitz leaves about the middle of next month he \vill be the sixth of the group to retire. By next spring all chiefs of staff will be of the plain, garden variety of four-star officers. Eisenhower has announced he plans to leave to become president of Columbia University about next March or April. President Truman told a news conference yesterday that he would name Eisenhower's successor at a " later date. General Omar Bradley, presently veterans administrator and of four-star rank, has been mentioned as the likely selection. GET A BOTTLE OF H U T C H I S O N'S COUGH SYRUP An effective medicine for coughi and . Bronchial irritations duo to colda; 25c and 50c bottles. YOUR DRUGGIST'S Announcing The New Location of Wylie Body & Upholstery Shop 5th and Walnut Why not bring your car in today and let us take out those dents. Expert body men with years of experience to do the work. No job is too small or too large. Come in and get an estimate. Body Shop Upholstery Have those seat covers made now or the upholstery in your car repaired. See us for any upholstery work on your car or furniture. We have a large stock of materials. Come in now for estimate. WYLIE BODY & UPHOLSTERY SHOP Located at 5th and Walnut The Fidelis Sunday School class of the First Baptist church will meet at 7:30 Monday night at, the 'home of Mrs. Truman Perkinson on 'South Spruce street with Mrs. Marie Mosicr and Mrs. Leo Hartsfield as associate hostesses. Junior-Senior High School P.T.A. Meeting Thursday The Junior-Senior High School P.T.A. met Thursday afternoon at the school with Mrs. A. G. Rives, president, presiding. The masting was opened with a Thanksgiving prayer by Mrs. Clyde Osborn. Mrs. Brents McPherson read the presi- ' dent's message. Mrs. P. J. Holt reported on the district meeting held in Texarkana in October. Mrs. P. L. Perkins was in charge of the program and introduced Mr R. E. Baker, principal who talked on National Education WceX. Mrs. Perkins introduced -the iollovviug "Indents: Lloyd Thrash, Mary Anita Lasetcr, Carlos Hill, Norma Jean Jb'ranKs, Ktt'ie Hyatt, Catherine Cox and Jo Rene Evans, who made short talks on National Edu- rangements of yellow chrysanthemums and greenery stressing the club's colors of green 'and gold. Miss Ruby McKee, president, presided over the business session and' heard reports from Mrs. Dorothy Lemont and Mrs. Frank Russell on the Southern District meeting of Federated Clubs in Texarkana. Miss Mary Dixon reported on the Achievement Day awards to Hempstead county girls on November 1. Miss Elizabeth Pilkinton gave a treasurer's report. Committees were appointed. Four new members were welcomed into the club. They were: Mrs. Leonard Ellis, Miss Mildred Robison, Miss Elizabeth Wilson and Miss Katherine Mac Simms. Folowing games and contests under the direction of Mrs. Ellis, "capsule sisters" were drawn for the coming year, During the social hour the hos- tescs served a delightful dessert plate stressing the birthday motif lo twenty-four members and guests Coming and .Going Willie Harris left Friday to return to Washington, D.C. Mrs. Har ris and their family will remain in Hope for the winler and are a' home on South Pine street. Here and There in Arkansas Little Rock, Nov. 14 — (/P) — The Little Rock city engineer's office has issued a permit to Ditmars, Dickmann, Pickens, Contractors, for construction of a swine exhibit building at the Arkansas Livestock Show grounds here. Cost of the brick and concrete structure was placed at $260,000. It will be the .un permanent exposition building or which construction has been authorized. Camden, Nov. 14 — (/P) — A South Arkansas semi-pro baseball tournament will be held at Camden next summer, according to Jim my Nunn, business manager of the Southern Kraftsmen Athletic Association. Nunn said a second state semi - final tourney would be held 'or the northern section of the state and that winners of the two events would meet for the state championship. •ffl cational Week. J. H. Jones, superintendent of schools, talked on the bond issue and urged all parents to vote at the special election this month. In the room count of mothers the prize was awarded to Mrs. Brents McPherson's room. Hope B & PW Club Celebrated 23rd Anniversary Thursday Night The Hope Business and Professional Women's Club celebrated its 23r bdirthday anniversary with a .4 parly at the home of Mrs. Frank '*' Rusell on South Main street Thurs- Zippers Slide Into the Spotlight Reverend and Mrs. W. Northej Jones will arrive Friday from New town, Conn, lo spend the winter in Hope. Reverend Mr. Jones will serve as pastor of St. Marks Episcopal church during their stay here. Herman Rogers of Kansas City, Missouri is here for a visit with Mrs. 'Emma Rogers and Roy Rogers here. day evening. Hostesses were: Mrs. Russell, Mrs. Opal Hervey and Mrs. Leonard Ellis. For the occasion the Russell home was attractively decorated with ar- WEAK- NERVOUS cranky 'every month'? Are you troubled by distress or female functional periodic disturbances? Does this make you feel BO tired, high-stnms, nervous —at such times? Then DO try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms! plnkham's Compound la made especially for women, It also has what Doctors call a stomachic tonic effect! Any drugstore. 'LYDIA E. PIHKHAM'S Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Reed and son, Mr. and Mrs. Hamp Huett and Jimmy Huett have returned from San Antonio, Texas, where they attended the funeral .of Mr. Huett's nephew the late Mr. J. W. Peston there. Memphis, Tenn., Nov. 14 — (/P) — Memphis district engineers office today announced that S. J. Cohen, Blytheville, Ark., was the successful bidder for' a $99,300 contract lor drainage ditch work and the construction of three bridges in the Mississippi County Drainage district No. 17 of Arkansas. The engineers also requested bids for the construction of nine abatis dikes and the placement of riprap stone in the upper St. Francis levee district of Missouri. Fort Smith, Nov. 14 — (/P) — The Little Rock office of the Civil Aer- onaatica Authority has approved plans for the first year's"work on proposed expansion of the municipal airport, here. Regional and national officers still must approve the plans. Chicago, Nov. 14 — (/P) — Col. T. H. Barton, chairman of the board of directors of the Lion Oil company, 'El Dorado, Ark., had been elected a member of the general committee of the American Petroleum Institute's Transportation division. Hospital Notes Friends of Mr. M. M. McCloughan will be pleased to learn that he is reported as doing nicely at Texarkana Hospital. Branch Admitted: William Glen Brown, Blevins. Discharged: Mrs. Joe McCulley and daughter, Hope. Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. W. A. Collins, Hope. A. J. Kindrick, Rt. 1, Hope. Discharged: John L. Copeland, McCaskill. Little Rock, Nov. 14 — (/P) — Arkansas Highway Department em- ployes will see that advertising signs, illegally placed along highway right - of - way, are removed. Highway Director J. C. Baker said that if owners do not remove the signs within a reasonable time, highway crews will confiscate them. Washington, Nov. 14 — (/P) — A Federal Power Commission trial examiner has recommended that the Mississippi River Fuel Corporation be allowed to extend its natural gas pipelines from Louisana to St. Louis by way of Ark- nsas at a cost of $13,654,140. If o exceptions are filed before Noy. 3 and no commission action is aken for 10 days thereafter, the xaminer's recommendation will ecome final. COBB'S Radio Service Phone 98 We have the latest in records by your favorite band, and vocalists. In' single records and albums. Josephine Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Tullis of Hope anounoe the arrival of a son on November 13-. Admitted: Miss Carolyn Mohon, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. Ray Sewell, Lewisville. o Negro Union Quartet to Meet Sunday at St. Luke's Church The negro Union quartet will convene at St. Luke Baptist Church near Sheppard on Sunday, November 16. Reverend M. J. Johnson, president of the convention said the program would begin at 2 o'clock and close at 5 o'clock. o Benton, Nov. 14 —OT— Sheriff red Martin has listed as an ac- ident the fatal shooting of Noah Drennan, 42, Paron community armer, whose body was found near The RADIOS A radio for every one. Table models, combinations, and battery radios. RADIO REPAIRING Expert radio repairing done by experienced repairmen. Best of equipment and parts. Next Door to Hope Star PASTOR DIES Warren, Nov. 14 — (iP) Rev. B. S. Franklin, 64, pastor o Ihe Firsl Baplist church at Her milage, suffered a heart attacl yeslcrday while deer hunting ant died afterward al a hospital here STATE PROPERTY Wild game and fur-bearing ani mals are considered Ihe propert. of the slate. They can be regardej as posessed only when taken ii accordance with all regulalions DOUBLE FILTERED Lake Winona after a 48-hour absence from a deer hunters' camp. Martin said a charge of buckshot lad entered Drcnnan's power-burned neck. The sheriff said he be- ieved Drennan stumbled, and his shotgun discharged accidentally. . o To Ask Disabled Vets Whether Rocky Should Fight Philadelphia, Nov. 14 —(/P)—The Pennsylvania Slate Athletic Commission is going to ask disabled service men in the state hospitals whether they think middleweight champion Rocky Graziano should be barred from fighting because he received a dishonorable dis- chaige fiom the aimy Leoit Rains, chairman of the commission, ' said yesteiday Ihe body believed it was nol fair for it to pass judgment of the champion and lhat disabled veterans should be the best judges. Sunday School Lesson The International Sunday School I Lesson for Nov. 16 II Peter 1:5-11; Jude DOROTHY DIX Slovenly Wives Top Radio Programs of the Day By The Associated Press CENTRAL STANDARD TIME Football for Saturday m. — Army Vs. NBC 1 15 — Michigan vs Wiscon- MBS 12:45 p. 'ennsylvania m CBS 1:45 — Georgia Tech Vs. Alabama DEAR DOROTHY _ ... a neighbor who ts.Vtt*. because her husband will in his own home 61. evettlfi_ .„ spends them at hiS si&fer's^J her that it is because shfe* make her home pleasant,J tfactive, ,or keep h< ndat. She has five run wild and who ar£ , t , ty. She never puts a good m*a the table, or decs that her chtf are washed and dressed 1 An cared for, She goes sloppy and spends three £6urthr time gossiping with anybody' 1 comes along. < V Oh the other hand, the sist a fine housekeeper and,a Bob Burns, for a decade or more a network bioadcaster, has signed i contract whereby his show is to ic put on lecordmgs and made available to individual stations for ocal sponsoiship he reports he expects to begin woik shortly on he fiist of a 52-weeks supply of lalf-hour productions. Listening tonight (Friday): NBC —7 Paul Lavalle melody; 8 People aie Funny; 8:30 Waltung Time CBS —7 Fanny Brice; 7 30 The Thin Man; 9'30 Spike Jones Revae, ABC — 7 30 This is FBI; 8 Bleak ;he Bank; 9 Fight, Jake Lamotta vs Billy FOK MBS — 7:30 Leave it to the Juls; 8:30 Information Please; Meet the Press, Rep. C. A. Heiter. Satuiday: NBC — 8:30 a. m. Coffee with Congress . .CBS —10:30 a m Adventureis Club. . ABC — 9.30 a m Piano Playhouse MBS — 9.30 a. m. Shady Valley Folks. cook. Her house and tidy and she herself Up properly. So is it an^ \W that this husband finds it * pleasant to stay in his sister'*! that he does in his own?, -^ A NE1G1 ANSWER: Certainly just the inevitable working o the law of cause and effect.^ Wife who Wants to keep band eating out of her hand to keep something tasty in it,; BREAKS UP HOMES «, ' , Bad housekeeping has brok more homes than drink, or * By EPSIE KINARD NEA Fashion Editor New York—'(NEA)—The zippe slmes into me spouignl as a vaneiy act periormer 3^e us smuts pictured here as the star ol a 1' rencn uouuuuon. By ETHEL HAM ILL © Arcadia House, Inc.; Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC THE STORY: Maurine has 'aafraid of traps." Millions rels on the name Moroline, for highest quality petroleum r/M> EWTD* niiAiiTVl jelly. Fine for FOR EXTRA QUALITY I burns, chafe. •PURITY. BIGIAt lVl dale lo meet Joel at Kremolka's. When Cam asks why he doesn't call at Ihe house, Maurine says lhal Joel confessed he and Cam had gollen pretty "sticky" last night and he is-embarrassed about possibly running into her. Cani is now determined lo prove lo Joel that she didn't take him seriously. She invites Herbert Powell over for the evening. XXI II got around Carter with the speed a rumor can acquire only in a small college community that Camellia Auslin was practically engaged lo Professor Powell of the English Department. An Eta Mu murmured it discreetly to a Chi Zeta. A waitress at Kremolka's asked an arch question of someone in Cam's Greek Arl seminar rph " Afraid?" He had regarded her mournfully. "You know very well, Camellia, that nothing could make me happier than your accepting The •Now, Herbert! You don't even have to be gallant aboul it," siic had assured him gently. As much as possible, she strove lo creale Ihe implication lhal she hadn't taken any of his advances as seriously intended; strove to spars him even Ihe slightest inflection c£ that sick sensation of valuelcssness which had surged over herself when a tinny jaipppy had rocketed past her at an intersection and a hideously hearty voice had shouted, for all Ihe world to hear, "How did you survive our soul-searching session on Ihe river?" II would have been easier, much Scripture. 17-21, 24-25 By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. Before commenting specifically on this lesson, I should like to add a word concerning the need of evangelism, upon which I touched at the close of comment on the last lesson. That call, as Peter expressed it, was to those. already disciples. The . great need of the world, if the church is at all to fulfill its mission in .carrying on Cliiist's ministry 6f salvation, is to make a call to right living effective to masses of men who have never committed Ihemselves to the way of love and righteousness. Two men whose names were sociated with great movements of popular evangelism have died recently. Gypsy Smith died on the Queen Mary on his way to America. He was nearmg his ninetieth year, and his career o£ evangelism went.- back to Ihe days of tne la- mous-D.Wight L. Moody, whose last surviving son, Paul, nas also just passed away at 68. Dr. Paul Moody, ji'eacher, cnaplam, and, -for many years, president of Middlcbury College, aid not allain • the fame or worid-wide eminence in evangelism oi his father. His death, however, recalls Ihe era and environment out ol which he came, and Ine immense achievement oi his honored Ulhei As a student in Toronto,: I 'participated in one el the last campaigns of D. L. Moody. I have a vivm rccolleclion of Ina man, tmt all lhal 1 can iccall ol hu pu.ic'i ing is Ihe sharp four-woivi challenge with whicn he ended a &c : r mon calling i'or decision, "Will you do il?" 1 do not know how slice- lively a campaign of the Moody vvnen. tnese lasmons were snowu ii/i'it, liui-rnts tne designer, DOWS wita me Amencnn- made zipper. Aiinougn invisioie m iiaoric-cuverings, wmcli maicruyd. me garments in color, the zipper siole tne snow wiln its variety act, Trie perloi'mance pictured nere is ricn in iaeais lor me nome-sewer wrio in mis doiiar-snrunKfn year wants more vame irom me domes sne maiveb one can get it, for example, by using a zipper to maite a cual thai piays a uual role, bee Hermes uoai hi'the photographs at uppei ieit cnangmg ils wardrooe roies from lull-length to snort swagger luciced 10 nifiivc Ihiee tieis, the Hui-iengln coat conceals a horizon lai /ippei undei tne lasl row o tucks. Dipped orf, as shown lower right, tne thuci tiei detaches t< make a fingertip shortie and i scan 13 incnes wide which serve as a matching accessory, Tne woman who can sew in i zipper can copy Hermes' trick o using the sliuc fastcnei to opei and close the kick pleat of u skirl as shown in sketch at left. Thi zipper performance changes the sKirt's suhouelte from slim to full; makes a sidrt trim for city wear, wide foi counliy Etudes The home-sewer who wants lo improve the fit and hang .of the skirt she makes might'use two zippered plackets as Hermes does. As type could be revived today, but 1 am convinced lhal we dp need mass movements of religion, emphasizing the appeal of me uospei, Ihe demand lor Christian living, and the need lor decision. MOROLINE JAR ,#k A* M?" SEE ROY ANDERSON NOW! If you've been thinking of additional casualty or fire insurance to provide for today's increased property values, the time to act is now. Fires, accidents and crime are increasing drastically...and fate won't wait! This agency has complete facilities for handling insurance problems of all types... will analyze your program at no obligation to you. Stop by or phone today. f Roy Anderson & Co. INSURANCE Phone 81Q 210S. Moin Hope, Ark. boy who collected for the local dry cleaner at the Faculty Club reported- lhat the professor's besl blue serge was gelling pressed pracli- cally every olher day now. Cam had been Ihe uncrowned queen of Ihe campus for so long inat her romanlic doings were hi- jh-priorily news. In a. sense, as, lad certainly proven true even in the' nonexistent affair of Gary Marlowe, ay love oi hers was a love of Carter's. The college took it lo a colleclive swealered bosom and cherished each small delail of it. And, too, Ihere were olher students—sex female— who agreed with Maurine thai Herbert Powell was divine looking and thai his nuslache was like Ronald Colman's. And mountain climbing was sort of adventurous. But—''practically engaged?"That, Cam fell, was an unexpectedly slrong term to describe her sudaenly appearing in public with Herbert more lhan twice in succession! She was the burned child, Ihe viclim of another rumor which lad mushroomed through Cartel less than a year ago and changed her whole way ol life and ner whole hitherlo lighthearled apprai sal of herself wlin ils passing. Well this lime Ihere was going lo be no nonsense aboul any "tragic romance." And nobody was going lo be hurt by it. Certainly Herbert didn't consider them engaged. She had taken meliculous care lo tell him, iairly and exactly, where he easiei, foi hei to have i elapsed in j becision is not only tno gateway o her previous regime of accept-i to the Christian life and salvation, i • . _ • • A. _ i : - /"*_,-._ ' ; r. 4 U^ n ,. » n »« n .-> r >^ »-. P f\i 1'i oi' t; 111 VI- The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Common goitei is now a ra»e iseaso, largely as the result of the se of iodized table salt. An editorial in- the Journal of ic American Medical Association vami that there is a falling off in ne sale of iodized salt Apparently ne public is losing jnterest in goiter uevention because thcie are so ew cases now. Unless something s done to mcicase iodized salt use, a leluin of goilei in children is picdicted • Beloie modem methods of refin- ng woie developed, much of the laoic salt conlauiLtt louine. Bui, in developing- a white salt .which poured easily, the iodine was de- btioyed by me high temperatuies used m tne piocess, and goiter in cmidieu developed Horn its use Michigan was one of the first states to piomote the universal use of iodized table salt. Legislation was enacted which forbade the sale ot any other variety. Salt companies agieed to sell tne prod- cui at trie same cost as salt wnich lacked iodine, and Public Health ..minorities promoted Us use, Within a shoit time, common gouer was rare m Michigan children. At one time, IOQUCQ table salt was blamed 101 causing goiter in adults H is possible 10 develop goitei fiom taking iodine, but only in amounts 50 to j.50 times greater than contained in loaUea table salt Occasional persons are sensitive to locune in iodized table salt, their numbei is small and salt, or all other causes is always the end ol love's ( dream for a man, because v married for/ was to get a presided oVer by a Wife! would always look neat a: and who would set beforeji meals that would make even a* ' ticlan's mouth water. »>*• And when he finds out, that * J has been , gypped into marrying; lazy sloven, who is too trifling! oven keep herself clean -- j "*- At feeds her family on food t give an ostrich stomach is no wonder he takes to i spends his evenings away the domestic pigsty. « Making a success of inarui a job that every wife has to ( v at, and any wife who reneges^« the job deserves to get fir "Feed the brute" is still the»re{| cipe for keeping a husband. ^8? » ,$ DEAR MISS DIX: Why dor^t- married men oftener wake up'apds icahzc that a few sweet words/or an extra kiss or a love pat would mean so much to a good wife? Ifi bands seem to foiget that X*"" are made to be loved and wo'. derstood and need 'something/ sides the regular monotonous;?!— sehold duties to keep thern sati fied The reason so many-tag ried women go around flatter" other men is to get a Uttle\a* tion they ate hungry for ' shown upper right, this French designer zips up two sides of a skirt, for better tit and balance; for easier entry and exit. o ng no masculine invitations. Go ng places with Herbert, as she now had begun to do, sht; was sound to run into Joel time and again. Cartersville was small and ts places of entertainment few. And every unexpected glimpse pi! hose wide shoulders and that bright tawny hair brought her heart twisting painfully into her throat. In deciding not to retreat again, as she had retreated once before, actually she had been thinking more of Joel than of herself. in the acceptance of Christ's mvi tation, but it-is at the basis ol, and is the continuous condition ol, all building of Christian character. It is the continuous condition, lor character is not built all at once. The primary decision to accept Christ, and follow the Christian me, is like the acceptance or approval oi an architect's plan. The building goes on from there, giving enect lo Urges Citizens to Visit the Forest Hove you made your Autumn visit to the forest? Your local Forestry Department extends to you an invitation to make that visit now. As His Autumn season of the year rolls around and Jack Frost has paid the woods his first visit, the beauty of the forest is something you should not miss. You know, friends, we who arc privileged to live here in the midst of a great forest, often deny ourselves the opportunity lo see the forest at its best. If you have never viewed the forest irom atop one ol our observation towers, you have truly missed seeing a real picture of Nature—a picture with all the colors of the rainbow— a picture which no painter could duplicate— lacking iodine, can be piovided lor them. Legislation Failed Liubt year in congiess, legislation to o-u t 1 a w any otner types oi sail except mat containing iodine failed. 11 tnis legislation nad been successful, it Would not be long beloic common goiter would oecoine an extinct disease. Molheis ol young children who have riot yet reached maturity snould use iodized table salt lor ail purposes in the borne,; Us .: use- by adults will not do any harm, even tnough they aie past the age at which common goiter usuauy develops, their husbands do no •, show,i. ftjei Have you ever seen a wife who husband let her know in some Jin' kind words or ways that he*'irefil loved her and needed her was cr§fbby? k ' \ < » AN UNAPPRECIATED ANSWER: Certainly if m as much time and thought dy in making successes marriages as they do of • iness, it would put a crimp livoroe statistics. Also,! U >e money in every husband's _ ct and peace m his home, and, wji husbands do not realize this i an^ act accordingly is one of the nw| eries of masculine psychojogy..^™ For men, as a rule t act\wf ;he principal that they can drop ove-makmg at the altar and,,t their wives will take it tot gran .„.„ that they still love them aujlojii as they feed and clothe themV s T""' that there is no use in any lav dovey business any more, XT** But wives have the fatal complex of being able to stay bridesj^ heart even after they ajte'- years old. As long as ^ ^Uh.0 ^11 J.l.l/111 tUVi W, t3*T»"O ~ . , VV*lil.*l *l\/ |^Mi.»v— * — — -. -- . --the plans asd specifications. Ana a real W0 nder oi' Nature. - what a Master-Architect we nave evcl -g re cn of pine mix-ed with in Christ! . . the yellow of the oak and the red Jude, from whose one-chapter oi tne gum O ui, r 1JC aoe and soli- book in the New Testament a part tucle from tno busy world as they oi our lesson is taken, calls nirn- mark tnc enc i o j another growing . also, like James, the brother I won't have him feeling chained to me by any implied oDligution! •" "«* icooun ^ —.v^.., --,, wn s|"'"'" ' Cam assured herself savagely, time self -brother of James He w ^ season, after time. He was perfectly hon- •••'=" 1 ' 1 -- - 1 = m " th " blolhel o£ ! A " est with me, right from the first. It was my own imagination lhal did the damage, not anything he really intended me te believe. She had started seeing—and being seen with—Herbert. He knew she had not the slight . , As you ' know, even trees grow , , , Our Lord These brothers (see John til . €Q and enlcr ln t o a period of 7:3-5) apparently at first considered mant season of plant life.) Soon the Jesus a rii-paivuM-. and were resent- ,. pst - (We are referring to the dor- Jesus a dreamer, and were iul and skeptical of His claims. h eav ' eSi acorns, nuts, and seeds will Thev Uitnr hpc:irne earnest discip- s t a rt cominu down lo Mother harlh !es. Jude like James, makes a to f urn j srl a winter supply of fooc strong plea for practical Christian leavc s will decay and turnish food livin and he cites "most ho y to the wUdmc w the forest. These . praying in tne Holy L tne lrees fol . ntxt year. Unti esiitcinionof mwryng hUrAnd, living, and he ° was etting as! faith," and "pr stood. 'I'm not going to fall in love vith you, Herbert." In a rear booth at tne Kandy Kitchen, one ai- tcrnoan about a week alter her canoe ri withel.sheo d-J ... p- noe ride witn Joel, she haa put it into words as definite as that. " , ch. Being seen in the constant company of another man as she now was, she need be no problem to Joel; he should be convinced tha he needn't think twice abcul hur. And in exchange, Herbert had an audience for his incessant stories about moutain climbing and his perennial classroom anecdotes. The program she had set out for herself with such salt-in-a-wound determination had already begun to bear the fruits of success. Cam could not help noticing them, and with a bitter satisfaction. When Joel had a dale with Maurine, these days, he walked into the old Geor"You might try, you know," Her- gian'house on Ihe crest of College bert had suggested. For once, ha Hill quite unconcernedly._ He was . had sounded almost wistful. "I might be an acquired taste, like—" "Like olives. Don't say it, Herbert, please. Bui we both know there isn't the slightest chance of quite Likely to be there in the fronl par lor at almost any hour, singing lo the rippling passage of Maurme's fingers across the yellowing piano keys. • Well, that was the way she want that, don't we? We are good friends and we're going to stay ed it, wasn't it? that way You don't have to be (Tp Be Continued) U. S. Enlarging Military Mission in Greece — (,P) — The 1 QUESTION By mistake I put some nose diops In my eye. To counteract tne etoct, i washed them with an aciveitiied patent ye wasn Do you think this will lave a permanent effect on my vision? ANSWER: Your physician 'can advise you on the condition of your eyes. If your medicine cabi- ict had been housecleaned, these jatent remedies would have been discarded and this mistake would lot have occurred. County Negro Farmers Win in Contest Dave Evans and his wife. Lur> enda, were declared second place winners of the landowner Division of the Arkansas Live -At-Home Competition Contest, sponsored by the Arkansas Press Association, the Arkansas Light and Power Company, and the Commercial Appeal of Memphis. This selection enables him to set a fifty dollar cash award and a Certificate of Honor for being County Winner in Hempstqad they crave a perpetual courtship they crave aperpetual courtship,; be flattered and cajoled and f«d;t sweet talk and told they are * young and beautiful and desl In teality, every husband sense this, and it is a pity $ more of them won't taKe thi ble to act upon it. It would life a lot easier for them »\wf>, did, and pleasanter for Friend^ """ DEAR DOROTHY DIX: MJ band's business causes him i vel most of the time, and he home with lipstick on his? He is very fond of his child?' says .he loves. me. He ?r|6 seemed very hurt when I <_ to give hirnr a divorce and a' lutely icfused to take »t t f 4 What do you make ot this ANSWER: Would 'ypu happier withou^ l yoA»r t h Would you have as good a U<i Would the children §e as wja without a,lather «ven iljs dered? But the greatest,. all abqut these pWlan4er|n||j bands is why they dpa't'«?n shirts to, the laundry, { ' i i t (Released, by The BelJ §yji ' Inc,l Wallace Group Hailed by Soviet Press , Nov. i — (JPi — The newspaper trud nent, army today acllvely "agmsl disclosed. o£ the and use being of America \vitn which former Vice " Wallace is as»«v««v., sell as a gioup of "mdependenl voleis foi progres- . ,.i 1 nr.linrv' 1 T* 1C hf*JlHf»H for the Greek governments against l««nlla forces, will MV Nash of Rt. 1. Fulton, was awarded Certificate of Honoi' in the Tenant Division; W. A. Speai-s, Rt. '3, Emmet, Ark., Robert McClure, Rt. , 2, Hope, qf tne Hempstead county F.H.A. were awarded Certificates of Honor in the Landowners and Tenant Division respectively.' *• At the first annual Live-At-Home competition celebration and banquet the winners accompanied by tne 'Negro County Agents, heajd Aubrey Q- Gates, associate director ot Extension work in Arkansas, give the putiook of Agriculture m 1948; Ross Mauney. of the Arkft»? sas Light and Power Company, 90 Progress ot Agriculture; aad. president L. A. DgvtS <?;£ A.M.. - Hug, on tl* M) WANTE! 100 USED CARS Will Com«mt 1 n«td u*t4 bodly HOI

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