Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 17, 1947 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Monday, November 17, 1947
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Page 6
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sjS^M^P^^ ii^2iiLii£a^3k£A&jia^Aij^i i ^v-^'.'£^^ ''-••'• .^ J - •• L '-'--' ' '" ' ''" -• • tip at her icftlHiKaH through prepara - : hies' • pres- " ' ' >' the estefdayi along who ifeatner iai 'pag ' , "' * *' HOPE, ARK AN SAS .. . ;ki%i;aM^ - pa^j&ss;i^^drabljp1atfprrh.:. : -of. <as;\:gyeete'd:'.;;;by} t;w;Mouiitb'atteri i SbdUrbon;- and r cook ' it „..,.„,», .The.isecohd.vday, add ,^WW&^bVWmm&-'.^tim,- :,ahd |(^^;9l^^a^e^p«K'^tti;rday 1 ,- ^fMH&jfeftWfltei^fSPoEfe^yifieV^and-the f##{i^j$«£aj3^ ^^pvS^>do'fa*S:vfliat:sotind.'to' you?" 'IfeP^^M^^n^^bauiifthe /'kern,'' ©S«;^a&M^:^liut;;it;;' : sure, :sounds ;JJiti:ie "Hallie'Wallser. almost :,. . 'asfit shows up in doll gets nef iirst:giimpse pt f.he;wasp-waisted; longrSkirted "New Look" fashions at 'a pre-Christmas'toy previewjn New York City. ' Ipontlnued :From Page; One lean Aviation handled -as :', many pasbrigers 'tis Pan American during- the 'first <tialf ;of 1947, and only two;;-boasted.: as many passcngar- rnHes; •;... : ':' • -.'•. .'-•;'... ;v '-•:.•.-•.-. • . : Artierican, TJWA and United give first-iilass transoceanic- service . to the far ; places. Their (planes, their services, their charges are., comparable : to 'Pan. 'American's. iMoire than 15 foreign flag 'lines, serve this; country, mostly with American pilots, some giving as good, safe .service as our own.- But Americ£in lines still handle ,78 i'per cent of : trans-Atlantic and 90 >per cent,.of trans-Pacific and Caribbean business, and Pan American carries three-fourths of it. Pan American pioneered, took the' big original risks, gambled lives and huge sums of money against unguessable odds — and won. .So, a few 'days late, we are happy to say >to Pan American: Happy Birthday. Keep • 'cm flying. May, the .shadows of your wings !neyer grow less. ^^^^^M^^^^i^i^'-^^M:^^.- 'f IJ-JWA(V,»*i3W'Vi-'itMtOiiJ, »t!liiii9l ^\$°' ^,-,,^ „.. >.-.,.--,,- For Internal and external u«e. Rclievca ;«p»«mpillc croup iiid paln» In the slom- incNund •»»til cnuicd by wind colic. Rcllcvt»»Lln irritation. ' • .-.• AT V a U R 0 R U 6 G-l S T S ^^PSf^f W^S^-^wK 1 ^; & •:• :'• •>;. :; - ''•• fSl|feSKppi ^^jj* ^|i^-^v? : ''.i : '"••:• cj'- SMniii(m : Jm^m ^^^m^^K^^mm^ 1 *^m$$mia®*- wiwei ::; - '•* if your car *V^?«^^Vi i M7 J ^jy$'KV-':' i :'V.'.''.:''';V.^'>;'V ygftmM^tim^i <^iMMiMiS^m>,^A ndweal* ' Why Take Unnecessary Chances?... You'll Save Money, Too! When front wheels are only % inch out of alignment, tires are dragged sidewise 87 feet-in every mile of travel. Rubber is scraped off; Tires wear 'oiit'fast. •''/•"-•-. " ' MOTOR GO Phone 58 POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 17-^/P)—Butter : un- settlcd; receipts* (two days) 84^480 prices unchanged mostly to.-. 1>2 cent lower on 90 score cars; 93 AA 83.5; 92 A 81.5; • 90 B 77; 89 C 71; cars: 90 B 77; 89C '71. Eggs firm; receipts (two. days) 14,977; prices unchanged to a cent a dozen higher; U. S. extras No; 1 59-1; No. 2 55-57; No. 3 and 4 48-51 U. S. Standards No. 1 and 2"447; No. e and 4 44-45; current receipts 43-44; dirties 3-37; checks 35-3.' o— • ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Nov. 17 -(/P)—(USDA)— Hogs, 15,500; fairy active, barrows and gilts 50 to 75 lower than Friday's average; ows mostly 50 lower; marke mostly 25 lower than Saturday; bulk of good'and choice 180-300 Ibs 25:00; several lots at 25.25.; extreme top; few 180 early at 24.75; most 10-170 Ibs 24.00-50; 130-150 Ibs 21.50-23.75; 100-120 Ibs 18.52.75; good sows 45 Ibs down 23.524.75; -weight over 450 Ibs 22.00-23.25; stags 17.00-20.50. Cattle, 7,500; calves, 3,000; opening trade only moderately active with steers, heifers and , cows opening about steady; several loads of medium and good steers 24.0027.00; some choice held well above 30;bO; choice mixed yearlings up o 20.00; good hifers and mixed year! ings around 24^00-2700; medium '17.QO-23.00; good cows quqtable around 1.50-18.00'' but relatively little done; common and rne- dirh beef cows 13IOO-1.00; 'cariners and cutters 9.50-12;50; demand fairly active for bulls; -good '-beef bulls 18,00-50; medium and gopd sausage bulls .1.00-18.00; vealers steady to 50 higher, the advance on choice with top 32.50; good-and choice 25.00i32;50; common •••• and medium 13.00-24.00. Sheep, 3,500; slaughter lambs opened strong to 25 higher; deck of mostly choice to small killers at 23.25; others not established.—o- '..' NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 17—-OTlCompos- ure was the word for the stock market today n response to the president's message to Congress. Dealings were negligibl in the forenoon as professionals and xu- lomrs awaited recommenations of the chief executive. . There was nothing in the way of excitement when the message was released. While prices hardened in spots in the final hour, th pa«e remained slow and many pivota.ls were unable lo shake off small minus signs at the close. Transfers for the fully proceedings were around 800,000 shares. Allegehany Corp. prior preferr- d pushed forward on talk of a Ian to refinance this issue. Favor- d most of the time were Warren 'oundry, Nickel Plate Railway, •outhern Railway, U, S. steel, Bethlehem Steel, White Motors as the company withdrew its pro- icised offering of additional stock o shareholders), Douglas Aircarft nd Dow Chemical, -o- Hope Star Star <of •'Hopo 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January IB, 1929 Published every weekday o'lternoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President AIM H. Wonhburn, Secretary-Treasure at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Streoi Hope, Ark. 41.x. H. Washburn, Editor & Publish* Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. lost M. Davis, Aavertising Manao«i Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Continued From Page One "basic shortages in capacity and equipmetit." • . And to; supply tne markets for higher production from farm . aha factory, Jie saia, we shall neea "long range programs to raise the standards of living particularly for families 'of low ihdome." But the first step t&ward' this progress in the future, he said, is to .deal with the critical present. ' Mr. Truman said he is confident that Congress "will take the right course on this,occasion.' , Price inflation, the president said, is having "harsh effects" on wage earners, farmers and businessmen. He cited figures. The housewife; for instance, he said, pays $10'today for food that cost $7.a year .and a half ago Since nlid-1946, he said, the cost of .living has risen an average ;of 23 per 'cent,'fuel has gone up 18 ;pef Cent, clothing 19, food.40. • 'Furthermore, Mr. T r u man warned, price inflation "threatens our entire program-of foreign aid." ••'•"He went -over again some of the reasonslhelp is needed;for Austria, •France and Italy. He told.of crop failures arid ,fuel shortages*-- together with lack of money to keep on buyifig much' longer from other nations. ..." ••-•• ;. . •' - ( Americans, he said, must make the most of ari opportunity to'make sure that "men" and women of 'all the world can move out of the shadows of fear and war into the light of freedom and-peace." "Human misery arid chaos lead to strife and conquest," the president said. '.'Hunger and poverty tempt the strong to prey upon the weak." •- • . . He said that while all nations do not share our aims or approve our methods, "we regret the 'differences which have arisen and the criticism so loudly expressed." "And yet," he said, "we can not afford, arid we do not intend to let current differences with some nations deter our efforts to cooperate in friendly fashion .and to as- Makings for 1 a Royal Cake 1 Monday, November 17, 1947 ^ Anti-Red Bloc Sought in Actors Guild Hollywood, Nov. 17 — (ff) — The Screen Actors Guild called on its leadership last night to disavow communism, arid.elected Ronaf/ Reagan as president. , The guild by resolution decreed that no one shall be eligible for Office in the organization unless he •signs an affidavit stipulating that he is not a member of the party. Other officers, elected are Gene Kelly, William Holder; and Walter Pidgeon. vice - presidents, and Olivia De Havillahd,, treasurer. Liebn Ames defeated Marsha Hunt for secretary. Directors are Dana Andrews, Edward Arnold, Charles Bickfor^Fj Lee Bowman, Hume 'Cronyn, Dart Duryea, Van Heflin, William Lundigan, Larry Parks, Tyrone Power and Anne Revere. Gathered; from all over the British Empire, ingredients for'the V towering four-tiered wedding cake, planned .for Princess Elizabeth s Nov. 20 wedding/have reached London. -They include flour from Britain, sugar from Trinidad,, butter, almonds and eggs from : - Australia, and syrup from Barbados. War petween Communists and Democracy Actually Is Two-Front Affair One morning an eld man was busy in the back yard with a saw and hatchet when the next door rteighbor came to inquire -after the health of his wife. The wife it eems, had a bad cold. 'Good morning. Mr. Smith." said ,he neighbor. "How is Mrs. Smith ;his morning?" f 'Just about the Same," answereu j Mr. Smith. "She didn't sleep very well last night." "Poor dear," said the neighbor. "I suppose that's her coughin', ain't it?" "Naw, it ain't her coffin. I'm making' a new backhouse." SEE ROY ANDERSON NOW! if you've been tbJLaking 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 ; drMtically,..andMe won't wait! This.agency has complete andling insurance problems of all types... will at np obligation to you. Stop by or uR*NCE 210S. Moln Hope, Ark>. Entered as second class matter at to. h'ost Office at Hope, Arkansas, under th* Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper tnterpnst, •Association Subscription Rates: (Always Payable >! Advance): By city carrier per week 20t per month 85c. Mall rales—in -Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller nn> tohayette counties, $4:50 per /eor; el',» oriere $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Term iterick Building; Chicago, 400 North.Mich' igan Avenue: New York Cit>, 292 Madisoi Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grana "Iva.; Oklahoma City, 314 lermvial Bidg. MUw Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: Tht Associated Press is entitled exclusively tt the use for republlcqtion of all the ijoca news printed in this newspaper as well a all AP news dispatches. . • '• • * . > i '*••;•'• '•• . t was 1-4 to "T 14 higher, December $2;4.0 1-4—1-2, and. oats were up 3-4. to 1 18, December $1,18-58— 34. November soybeans closed 5 cents lower at $3.5, rallying 3 cents from the early low point. Wheat was two to three cents a bushel higher in cash trading today; basis steady; -receipts 5 cars. Corn was steady to two cents up; basis unchanged to a cent lower; bookings 117,000 bushels; shipping sist other nations, who like cherish freedom and seek to •us, pro- By DeWItT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs-Analyst sales cars. 25,000 Dots bushels; receipts 351 were steady; basis steady; shipping sales 100.000 bushels; receipts 19 cars. Soybeans receipts were estimated at 111 cars. • • —_ o NEW ORLEANS COTTON •New Orleans, Nov. 17 —(/P)—Cotton futures advanced $1.45 to $2.35 a bale here today on trade and speculative buying. The tone at the close was very steady. The heaviest buying followed NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 17 —(/P)— Cotton .itures rallied sharply today on leavy short covering, along with rado buying and some replacement dcm.and. The .rally came ifter the president's message to Congress on foreign aid and domes- ic price curbs. Traders felt that the message emphasized the severe dgre of 'nllation in th country. Futures closed 95 cents to $2.35 a )ale higher than the previous close. Dec high 33.83 33.80 up 37 low 33.23 — last Mch high 34.02 — low 33.42 — last 33.98-34.00 up 32-34 May high 33.95 — low 33.28 — last 22.91-95 up 43-47 Jly high 33.00 — low 32.35 — last 32.98 up 42 Oct high 30.45 — low 29.94 — last 30.38 up 23 Dec high 30.00 — low 29.60 — last 29.96N up 19 Middling spot 34.40N up 37. N-nominal. » GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 17 — Iffi —Grain futures prices rallied from -early low points today on short covering and scattered buying which followed President Truman's messae to Congress asking for legislation to curb inflation. Wheat had been of as much as cents a bushel early, but rallied sharply to around the previus close. Corn and oats strengthened with wheat. Trade authorities said the em phasis President Truman placed on short supplies led to some short covering. The early slump was caused by scattered selling influenced by ad ditional rains in the . southwest where they were needed to improve winter wheat crop prospects. Pices rallied still further near the finish. Wheat cjpsed 2 to 5 1-3 cents hiher than the previous finish, December !<"$$ 03 '-^"|3:02, com President Truman's address to the special session of Congress which ring' traders said was much less drastic than expected. Early in the ession the market had declined under selling attributed to holdrs of long contracts who wanted to even up prior to the president's speech. Trading was active and some of the demands re stimulatd by sharp advancs n th wheat market. Middling 15-10 inch cotton advanced $1.75 a bale to 33.35 cents a pound. Local spot sales amounted to 3,449 bales. Dec high 33.88 — low 33.16 — close 33.78-81 \!ch high 34.10 — low 33.38 — close 34.02-03 May high 34.00 — low 33.2C — close 33.91-04 Jly high 33.06 —: low 32.30 — close 33.00 Oct high 30.41 — low 29.29 — close 29.4GB B-bid. Castile soap is so named because of the soap factories that existed in Spain as early as the eighth century. When mature trees are cut from a forest the remaining trees often grow two .or three times as fast as they did before, logging. mote the peace and the stability of the world." Mr. Truman said he plans to submit to Congress "shortly" his recommendations for the long-range Marshall plan of European recovery. Secretary of State, Marshall has estimated the cost-at $16,000, 000,000,000 to $20,000,000,000 over four years. Prompt action by 'Congress to supply $597,000,000 in winter aid to France, Italy and Austria,. the president said, will be convincing proof that this country is determined to support the nations of western Europe in efforts to remain free and become entirely self- supporting. "If that action is followed by the enactment of the long-range European recovery program," Mr. Truman said, "this Congress will have written a noble page in world annals." Mr. Truman said that we can no more abandon foreign aid than we can abandon our people to the ravages of unchecked inflation. "We can not allow the strength of this nation to be wasted and our people's confidence in our free institutions^to be .-shaken by an. economic, catastrophe. We shall be<inviting that catastrophe unless we :ake steps now .to: halt runaway prices," the president said. He had noted that forecasts point to less grain and mant next year. He' said that would increase the pressure on .prices. If these are allowed to bring: further sharp increases in food prices, he warned, they might well; set off a chain reaction that would spread thbughout the economy. It is better, he said, to check sad- verse forces at trouble spots than to wait until general inflation has become so serious as to require drastic controls over our whole economic life. The president said he is confident that living costs can be brought into reasonable relationship to incomes and held there then wage adjustments consistent with productivity can be made through collective bargaining so as to avoid "an inflationary round of wage increases." The president said nobody regrets more than the necessity for considering the "drastic measures" lie proposed. "But if we face tha facts squarely," he said, "it is apparent that no other methods can safely be counted upon to protect our people from the dangers of excessively high prices and ruinous inflation. "The American people want adequate protection from these dangers and they are entitled to it. It should not be denied them nor should they be misled with half measures." — : —o A farmer, looking mighty uncomfortable in his Sunday best, stamped up to the ticket agent at a tiny wayside station on he Erie, and thundered, "Why in tarnation don't you fellers get that Sunday local travelin' on time?" "What's it to you, Seth?" inquired the agent, placidly chewing on a toothpick. "You ain't never rode on that train in your life." "Tain't that," mourned Seth. "But our Far eastern developments continue-to remind us -forcefully that the war between communism and democrady is a two-front affair. The European .conflict naturally is of.more, immediate importance to the western world. But in the long run we are likely to find that the outcome of the struggle is quite as dependent on Asia as in Europe. Anyway, this much is clear: The democracies could triumph in the West and still lose the global decision through failure in the Orient. That's a definite danger. China is the key to the situation. Her affiliations are with the western democracies, but she is across the world from them and .is fighting an uphill battle for her very life. We are wont to think of her in terms of her mighty si2e and geographical importance, which gave her a place among the Big five nations of the world, and yet she hasn't the strength to live up to that proud title because she is torn by civil war and is shattered economically. Fred Hampson, chief of the Associated Press in China, says observers believe Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek's government should be able to pull through the winter economiczlly and militarily without important outside aid. Yet these same observers warn that Chiang's regime sooner 'or later will 'Come to -a ''dead end unless foreign help is enormously greater than any now in sight. The generalissimo's China is growing weaker economically. The government is said to be throwing 80 per cent of its expenditures into the war against the Chinese Communists, leaving .little/for 1 rehabilitation of the stricken jc'ountry.. Meantime, while Chiangs forces have achieved sweeping' victories in Manchuria, the Revolutionists— said in official circles to be aided by the Russians — have captured the vastly important, government base of ' Shihkiachwang ' in North China, so'uthwest of Peiping. The Chinese Reds also have been suc- officinls to foresee the creation .-of a separate state in their, portion and the .absorption of -notherh Korea into ithe soviet of in- luence. The southern part of the country is heavily anti-Com'munist, while the north is said to have seen strongly commuiiized by the Russians. ; ' Should this unofficial prophesy come true, it Would mean that the Russians* had secured another invaluable base, and this at the cost of a unified and independent Ko re a which the Allies had promised the people. The Great Salt Lake in Utah, in the period following the, ICG Age, was 1,000 feet higher than it is now. t>" GETTING UP NIGHTS OFTEN A SfGW OF MIDDLE AGE • Many folks 40 arid over have to get Uf nights—have frequent desire to pass watei — have backaches, too, because of minor functional kidney disorders. If this is your trouble, flush out your kidneys and bladder with Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root. It quickly works to increasa th» flow of urine, help relieve excess acidity, and ease burning sensation . . . help] bladder irritation that gets you up nights. Swamp-Root is truly nature's own waj" to relief. Millions have taken it for threa generations . .. often with wonderful .ro- •ults. Caution: Tako as, directed. For free trial supply, write Dept, Ci Kilmer & Co., Inc., Box 1255, Stamfordi Conn. Or — get -full-sized 'bottle of Swamp-Root today at .your drugstore. WANTED 1 Will pay top prices. Come in today. We need used cars badly HOPE AUTO CO. cessful along the great river, and threaten the Yangtze railway life-line between south and north China. Should they be able to cut the railroad it would be a ma'jor disaster ior the government. In the midst of all this chaos, China is preparing to hold this week its first general election of history. A national assembly will be chosen and this will name the country's first constitutionally selected president and vice prosit dent. Generalissimo Chiang's nomintang parly is all powerful and therefore there is no question that his regime will be continued. Closely linked with the Chinese situation is the dispute involving Korea, which is vastly important strategically in both the military and the political sense. The United Nations Assembly last week adotp- ed an American proposal ?or ; the creation of a U. N. Commission to hold only opposed this but declared that they would boycott the com- mision, and Dmitri Manuilsky, Ukrainian delegate, asserted that the U. N. action would turn Korea into , a battlefield. Presumably he had in mind that the northern half of the cuntry is occupied by Russian troops and the southern part by an American force. This has created a position which leads American occupation FOR SALE 3 Red Polled Cows - (Fresh) 5 Black Angus Heifers 1 Hereford Heifer 1 Black Angus Bull, 18 months old. Corn, Hay, Farm Implement's, Feed , Shop Tools. Mrs. Siias Sanford Hope, Route 4 fool preacher times his sermons to end when that local whistles for the Main Street crossing, and it's been a full forty minutes late now three Sundays running!" Do Not Disturb Sixteen-year-old Oarrell Moody's 270-pound Hampshire Barrow doesn't even want to wake up and look at the first prize blue ribbon it woo,at American Royal Livestock Shpw in Kansas City, Mo- Italy Moves to Strengthen National Police .... Rome, Nov. 17 — (/P) — The Italian government, plagued by widespread political disorders that have .claimed 10 lives in the past week, moved swiftly today to strengthen the national police force and announced it was prepared to "deal energetically with any assault on democracy." Mario Scelba ( minister of the interior, disclosed the strength of the Carabinieri was being increased from 65,000 to 75,000 men and said that all security forces were being overhauled and tightened. Scelba's statement coincided with a new blast against Premier Alcide De Gasperi's Christian Democrat government bv Communist leader Palmiro Toglaitti, who declared in a speech at Milan that the government was toadying to "foreigners" and was "allied to thn Neo-Fascists." The Communist leader accused Scelba of "collusion with bandit groups", the news agency Ansa reported, and asserted that the Christian Democrats were "Allied to the enemies of a religious faith, tightly bound in a bundle with Truman, the Masons and Croce." .Ruhr coal fields, having the largest known reserves in continental Europe, have been worked ifort six centuries. . • home again ... still shining! because it has a hard-wax finish! GRIFFIN GHIFFIN ABC WAX SHOE POLISH gives you easier, brighter, longer-lasting shoe shines, because it contains more bard wax! Hard wax means easy shoe care. So for more shoi? shine with less shoe shining, use GRIFFIN ABC WAX SHOE POLISH... to get the shine that stays! BUCK, BROWN, TAN, OXBLOOD In thi eaty-opening can P. S. UM Mlf-polithini GRIFFIN LIQUID WAX for quick and «a»y shines on children's shots I "Jfiy-.-tfj.uWMtfi ->\C,M^^.*^*»^ i |t' Mondayf November 17, 1947 HOP! STAR, HOU, ARRANSA1 Social ana P< ersona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. ond 4 P. M. Social Calendar Monday, November 17 . Y.W.A. of the First Baptist church will meet Monday evening at six o'clock at the Educational building. All members are urged to attend. 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 •,uth Spruce street with Mrs. Marie hosier and Mrs. Leo Hartsfield as associate hostesses. Sr, Tuesday, November 18 The J.O.Y. Sunday School class of the First Baptist church will be entertained with a buffet supper Tuesday evening at seven o'clock at the home of Mrs. Herold Porterfield with Mrs. Jack Beaty, Mrs. Herman Cox and Mrs. Charles 'Graham as associate hostesses. Mr. and Mrs. J. E.-Plumbley Celebrated 50th Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Plumbley Admitted: Mitchell LaGrone, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. Rosa Lee Hedger and baby girl, Hope. Mrs. Lester R. Crawford and baby son, Rt. 1, Emmet. Mitchell LaGrone, Hope. celebrated their fiftieth wedding Indiana Josephine Admitted: Chas. W. Bowres, Wollcottville, anniversary with a family reunion and covered dish luncheon at their home near Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Plumbley were married on November 10, 1897. Among those present were: Mr. and Mrs. T. Wade, Mrs. Brooksie Clark and family, Mrs. Herman Allen, Mr. and Mrs. John Beavers, Mrs. Jesse Powell, Mrs. Burgher Plumbley,-Mr. and Mrs. Holiis Aaron, Mr. and Mrs." W. J. May, Olis May, Earline Powell, Flora Lee Powell; Mary Ann Powell, Geneva Beavers, Wanda Lee Aaron, Frances May and Wiliam G. May. Others sending gifts _ were: Blanche Plumbley and 'Lorena Burns, Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Breedlove, and Mr. and Mrs. Percy Woolton. Discharged: Mrs. James Anderson and baby aaughter, Hope. Mrs. Joel Brazell ana little son, Buckner, Arkansas. Mrs. Willie Beara and little son, rlope. ....The Winsome Sunday School CJhss of the First Baptist church will meet Tuesday evening at 7:15 at the home of Mrs., Paul Power, 1406 South Elm street with Mrs. Donald Williams and Mrs. Jack Feilding as associate hostesses. The Oglesby P.T.A. will meet at 3 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the school with Mrs. R. L. Broach in charge of the program. The executive board will' meet at 2:30. All members are urged to attend. '•Sdnesday, November 19 The Brookwood P.T.A. will meet Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the school. The executive board will meet at 2:30 at the home of Mrs. George Robison. Donald Sue Cooley Feted Saturday Afternoon Miss Donald Sue Cooley was named honoree at a delightful party on Saturday afternoon following the football game at. the home of Miss Mary ' Anita Copeland. Miss Cooiey was crowned queen at the Junior High School game Satur day. enjoying the occasion with 'Miss Ccley were her class mates. ved. reireshments were ser- Clubs Doyle Doyle Home Demonstration Club met at the Church, November 12 for their meeting. The meeting was called' to order by the pres- idnt. The song of the month 'Pack up Your Troubles" was sung. Devotional Psalm 113, prayer by Mrs. Edgar Pierce. The roll call was answered with new Christmas gift idea. The minutes were read and approvec and new officers were elected as follows: President, Mrs. Roy Por ter; vice-president, Mrs. Orville Westfall; secretary-treasurer, Mrs Luther Weslfall; reporter, Mrs J. H. Jeffers. Project leaders are; Mrs. J. P. Hutson, gardening; Mrs Clyde Hutson. Food and Nutrition Mrs. Mark Jackson, Improving home grounds; Mrs. E. D. Pierce poultry leader; Mrs. Wilie Springs lood conservation; Mrs Wei The Lilac Garden Club will meet Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs. B. L. Reltig with Mrs. Graydcn Anthony and Mrs. W. P. Hardegrce as associate hostesses. P.T.A. Held Night Meeting Thursday Night The Blevins P.T.A. met Thursday night at tne school auditorium with the president, Mrs. R. B. Arnold presiding. Miss Nclda Chessir read the president's message and led the group singing. M. H. Peebles, superintendent of Saratoga School was guest speaker and chose as his subject, "Parent Teachers and Youth". The entire program was in keep- ijg with National Education Week. In the room count of mothers, the recently purchased pictures were awarded to the sixth grade and the eleventh grade for having the most mothers present. Beck-Wylie Marriage Announced Mr. Koy Beck ot this city announces the marriage of his daughter, Ella Dean to George Edward Wylie, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Wylie. The marriage was solemn^ ized on Tuesday, December 31, 1946 at the home of the officiating minister,. Reverend Emmet H. Mays, pastor of the First Methodist church in Texarkana. The single ring ceremony was used. Mrs. Wylie is a graduate of Hope High School. Alter a short wedding trip the couple will be at home in Prescott where the groom is employed. Owens, Household management Mrs. Orville Westfall, clothing Mrs. ' Orville Westfall, home im prbvement; Mrs. J. P. Hutson ievelopment; Mrs. George Boozer Recreational leader; Mrs. J. P Hutson and Mrs. Mark Jackson song leaders; Safety, health an home nursing, Mrs. Weir Owens There were two visitors and 1 members present. We drew name tor our Christmas Party which wil be held at the Doyle Church. Fulton School Royalty Rev. T. L. Tipton Buried at Nashville Funeral services for the Rev. T-. L. Tipton, 47, Baptist minister, who died at his home in Nashville Saturday, were held at 3 p m. yesterday at Nashville by the Rev. Purtle. He was the father of Mrs. Lola Rogers of Hope. Reigning over recent festivities at the Fulton school was Charles Atkerson, king and Mary Lou Weaver, queen. Young Atkerson is the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Atkerson and Miss Weaver is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Weaver. GIRL SCOUTS OBSERVE NATIONAL GIRL SCOUT WEEK Girl Scouts of Hope have been observing National Girl Scout Week. They attended churches in a body Sunday, gave a tea at the Little House on Thursday afternoon, and have been haying exhibitions of their handicraft all during the week. The various troops are composed of: Troop No. 2: Assistant leader— Jtest Known HOME REMEDY TO RELIEVE COUGHING DISTRESS Only Vicks VapoRub gives you this special Penetrating-StimuJAting action when you rub it on throat, chest and back at bedtime:— «It PENETRATES to upper bronchial *tubes with special medicinal vapors. ItSTiMULftTES chest and back surf aces like a warming- poultice. And it keeps working for hours—even while you sleep I Keyboard CJjb met Saturday Morning The "Keyboard Club", music club for Junior High girls, was organized with sixteen charter members Saturday morning at a party given by Mrs. E. W. Copeland, Mrs. C. W. Bridgers, Betty Amos, and Sue Bright at the Copeland home. "Be Sharp" was chosen as the motto of the club and black and white were selected as colors. Oficers elected were: President, Beth Bridgers; vice president, Marylin Shiver; secretary, Jan Moses; treasurer, Arthadale Hef^ ner. The program committee appointed included: Marylin Shiver, Sue Willis, Jacque Williams, and Ann Barr. A program of music was presented by Mary Hooper, Betty Ainos, Jacque Wiliams, and Jan Mosefr. Counselors for the club are Mrs. Scott Phillips and Mrs. Basil Edwards. The club was invited to meet Dec. 13 at the home of Jacque Williams. The Copeland home was beautifully decorated for the occasion with a profusion of yellow and dark red chrysanthemums. The hostesses were assisted in caring for the guests by Beth Bridgers and Anita Copeland. Home Demonstration Club Ca. cndar: Tuesday, November 18: Columbus HDC at 2 p.m. s lunchroom with Mrs. Verno Webb and Mrs. L. K. Boyce, hostess. Demonstration— Hanging Pictures and matting decorative stitches, Wednesday, November 10: Vinion tiiove HDC at 2 p.m. Thursday, November 20: Beiton tnJC at the home of Mrs. J. M. Myrick at 2 p.m. Demonstration re-bottoming chairs. Friday, November 21: Sweet Home HDC at 2 p.m. at Mary Adeie Waddle. Troop committee: J. E. Cooper, Mrs. E. W. Copeland, Mrs. Pete Shields, Mrs. J. D. Bullock, Mrs. Harry Hawthorne. Members: Clara Dean Allen, Betty Jean Amos, Annie Sue Bright, Dorothy Bullock, Dilma Coleman, Anita Copeland, Guana Green, home ot Mrs, Demonstration- W. E. Campbell, making persimmon puddings or Christmas cards. Waaaceburg HDC at 2 p.m. at lome of Mrs. Horace Pye. Saturday, Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: D. M. Milam, Rt. 1, Fouke. Discharged: V. O. Gibson, Hope. Branch GABLE'S BACK!!! TODAY-TUESDAY FEATURES 2:01 - 4:14 - 6:28 - 8:42 November -o- 22: "How I first met your mother is not a story for little ears like yours," a father told his son from Behind the evening newspaper. 'But one thing I can teil you. It certainly cured me of whistling." o Annual -U. S. fire losses of timber and lumber are enough to juild 200,000 houses. taary Hooper. ivianar, Doro Top Radio Programs of the Day By The Associated Press Central Standard Tme The schedule for the broadcas to this country of the royal wed ding in London Thursday of Pun- cess Elizabeth and Lieut. Philip Mountbatten will bring four networks on the air two ho'urs earlier, DOROTHY DIX Meaningless Courtship ^^ ^^, B" at 5 a. m. The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Stomach and intestinal troubles |can result frorri- nervousness. Nei- her stomach .medicines nor dieting vill help the condition, as it is he nerves which must be brought mder control. When food reaches the stomach, t is acted upon by the digestive .uiccs ana moved along by muscular contractions. The muscular •ing between the stomach and the small " intestine automatically opens, from time to time, to let the partially digested food through. In nervous individuals, too much or too little digestive juice is secreted, or the muscular contrac- ;ions are too weak or too forceful. Occasionally, the ring remains shut and holds the food beyond the necessary time for digestion, or else it only opens partially.' For a long time, it has been known that strong feelings (such as grief, joy, excitement, or de- presion) can affect the stomach. A family, in deep grief does not want to eat; excited children push their food away; the widow wjio cannot be consoled does not have any appetite/Should they eat under these circumstances, they tiay become ill. 'i'tie explanation for this diffi- ully is io.und when the stomach s observed through a special tube, ailed gastroscope, passed into the DEAR DOROTHY DIX: 1 am tt girl of 21, in love with a boy with whom 1 have g6ne for a year and a half How can t find out if he is in love with me? H« never fneh 1 tions love to me and he doesn't come to see me, as other boys go to see their girls, but he told mb he wouldn't go with me it 1 we»H with any other boy. Miss Dix, it makes me sd rnnd for him to even talk to another gill that I almost go crazy. I can't even take it when other girls «rylh!ng he does but he fee the truth/ Me won't k bey hit. him, and bf cheek, or that the reason was damp was because threw some water on hlirt. mention his name. Maybe I shouldn't be so jealous, but I can't help it .Is thcte any way that I ctttt find but if he loves me.' Can you tell me some way by which I cari PETRA Win him? On the air tonight (Monday): NBC—7 Cavalcade drama; 9 Contented Concert; 9:30 Fred Waring thy Mullins, Jo Ann Shields, Nina Harris. Troop No. 5: leader — Mrs. Arch Wylie. Assistant leader: Mrs. Steven Bader. Sponsor — Business and Professional Women. Committee — Mrs. Harry Shiver, Mrs. Charles Tarpley. Members.: Ann Barr, Barba Jean Bright, Claudette Doyle, Jacqueline, HicKs, Charlotte Ann Hobbs, Jacqueline Holt, Sara LauderbacK, Cnar- lene Rogers, Marilyn Shiver, Barbara Smith, Charlotte Tarpley, Virginia Tonnemaker, Voncile Trout, Nannette Williams, Sue Willis, Beth Bridgers. Troop No. 6: Leader — Mrs. Chas. Bryan. Assistant leader — Mrs. Leo Compton. Sponsors — Jett B. Graves S.S. Class of Methodist church. Members: Diane Bryan, Nell Cassidy, Polly Jo Compton, Sarah Lou Eubanks, Gale Foster, Ann Houston, Carolyn Jones, Mary Sue Powers, Patsy Jean Roberts, Frances/ Weisenberger, Martha Ann music. 'CBS—7 Inner Sanctum; 7:30 Godrey Talent Scouts; 8 Jane Wy•nan. ABC—7 Groucho Marx; 8 Paul Whiteman aye. MBS—7 Charlie Chan; 8:30 ure. Tuesday: NBC—10:30 a.m. Jack Berch .... CBS—12:45 Guiding ,ight . . .ABC— 8 a.m. Breakfast By ETHEL HAMILL O Arcadia HouU, Inc ^Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC THE STORY: Maurine is pled-1 heard you talked up so high you BOLDLY BASED ON THE BI&BLUSHING BOOK EW TODAY-TUESDAY FEATURES 2:24 - 4:29 - 6:34 - 8:39 YOU'L NEVE GUESS WHAT ged to Eta Mu sorority. Since she now no longer needs Cam's sponsorship, she plans to go all out in her campaign to get Joel. She makes a phone call to Washington. XXIII Cam knew exactly where there was a gap in the hedge of lilacs, a gateway to those few moments of quiet and freedom which she badly needed. She slipped through the narrow aperture hastily, before someone could come out on th terrace overlooking the lawn and witness her temporary escape. Too hastily, in fact. Her dress caught stubbornly en a pronged twig and tugged dangerously as she tailed to halt. "Drat!!" Cam muttered, brought up short. Directly behind her a good na- ured boice said, "Enemy action 3 ermit me!!" He was red-headed and medium all, and he wore a uniform adorned with sergeant's stripes. That was all Cam could tell of her unexpected rescuer, until the mater al over which he had bent came oose with a jerk, then he straigh- :ened He was no one she had ever.seen Before. He was obviously a stranger in town, but his puppylike friendliness, and his array of campaign ribbons, liberally pepperec with battle stars, told her a great deal about him instantly. Enough so that it was. safe to smile. "Sir Walter Raleigh was knigh ed for service like this. I'm ter ribly sorry that I don't happen to be Queen Elizabeth." "I knew that," he grinned back "You're Cam Austin." "How in the world did you—?' "Your picture," explained th stranger. "The picture Joe had o you. He toted it through the whol danged Italian campaign. He usei to say good night to you every night. That's where I met up wit] you." "Joe?" But her heart was pound ing. She knew, already. "Sure Joel Conroy. We were bud dies on the other side. Say, I' nave known you any place, Cam! And the Conroy wasn't lying, nei ther. In fact, he was darn consei vative—for a guy that was boot over helmet in love." ounded better'n a peace plan lat would really work?" "Listen, yourself, Sergeant. ] appen to know this Ccnroy." "Me, too. With and without mud ut, to prove my point—didn't you sed to split a canoe with the guy fternoons, way back when?" "Sometimes." "And didn't the two of yoi ink straws in a solo soda at some ump called the Kandy Kitchen, ii icm same old days?" Joel was always broke, yoi ee. The farnv wasn't doing 'ell—" "And did you, or did you not .sod to get yourself up in a red hortie coat like 'holly berries vhen Joe took you skating?" Cam discovered that she was ga- ing at him. It was a conscious ef- ort which drew her mouth closed gain. The man was a walking en- yclopedia of facts about her small, ridiculous facts he could tnow only if Joel actually had iv- ocated them to him. "Since you enow so much about me, I wish at least knew your name. It can't be Raleigh." Talent; 8:30 Sammy Scotland Yard; 7:30 High Adven- Cluta :my Band. MBS—11:30 Naval Acad- Extra Heat May Save Young Pigs A little extra heat may save many young pigs this Avinter. From County Agent Oliver L. Adam; comes this advice on how to pro vide this needed heat with a 150 watt light bulb and an old dish pan. A homemade electric pig brooder may be built from scrap lumbei found on the farm. It may be portable or bulit into one corner I When 1 press him.tb things, he cries and tells me anything, bout it all day. I do s that _ will talk ;i tomacn. When feelings aie loused, gastnc juice may stop lowing, even though it has been: timulated by smell or anticipation- food. Nervous vomiting, in which un- ligested lood is brought up, results rom the muscular contractions re- /ersmg themselves after strong emotional stimulation. Some pa- .ients have oe=>n known to vomit 'or days while in a worried stale. t they had brought their feelings ANSWER: It doesn't seem to me that any boy in the world cou\d be dumb enough to go with a girl for a year and a half without ever mentioning the state of his aftefi' tions, so I think you can be very sure that this lad doesn't love you. He is just using you as a good time while he wails to find some gill who does lire his fancy. It is certainly the height of insolence and selfishness for him to serve notice on you that He Will not permit you to go with any other boy, while he does his! dog'-in- the-manger act and keeps you fiom making a good marriage without intending to marry you himself. Face The'Truth Have enough sense to face the truth, that as long as a boy doesn't tell you that he loves you he Isn't even interested in you, and there is nothing that you can do about it The sooner you ditch him, the better It' will be for yoU. Perhaps one of the icasons that this lad doesn't come across with a mnmage proposal is because of your insane jealousy Ke is afraid to lie himself down to a wife who will be so possessive that she will not -even let him speak to another woman and who will make scenes: over his showing another girl the commonest courtesies. fcet about him 1 and watth hlm,iVC*ArJ ry closely, but I d6 it for/ j*li*}{3fj health's-sake, Can you help nwMn getting his trust and .makeihiflij understand that 1 , ( *ni his * WORRIED MOTHKi . ANSWER: But you arts not"; ing his best friend. You are-ir king your' devotion to hint a 4 ' fanny that he resents and' -t will be far worse for him, *«i tally'and physically, than i£7' tbek a little" too much' exefd**, „ ate the wrong "things, or ' didn't change his shoes When he came in and it was raining.' * * *l ^ I There is nothing on earth f that« boys resent more than being' \Wftt-< tched and made to give art ac~f Count ,ior everything they do.tj" ybu really, want to heli> your-'SLt you Will relax your Vigilance and ' let him do what other boys do ~" iar as hisi strength j permits*- 1--,, can't force a child's confidence,;: You have-to win it. mder control, lave stopped. Nap May Be vomiting would Needed Meh wanl wives, who arc easy to live with, not Ihe ones Who are greeti eyed tyrants. DEAR MIS$ _, , „. do about a friend who borrow money but never pays it bacK£ n have a friend who does thatyariaf, I am getting sick and tircd^of jitlgi 'vj 1 i'tSStf'S ANSWER: Th6 surest Way, World to make ^ati,"fenemy >is#$A| tend a friend money. I man who says that the vestment he ever makes is-to lend?, a chronic borrower $50. He orf'shi then passes out of his'life iorevo and he considers 'the riddance;vofj the deadbeat a bargain at the price. .Suppose you. ti^y the plan. , ' ** i "»\ j (Released by The Bell Syndicate,^ Inc.) ' DEAR DOROTHY DIX: My little son, Who has'been sick almost all of his life, will not confide in me as I think he should. He goes.tQ school and if anything happens theie he pietendb he doesn't know about it. I question him ,about : ey- of the farrowing pen. The two sides of a. triangular Persons subject to mrvous in- Jigestion should not allow tncrtir >eives to get upset ovur little things. They should teach ihem- iclves to forget distressing experiences. It may be necessary for them to take a daily nap. Nervous stomach trouble can be cured without medicine or operations, as there is nothing actually wrong with the svomacn. The main' difficulty is the individual's inability to handle life's problems without' becoming upset. QUESTION: I have a stuffy,nose and everything I put in it seems to make it worse. Sometimes one side is stopped up and sometimes the other. ANtiWKR: In the normal nose; there is an alternate opening and closing of the two sides, occurring about once every 30 minutes. If you use irritating drops, nose stuffiness may result. Most stuffy noses develop on a basis of allergy. Try leaving your nose alone tor a time. in the brooder except during their Seeding time. By turning the light off for summer fallowing, this same type biood sow and it often provides a cool place for them to stay. The County Agent hps detailed plans on construction of this broodei. 'Say, Aunt Melissa, what am a paiatroopcr?" , "Well, honey, -a paratroopftft- anf» a sojer what climbs down trees he never dumb up." - O - T , Thcie are more than 16,500 barn fncs every year. ..You Women Who Suffer; lOTFlASHES,^ FE11CHIUY! Are you going through the func! L tional -middle-age 1 period pecu-l- liar to Women (38-62 yrs.) ? Doe» this make you suffer from'hot flashes, feel so fceroqttv hifh4 WVfMftU ^svr<V*|«V*'*"u *"•* '•^••w TV symptoms/It's f ambus 1 tor Takenjjregulwrlyf— 1 --Compound nelps'build ance against such 'm ____ distress.' It's «?hat Doctors " ' » i . contains no op forming drugs. « n (you .know what : we .,Pinkham's Compound to »tao a great stomachic tonicl ; s -\ ItDIA E. PINKHAM'S fiSSSi 7TM,, portable brooder may be built of 1- by 12-inch boards 3'6" long. Two 1- by 6-inch boards with bat- \ n the socket will be inside the tens are sometimes used L j This |dishpan.' It is desirable to paint the dishpan white on the inside to reflect light and heat. An 8-foot cord makes the front of the brooder 5 ieet wide. Leave an opening 8 inchs high and about 5 feet wide through which the pigs may enter the brooder. The top of the brooder should be tightly covered, preferably with tongue-and-grove material or plyboard, to • conserve heat. Some farmers use one-inch rough boards for the top and then cover the top with rooting material to hold the heat. The electric heating unit be made by installing a weatherproof socket in the center of the bottom of an old dishpan about 14 inches in diameter so that the bulb when placed In love ? Joel Conroy? Cam had to stiffen her underli against her teeth for an instan to keep it from trembling, before she dared do so much as shake her head in wistful denial. "I'm afraid you're wrong on this one item, my friend," she managed to say, at last. "Jy.ej. isn't in love with me. And he never was, not really. There's no girl who's that important to Joel." "You hadn't ought to contradict me lady," the sergeant said firmly. "I know." His red head cocked forward confidentially, rather like a tanagcr's. "Listen, haven't When he smiled his face was full of teeth—large, strong and white. 'Dalrymple. Beefy Dalrymple. They haven't let me out yet, hence the GI zoot suit. But this week comes the long-awaited separation furlough, see? And I'm only one state away at the time. And I says to myself, 'Beefy, it's a heaven- sent opportunity. 'So here I am, mashing the springs in Joe's studio couch to steel wool....And I didn't just happen to bump into you either, see? I read in this college paper how yqu was among those expected at this shindig today. Well Joe having to work a stretch in the chem lab. I was a free agent So I says to myself, I'll ankle ove there and crash this promenade some way and buzz this Cam babe for myself." "I love you, Beefy!!" Cam sob bed suddenly. "The heck y9u do," But Beef> locked pleased, just the same. "Yoi love a mug named Joe Conroy. can see it in your eyes. But Joe he can't see your eyes. Maybe you'll have to tell the big palooka.' "Y-you did say he's in the chem lab, didn't you?" "Roger. But he'll be home to his boarding house before dinner Beefy Dairymple was certainly a strange double for Cupid. As she ran bactc up the Eta Mu lawn, a lew minutes later, Cam still felt groggy from the necessity for thinking of him in any such way. A little blind bowboy? A winged angel of love? It would have been impossible to have found anyone less fitted for the role than a tough as-nails sergeant in campaign ribbons and battle stars. Yet he had played the part very convincingly. Very convincingly indeed! (.To Be Continued) Vhitehead, Margie Nel Wilson. Troop No. '/: Leader— Mrs. Clyde Coffee. Assistant leader — Mrs. Charles Reynerson. Sponsors —Service Class of Christian Chur- h. Troop committee: Mrs. B. L. Rettig, Mrs. Cline Franks, Mrs. D aul Raley, Mrs. Mack Stuart. Troop members: Kay Franks, 3ana Lou Cunningham, Lyla Brown, Carolyn Sue Coffee, Marone Richardson, Charla Slater, Faye Raley, Frances Nash, is usually attached to the socket and a 150-watt bulb is used for .he heater. A round hole, about .wo inches smaller in diameter than the dishpan used as a reflec- Lor, is cut in the center of the top of the triangular bro'odcr. The reflector is turned bottom up over this hole to supply the heat for the bottom up over this hFwagmna brooder. This reflector is sometimes fastened into position by nall- ig a batten across the outside rim on the'lop. It is a good idea to plash mesh hardware cloth as a guard over the bulb on the inside of the brooder. During extremely cold weather, Have the light on in the .brooder continuously for 8 to 10 days, and then leave it on at night for a few days until the young pigs are strong enough to do without it. The young pigs should be placed underneath the brooder just after farrowing. They soon learn to stay , Judy Moses, Betty Jane Burroughs Ruby Sue Cornelius, Mary Lou Cor- iclius, Martha Sue Davis, Billy Jo Rodgers. Brownie Troop No. 1: Leader — Mrs. Hinton Davis. Assistant leader —Mrs. Herbert Lewallen. Sponsor —American Legion Auxiliary. Troop committee: Mrs. Earl Clifton, Mrs. J. O. Luck, Mrs. Herbert Lewallen. Brownies: Jo Beth Rettig, Jan Robison, Ethel Ann Wilkes, Linda Halbert, Judy Franks, Gay Clifton, Nancy Carolyn Story, Betty Rose Luck; Carolyn Lewallen Judy Robins, Ann Adams, Susan Davis, Judy Walking, Barbara Ann Griffin, Gm- anne Graves, Ginny Herndon, Betty Lynn Allen. For Your Cough Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of tha trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, Inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis 40,000 M£W HI/MM I 'x.1 NOT TOYLAND—Just GENTRY PRINTING CO- II3 W- Front St. Phone 241 The Place to Get Your Toys Complete Line of Doll$1.50to12.50 GOOD TOYS FOR BOYS and GIRLS «n , She Drinks She Wet* $1.50 Complete Line of Xmq$ Cards Personalised By the end of 1947 forty farmers in Southwestern Bell have new, up-to-date telephone') Skilled qonstruction crews all tory are hard at work setting poles, stringing hundreds of miles of wire, installing new, modern rural telephone ins ments, The eagerly awaited word? "yott'ri connected" are being heard by more and farmers every day. I •' There's a lot to be 4° ne yet-^before one who wants a rural telephone can b^sjpltjj, But if you are one of the many '" " A ' may be sure we'll get to you SOUTHWEJUIM IIU TUIPHONI ?i. • >. --^

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