Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1947 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, November 18, 1947
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HO PI STAR, HOPE. ARKANSAS r. Write the edi'~ upon welcoime, £very writer e and add- b;eV|vithheld, .« Jrequeated- %a». ;stafs mtiLm* Friday , with . «h School for ;» *oot- the «local High ^iThe local y i,n g their best Rape Slayers Ceti'lnudd Ihrohi Page One game, Saturday. , , Carlson and the girl were hitchhiking to Badger Village, student veteran JioUiine project near Baraboo, Wis., where Carlson lived with his. wife, and three-months-old daughter, Carlson, a World War II veteran wfts attending the University of Wisconsin. Senhelt told Coyne that Carlson and the girl were in the front seat with Winslow, who was driving. "I dozed off and when I woke up the man (Carlson) as looking at Bob With a, sort of vague expression on his -face, Sehnett as saying. Coyne quoted '1 figured he wds suspicious of us so I shot him twice in* the head and onix in the ribs. ,..»,. „*.„. "Then I dragged the girl in the ., the giirhe I back seat with Me," iat Is notrthe rtial story, '< Coyne said Winslow later fired __ [ttU chance to play Little next fltlday lot the pl&yojfi Mope lost more dtdinary Friday h'ight ball ft x Editor 1 found out a ...1 ago-it doesn't take as , ! rrianst6 win as it does .to ,v^t«««- bfays 1 displayed the Sportsmanship after defeat that I have ever ! hey;rtcngratulated our boys ' >ld andntfthe lock&t- „ hotfe 1 that when the _.,jes ipf /a^team of mine ii> left Hh opportunity and^such Ythey/caH'be a.8 1 good sports ^gracious as your Eobcfits 'ie .other rtight in losing t happen Ito kndw that' your * 'Instrumental in develop" [»' of Cleart play arid- iahsWp.' Hope is to be highly il^ted/on that type 'of coach irtd of boys. Sincerely, STANLEY , Coach Stinued From Page One lie- ^industries" - and iheir esults i are. lilt .y to be with ma,ny years to come." fir's statement contended the uenfs '"prove 'conclusively , r :C State Department last lost _QUoh with the realities of for- u,Hrade." ,.jjt6s^ lawniakers, however, said hey*would withhold comment untl "" ' coUld stady the detailed Ge ^document, drafted after two preparatory work and six Stof actual bargaining. J and Commerce Departmem ajfe 'said the agreements wil I*, AmeMcan' 'tariffs oft the fajie^dptin, to fficJfifegl of "the Tariff Act of 1913. Tha last or the low-tariff Jaws late President Roosevel ition 'of 'the.,' reciproca alicy more than 20 years i,pgtween, were the highly ,^4ve'.' Tordney - McCumbe Smoot-Hawley,, acts," < ..tog r that 'the Geneva' confer 5'£6e,ts a t patterns,-for, the re jyalto'f such .trade obstacles e;|discriminauon, currency ex jngp coTrtrols> internal taxes pn iyfcnNgoods and.state trading — ^"lough, nlany ol these wil sars because ot th world trade i-« leitf paid; ic 'agreement is" the firs r-step to be taken by impor Cations to reverse the trend to d trade .restriction and econom Isolation which has - persiste ignout the wprid since the firs official . that ^'substanti n),pf jthe British common i* 1 system of "empire prefer has been obtained, This, i • ij should make j it eagle ... . iRrj businessmen to se •itish ^ commonwealth , coui 'i'£ ' * " ' , i .London, a white pa,p$r-.report- '"" L Britain has agreed, to re- •>j\*2F per cent'of its em- ne more shot into the body "jusi make sure he was good and end." The young woman told officen hat Winslow and Sennett stuffed er brother-in-law's body in the ar trunk and drove about for £>c ral hours. Then they weighted i 'ith a large rock and a six-foot ig chain, and, dumped it *n the river. o Disorders Spread in Italy Rome, Nov. 18—(/PJ—Political dis rders spread io new areas of Italy oday despite a declaration by Pro nier Alcidc De Gasperi that rlotin With forecasts of revolution vould not swayfhim from his tires nt midle-of-the-road course. De Gasperi, speaking before th ational congress of his Chrislia Jemocratic party last night i Naples, made a direct appeal to th Communists to stop their clamor n" so that Italy could be assure of financial help from the Unite °tates. Even as he spoke, however, his jovernment ordered "a strong column of motorized Carabimcri and 3Ubhc security police into the southeastern province of Puglia to put down new disorders and political "agitation" raging in several owns there, the news agency ANSA reported. At Corato and at Dolo demonstra- Imperial Ibmpler Mechanical 'Bird' Emperor Hirohito of Japan reaches out to pick an apple in an orchard at Ueda during a recent nine-day inspection tour of Hirea prefectuies north ot Tokyj. Beet 1 Harvesting—the Easy Way Market Report based? on. 1938 f and' to eliminate the "prefer- n, another 5 per cent. ape clause" was written S: instigation, however. JroVides that ff any of the new eg i increase imports "so shaip- fs'to cause or threaten serious jurv\to domestic producers," the concesion may be modified -•-' > B" Mh *: issenBsds >r Support 5Jf? 'L -' |« ' >f Arkansans Stassen filed request -today Republican " "--*--' -'" primary Arkansas announced he wag prepared to -•• estimated $40,000 cost. The avowed candidate for the Republican presidential nomina- ;io nin 1948 made his request to the Arkansas Republican State Commit- ;ee. Under a recently adopted law, a prefe'rential primary thus is mandatory. Stassen said he was advised the cost probably would be $40,000 and said he anticipated this would be prorated among candidates competing for Aikansas' 14 convention votes. In ' event no other candidate offers, Stassen said he still would insist on the primary. However, in event of no contest, Stassen said it was probable election costs wojld be substantially reduced. • The primary, must be held not &S than t\vo months before the Republican national convention and thws would be called sometime prior to April 21. Under Aikansas law the delegates would be required to support the winning candidate until such time as two thirds of the delegation agrees that nomination is impossible. At the same time the "ormer Minnesota governor, an avowed candidate for the Republican presidential nomination, said he was considering entiy in the Georgia Republican prefeiential primary to be held next April, Stassen said he had conferred with Republican leaders and had ^pressed to Wallace Townsend, Republican national committeeman for Arkansas, the wish that a preferential primary be held hcie. Townsend eailier had expressed doubt that Arkansas Republicans could provide funds for holding a primal y. "It is my hope," said Stassen, "that other candidates for the Republican nomination will enter thp (Arkansas) primary and make Arkansas the testing ground of the sentiment nf the R.epubli:qn voteis of the South," •" In 1944 Arkansas cast 63,551 Re pabliqan votes and 148,965 Cor President ' Roosevelt. The 12 southern states will have 213 delegates out of 1093 in the 1948 Republican national convention or 38 percent of the 546 needed tq nominate In the past, southern Republican delegates usually have gone uninstructed. Stassen headed for New Orleans for a major speech on foreign policy after pausing here to canvass The. "Horten 6," 78-foot; sweptback wing glider built by two GrCrman youths in 194 / 4. is now being studied by American flight engineers ,in "Hawthorne, Calif., for possible design 1 improvements on the flying wing principle. Described- .as "the nearest thing to a ..bird,'ever'-designed;"' the one-man craft is credited with setting world's altitude ; rec- prd of 39,000 feet. Pilot .must kneel to operate the glider. POULTRY * PRODUCE Chicago, NoV. 18 — (/P) —(USDA) j— Live poultry: fowl easy, chickens and ducks steady; turkeys firm; receipts 36 trucks, two cars, prices mostly unchanged; FOB: LOW! 23, down 1-2 cent; leghorn fowl 19.5, up 1 1-2 cents; 1OB wholesale market: young hen turkeys 43, up two cents; young toms over 18 lb 30, under 18 Ib 35; old toms 25. Butter unsettled; recepts 370,886, pries unchanged to 1 1-2 cents lower; 90 score B 75.Sj same on cars. Eggs firm; receipts 13,710; prices unchanged. 0 _ ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Nov. 18 —W—(USDA)—Hogs, 11,000; fair- iy active, 25 to mostly 50 higher; sows mostly 50 higher, some later sales over 400 Ibs 1.00 or more higher; 180-500 Ibs 25.50; few loads early 25.25; about two loads topped at 27.75; 160-170 Ibs 24.25-25.00 130-150 Ibs 22.0:24.25; 1-12 Ibs 19.0021.25 sows Ibs down 24.50-25.25; over 40 Ibs 22.524.50; stags 17.00-20.00. Cattle, 6,000; calves, 2,50; early deals confined to few--low medium to low- good steers at .18.5-26.00; good heifers 25.00-26.00; medium to low good 17,00-24.00; good cows 1(5.50-17.50; common and medium beef cows 13.00-16.00; canners and outers 9.50-12.5; beef bulls 18.25-50 very scarce; sausage bulls 16.0018.00; vealers steady to 50 lower, 25.00-32.00; common ' and medium 13.00-24,00; culls, 8.41... ' Sheep, .3,000; market not estab- sished. • ; = " Blood Rerouted Hope Star Star, ef Hop* 1899; Prtit 19J7, Consolidated January II, 1929 Published evcrV weekday aftefhcton bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President M« H. WojhbUrn, Secretory-Treosu'- at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street ..... Hope, Ark. AIM. H. Wa»hburn, Editor & Paul H. Jontl, Managing Editor' toorg* W. Hoimar, Mech. Supt. «•» M. Davli, Advertising Manage Emrria G. Thoiiiat, Cashier Entered, as second class matter at th> Posti Off ice at Hope, Arkansas, under tht fct of March 3, 1B97. , This newly-developed beet harvester lifts beets out of the ground with shovels, picks them up on the huge v spiketi wheels seen in lihoto, cuts oft the tops with knives, and loads the beets on a truck —all in one operation. The mqchine is being tested by the American Crystal Sugar Co, in Grand Forks, N. D. Miss Champion Shorthorn of 1947 *a substantial of the tv v C M x> * ' * " K. "V* „ *f* Meet the Champion Shorthorn Cow ,of 1947—Leveldale Princess, owned by Leveldale Farms of Mason City, 111. She won the honor at the American Royal Livestock Show in Kansas City, Mo. Outlaws Amber Star Farmer Arkansas support for his can didacy, The New Location of f ylie Body & Upholstery Shop 5th and Walnut w* hrin 9 your for in todoy and Ut lit tak« oat Htw tJenti. Expert body men, with yeori pf sperienee to d* the Olid No job i, too fmoH «r too forge, 1 Come in and onestjmare. Body Shop Upholstery - Hove those teat covers made now or the upholstery in your car repaired. See us for any upholstery work on your car or furniture. We have o large stock of materials. Come in now for estimate. IDY & UPHOLSTERY SHOP «* f th orid Wolnut ^ ,, *•** , . Dennis Cardinal Dougherty, Archbishop of Philadelphia, Pa., gave two city movie theaters 48 hours to withdraw showings of "Forever Amber" and "The Outlaw" under threat, of Catholic boycott. The prelate warned unless they complied, he would order the estimated 1,000,000 persons in his archdiocese to boycott both theaters for a year (AP)—Muans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper tnterprls« •X's.jr lohon . . ' • , . Subscription Rotei: (Always Payable !r Advance): By city carrier per Week 20c per month 85c. Mail rates—In. Hemp stead. . Nevada, Howard. Miller nm ai-dyeite countiev S4.!jl) oni »enr; el»» where $8.50. •National AdvertlslnA Representative- Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tend iterick Building; Chicayo, 400 North Mich iggn Avenue: New York Citv, 292 Madisor Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 'W. Grana "ivd.; Oklahoma City, 3U lermihdl Bidg New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Prcst: Thi Associated Press is entitled exclusively. tc, the use for rcpublication of 'all 'the loca news printed.in this newspaper as well o all AP news dispatches. : 'Y '•'•'.• NEW YORK COTTON / New York, Nov. 18 — (/P)— Cotton futures were firm in moderately active dealings today, supported by trade and outside buying. With the presidential message on foreign aid and price controls out of the way, mills covered contracts against textiles sales more aggressively. Commission hoUse demand was predicated on the belief that there will be no price control or rationing of cotton and that exports will be stimulated under the foreign aid program. The market advanced better than $1.50 a bale before reacting partially on profit taking and hedging. Spot cotton markets were firm. Futures closed 25 cents to $1.35 a bale higher than the previous lose. Dec high 34.12 — low 33.91 — last 34.02 up 22 Vlch high 34.33 — low 34.09 — last 34.20-25 up 22-27 • Vlay high 34.25 — low 34.00 — last 34 13 up 23 . Jly high 33.25 — low 33.03 — last 33.03 up 5 Oct high 30.75 — low 30.4*4- — last 30.60 up 22 Dec high 30.31 — low 30.00 — last 30.16N up 20 ' Middling spot 34.62N up 22 N-nominal. — — ~— — — o— — — — NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans 1 , Nov. 18 —m— Cot- ion futures advanced here today n trade aind speculative buying and short 'covering. Closing prices were steady 40 cents to $1.30 o bale ligher. Dec high 34.13 — low 33.93 — close 34.04-05 Mch high 34.32 — low 34.13 — close 34.25-28 May high 34.23 — low 34.03 — close 34.1446 Jly high 33.25 — low 33.04 — close New EireLeaves v In infancy, an infection blocked Shirley. Ann links' .veins, which normally transmit blood from the intestines to the heart, ant} hemorrhages from varicose veins in her throat resulted. Doctors successfully performed a fare operation on the little Los Angeles girl, completely rerouting her blood stream so that she will be able to lead a normal life. Above, the four-year-old child packs her dolls, as she prcpajes to_ leaye_the hospital .Chritchurch, ' New Zealand, Nov. 18—(/H— Forty-two persons were counted dead or missing today in a spectacular fire Which destroyed the four-story Ballantyne Bros. Department store, largest retail establishment in this South.Is- land city. '"',•.•' * The bodies of 28, including shoppers and employes, were recovered, mostly from the area about the doors! A 29th person 'died in a hospital. Thirteen others'were listed as missing. ,'.. • The cause of the fire was not determined. • ' . • Firemen, who made numerous dramatic rescues, brought the blaze under control within two hours, but it still was .burning as darkness descended and the search for victims, was suspended.. , Eye-witnesses.' said they ..could, see the bodies of additional victims scattered among the charred debris. . '. - • . The fire was heralded by a sud' den burst of dense black smoke pouring from the roof and windows of the sheets Tuesday, November 18, 1947 Many Parties Given for Royal Couple 'By GLENN WILLIAMS London, Nov. 18— (/P)— Pariies and a host of personal details ammed Princess Elizabeth's date jook today, insistently claiming the rushing hours before she weds landsone Lieut. Philip Mountbat- ;en on Thursday. But in all the final frenzy of preparation the 21-year-old princess leiress prseumptive to the British ;hrone, frolicked until the wee lours this morning, whirling around the white and gold music room of Buckingham palace time after time in Philip's arms. Both her impish-eyed yqjinger sister Margaret and young King Mihai of Romania wore Iherc too, among the princes and princesses and young nobles at the royal party for the "under thirty- five's." " Elizabeth was up early today, however, giving final touches to de 1 tails of the wedding ceremony. Later she planned to receive the minster of. Transordan, bearing a gift from his country. ' Another big party was planned to view the assembly of wedding gifts this afternoon, and tonight more than 1,000 guests have been bidden to the.palace for a great reception. Already the pressure of events was.crowding the datebook too.full and..Mountbatten was to go alono this afternoon to stand godfather to the, spri °f Lord and Lady Bra- borne— a ; . ceremony which Elizabeth also had planned to attend but had,'to cancel. . ' While the dancing went on last nigh't, .crowds of Britons gathered outside the palace, hearing the strains ,of music from one of London's society bands and hoping the happy 'princess and her fiance would step upon the balcony. .But only the dancing silhouettes whirled on the second floor. Outside Westminster Abbey, to, crowds gathered, but there was • l-i-P *f ??,V'?•},> Tueidoy, November 18,1947 HOP! STAR, MOP I, ARKANSAS Social ana P ersona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. Social Calendar 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. Herbld Porter- i field with Mrs. Jack Beaty, Mrs. 'iHerman Cox and Mrs. Charles "•""Graham as associate hostesses. The Winsome Sunday School class 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. Wednesday, 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 Child Falls in Sewer Manhole in Seattle Sattle, Nov. 8 — (/P) — A 5-year- Id girl walking between her fa- tier and an aunt across a rain- wept residential street intersec- ion last night plunged into an open ewer manliole and was swept away by the swift waters 12 feet aelow. No immediate trace of the young- ter, Sharon Irene Rothrock, was ound in a block-by-block search of he sewer. Dean Rothrock, the 'father, told jolice Sharon had begged to go dong as he accompanied her aunt, 33.08-13 Oct high 30.75 30.70 low 30.50 — close Meet the 1947 Star Future Farmer of America, Ray Gene Cinnamon, 19, of Garber, Okla. He won the title at the Future Fanners of America convention in Kansas City, Mo. Ray, who raises wheat and beef cattle, expects to net close to $8000 from Ws farm activities this year. tors wrecked the offices of the Rightist Uomo Qualunque (Common Man) movement, thus carrying out the patein of demont,tra tions the length and breadth of Italy last week. At Manfredonia, neaily 2,000 demonbtiatois toie up the offices of the Christian Democratic, Liberal and Common man Andria, Mmer- ino, Barletta and Trani, Ansa said the political demonstrators erect- entry and parties At the town of ed roadblocks to bar exit disorders in Italy's public squares, De Gasperi declared in Naples, "will not make me desert the position confided to me and confirmed by the loyalty of the Italian people. 1 .' "It is necessary that the American congress should vote. the con- tributions which the American government has proposed for the aid of Ualy and France," he said. "But we must give the impression the country is tranquil, because to people in continual convulsions no one is disposed to give credits." (The Cominform, the new international Communist organization formed in Poland several weeks ago, pledged itself, among other things, to defeat of the Marshall plan. The Italian Communist party is one of nine- members of the Cominform.) De Gasperi said the wave of Leftist disorders in Italy was an attempt tq "create in ths country, such agitation end such a succession of acts of violence that they (the Leftists) could leap all barricades of doniocracy of conquest of power. 3 Training Plan Strengthened Washington, Nov. 18 — (IP)— Congressional advocates of universal military training believe the foreign economic crisis has strengthened iheir hand. While they do not plan to press for action during the current special session, they feel that Congress may be willing early next year to make every able-bodied young male citizen eligible for compulsory military training. '•'There has always been a need for it,' said Rep. Vinson (D-Ga), top minority member of the House Armed Services Committee. "What has.happened in Europe in-recent months has made that need more apparent." The Armed Services Committee last summer recommended that Congress enact training legislation, but the issue did not reach the floor of either chamber for debate. Chairman Andrews (R-NY) of the Armed Services Committee said he believes developments since last summer have convinced the American people that extraordinary measures arc necessary. The reasons that prompted the committee to recommend the leg islation then, he'said, are more apparent now. . "It is our purpose to ask for a decision from Congress early in January," Andrews declared But Rep. Short (R-Mo), who NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 18 —UP)— Stocks turned around in todays market with steels, selected rails and industrials negotiating a forward push of fractions to 2 or more points although there were exceptions. The direction was moderately upward from the start-. While losers persisted at the close, and top marks were shaded here and there, the plus column held a wide majority. Volume was among the largest of the past two sluggish weeks, running to around 1,000,000 shares. Recent wavering tendencies of h>gh grade issues were exemplified by Eastman Kodak preferred which was off 16 points at 166 today on the first sales since Nov. 10. Phillips petroleum skidded on a new stock offering. Consolidated Edison and Pennsylvania Railroad faltered. In front were U. S. Steel, Bethlehem. Youngstown Sheet, Santa Fe, Union Pacific, Southern Pacific, Southern Railway, Nickel Plate Railway common and pre ferred, Union Pacific, Chrysler, U. S. Rubber, J. I. Case, United Aircraft (on good earnings and favorable disbursement), Cerro De Pasco, American Woolen and Copper-Bessmer. Bonds steadied. o- upper stories. Then great of flame enveloped : the structure. The whole interior-oi,the building collapsed, Firemen made frantic ''attempts to •'place ladders against^he;. topr story windows to rescue thos'ie.trap- ped there/ but the heat and srnoke drove the men back. Some per sons jumped from the.upper floors One child was among the. vie tims. The flames shot quickly through the building, which was partly of wood construction, trapping em ployes and shoppers on-the upper floors at the height of the after noon shopping rush. The store was in the center, of the city's main shipping area. only the crescendo of carpenters' jammers and one flash of brilliance s lights for televising the reces- ional- blinked a test. The watches shivered in the chill November air and a smoky fog rept over London. It was only a bin fog—but a token of what might :ome to shut out the splendor of oyal wedding pageantry. London's first snow of winter fell his morning, doublecrossing a veather bureau prediction which mentioned only continued cold and showers. : ° :— Russia Duplicates B29 Washington, Nov. 18—(/P)— Gen. Harl. Spaatz says Russia apparent- y ihas succeeded in duplicating the B29 superfortress, which at the end of the war was the only aircraft hVsevice capable of dropping ah atom bomb. Spaatz told the presidents air policy committee the Soviet Union ias tried to place orders recently for B29 tires and landing gear. "This leads us to -believe that Russia has built, B29s, he said yesterday. ' '." "f, He, added; ; that : the Russians did not '"geircfUie parts' -they" asked*!or? O Kin< rutvttl SynOatl «r b[h!t ftutrvtd ' 1 DIONNEQUINTSi promptly relieve cough: " MUSTEROII vanks next to Andrews on the com-i with the futures; basis ste mittee said that for the United shipping sales 90,000 bushels; uiil.i.t-*', ..*-•— . . p(a,,-*te aiahi />a»«c Kr»\rhoano v* States to resort to "peacetime con scription would only give cause for Russia to build up her army." Short, who long has opposed UMT, said he believes economic assistance from the United States is the main thing necessary now. "Only as a last resort," he said, "should we force peacetime conscription on the American people." GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, . Nov. 18—(#•)— Grains suffered some losses in profit cashing during the last hour ol trading today. Corn, however, absorbed most of the offereing easily, with the near by delivery showing great est strength. Corn bookings were placed at 74,000 bushels agains sales of 100,000 budhels. Earlier in the days trading wheat made sharp advances on re ports of heavy government puchase of cash wheat for. export. At the close whea was 1 1-4 high er to 2 3-4 lower than the previous finish, December $3.03 1-4 1-2. Con was 3 cents to 4 5-8 higher, Decem ber S2.44 1-2 7-8. Oats were 7-8 to 7-8 higher, December 51.20 1-41-8 Cash wheat was steady to tw cents higher today basis un changed; receipts 32 cars. Corr was higher with futures trading basis unchanged to fully a cen higher; bookings 74,000 bushels shipping sales 100.000 bushels; re ceipts 94 cars. Oas were highe with the futures; basis steady .. _ . >ls; re ceipts eight cars. Soybeans recipl were 67 cars. Y.OO CANIIXPECT A LOT FOR YOUfl MONIY5 Longer, Curved Contours In Women's Suits 29.75 Subtly simple — buttoned higher at the neckline, more . natural shoulders, curved-out hiplines to minimize your waist. Slim skirts in molded lines drop to J5"-from the floor. Wool and rayon fabrics in new shades. Juniors', Misses' and Women's sixes. Fuller, Longer! CASUAL DRESSES 9.90 Light-hearted town-casuals of fine rayon gabardine or crepe in lovely pastel shades, styled in the new curved lines, with longer skirts! Couturier details seldom seen at this price! In Misses' sixes. The greatest U. S. death loss ir a single fire was at Peshtigo, Wis when 1,200 people died Oct. 9, 1871, the same day the historic Chicago fire started, o- World production of diamonds in 1945 and 1946 totaled more than five tons, one ton of gem Abraham Lincoln was a captain stones and four tons of industrial in the Black Hawk war in 1832. stones. They're Smart, New, Longer! Back-Flaring HOODED COATS Wonderful great coats with a wide flare from the narrower shoulders to the new longer, hemlines! Pure wool plaids and solid colors. Detachable hoods to take on or off at will. Warmly lined. 39.75 King-size LIPSTICK for o Queen/ '9' Ambrose Smith to a bus stop. Clutching their hands, the tot walked directly into the uncovered manhole whicn none of them had noticed in the darkness. In her sudden .plunge the girl tore a ring Irom her father's hand. The 20-inch mahole cover was 'ound 12 feet away from the open ng. Mrs. George Robison. More, much more, than just a lipstick! A pass-key to enticing lip beauty—seven "costume" shades infused with lustrous color that magically become part of you! More, much more, than just smooth texture! Instead, a formula, satiny, silkity smooth! Fashions your perfect lip-shape, keeps it there, unbroken by feathery edges. More, much more, in every deluxe sized case, brimming with pulsating color—keeps you breath takingly lovely for months . . . and kisses ; . . to come! $1.00 plm tax will be-in our store Consult her for your beauty needs MISS CARON BUSTER Friday and Saturday TALBOT'S "WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY" FEATURES 2:00 - 4:14 6:28 - 8:42 rk GABLE • Deborah KERR Sydney Greenstrect-Adolphe Menjou Ava Gardner-Kesnan Wynn Edward Arnold STARTS WEDNESDAY LOVE bfe-. PLUS A Grand Short Subject Program Late News — Joe McDoakes Comedy -,— Sports AN EN T E RTAIH MEN T Ml RAC If ; MAUREEN : JOHN ; - P'HARA-PAYNE EDMUND GWENN GENE LOCXHART The Lilac Garden Club will meet Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs.' B. L. Rettig with Mrs. Graydon Anthony and Mrs. W. P. Hardegree as associate hostesses. IS A THING i CUMMINS : MATURE ETHEL BARRYMORE Thursday, November 20 Hope Chapter 328 O.E.S. will meet Thursday night at 7:30 at'the Masonic Hall. Officers will be in stalled at this meeting and a ful attendance is urged. Galloway-Fitzsimmons Marriage Announced A wedding of interest to the many friends of the groom in this city is that of Mrs. Ocie Lee Galloway and Burton Fitzsimmons of For rest City. The marriage was solemnized on Saturday, October 18 at Wynne a the Methodist parsonage. The bride was attired in ai Eisenberg black crepe with blacl accessories and her flowers wer corsage of American 'Beauty rose Challenge To By ETHEL HAMILL © Arcadia Hoiw, Inc.; OMrifcitri by NEA SERVICE, INC. THE STORY: At the sorority pledge dance, Cam goes outside for a breath of air. A strange young man in uniform comes up to her. He introduces -himself as Beefy Dalrymple, Joel's wartime buddy, and says he recognized Cam from the picture Joel always carried with him .Beefy tells Cam that'Joel is in love with her, has always been in love with her. XXIV Cam was so glowingly happy on .ha\ brief walk home from he tea dance that Maurine, bounc- ng along beside her, occasionally eft off admiring her new Eta Mu pledge rosette for long enough tq cast a speculative scowl in her cousin's direction. When they reached the Dean's Top Radio Programs of the Day By The Associated Press Central Standard Time . Secretary of State George C Marshall's address on "Foreign Relations" at. 9:30 tonight in Chi cago will be carried by two net works, CBS and MBS. ere: Mrs. Edmond Norfleet, Mrs. ames Beattie, Mrs. A very Bryan nd Patrick Merritt. Following the wedding the party eturned to Forrest City where Irs. Bryan and Mrs. Norfieet vere hostess at a dinner at the Blue Room. The couple will be at home in 'orrest City at Fitz-Bry Acres. uds. Those attending the wedding Tuning tonight (Tuesday): NBC —7 Milton Bcrle comedy; 7:30 Date With Judy; 8:30 Fibber and Molly CBS—7 Big Town drama; 7:3 Mr. and Mrs. North; 8:30 Studl One. 8:3 9:3 ABC—0:30 Green Hornet; Boston Symphony Hour; Labor USA and et Freedom Ring MBS—7- Food Conservation pro gram; 8:30 Zane Grey story; American forum. louse Maurine, babbling about eing a "real, honest-to-goodriess orority girl!", skimmed up the racipus old staircase ''to write ic big news to Daddy, because he wasn't home when L tried to get im by long distance from Eta tu.", Following more slowly, Cam ound herself wanting to.shout out er own cause for rejoicing almost vith the same abandon.. The thoughts which Beefy had iut into her mind had spread hrpugh her whole being and ilaimed its remotest cell and ierve. As Beefy himself had kept lutting it, he knew. Oh Joel, Joel, r oel!! .Seated before her dressing-table miror and running a comb hrough her pale hair, Cam gave ivay at last to that ridiculous hun- er to hear how it sounded when she said it aloud. "Joel really oves me!" How it sounded was ust plain wonderful. "Joel loves me! Joel Conroy loves Cammie Austin!" In the midst of her joyous chant, she broke off abruptly. Hadn't there been a sound outside her door? A small, almost naudible scratching against the panel, as if someone had begun the very act of knocking but tnen had thought better of it? "Who's there'.'" Cam called. When there was no answer, she waited for an instant and then repeated the question. "Who is it?' When only silence answered, she stood up and crossed the room quickly. But when She flung open tne door the upstairs hallway was empty. She was just about to return to her brush arid comb when, across the way, Maurme's dooi opened too. Maurine wore a ban dana draped around her dark upsweep m the approved campus unwisely — Cam was smiling to herself at her cousin's burst of childishness as she closed.the door. It was hard to wait until the hour when she "knew Joel would have completed his laboratory experiments and returned to 'his boarding house. But at long last, even tne ''crawling hands of the antique timepiece in the front hall had to give up and admit that Joel should nave nad ample time to reach his lodgings. Cam's hand shook as she bent above the telephone to dial his number. "May I speak to Mr. Conroy, please.'" sue requested, bream- lessly, when his landlady answered. There was a long pause then, while Cam's heart aid several strange loops and spins, as if it were riding a roller coaster. DOROTHY DIX Homely Wives Preferred :. * •..-... A voice— not Joel's—said, "Hcl- o?" "I'm sorry. .1 asked for Mr. Conroy." "Oh!" And now she recognized he substitute. It was Beety. "This you, Cam? 1 thought it'd be you, naybe, when the lady said for foe. 1 ' •Isn't he home yet?" She didn't even bother not to sound eager. "Listen, honey, I was a neel. The guy comes in about half an lour oack, see?- He's looking blue as ink, so—well, I told him. About seeing you. accidental like. About he way you feel for him." "W-wnat did he s-say?" She found the words sticking in her .hroat. 'It wasn't so much what Joe said. It was the look he got on his kisser. You'd have thougnt the mug had just inherited a million bucks. He busted loose in your general direction without even bothering to say goodby." 'You mean he's on his way over here? Now?" "That's it. And with a.look in his eyes. Be nice to him, baby." She hung up without .guessing what she was doing. She seemed to be walking on rosy clouds as she stepoed out onto the veranda. She —he'aven even to imagine it! — she'd be sitting here in the twilight and waiting as he strode up the hill. She'd just look at him A correspondent, whose middle name is pi v obi»bly Miss America, wants to know why when a man goes to marry he picks out a homely girl, instead of a ; raving beauty, for a wife; She says that in .every community the Plain Janes are hotfooting it to the altar, while the Living Pictures are left on the shelf, Als6, she calls attention to the fadt that If you Will give an eye to any assemblage of wives, you will perceive that they were not married for their looks. And she wants to -kho\v why this is thus. Well, there are many explanations for this phenomenon, the most obvious being the unpredictability of man, who has One set of theories that he swears by and another that he lives by. Every man in the world believes that he is a devotee of feminine beauty and that: he worships at the shiine of Venus. The first question that a man asks about a strange woman does not concern her intclligense, or her disposition, or her character. It is always: "Is she pretty?" And the inference is that unless she has taken a prize in a beauty show she might as well retire t"6 a nunnery. Her .chances of getting a husband are nil. But when it comes to marrying, that same beauty addict will pass by all the lovelies and pick out r for a witc a gui who hasn't a single claim to pulchritude. Which proves the old adage; that beauty is in the eye of the beholder, or maybe men have more sense than we give them credit toft ( <M' , ^ ,' "vs, Beauties C6«tlyM y r „ ;-<; The reason that men pay lip 1 vice to beauty, yet so 'ofteti "1 it by when it conies to selee a mate, is easily explained. ; _ jcfttity is nearly always spoil She is selfish and. vain'and expe. to be kowtowed to. Also, she, an expensive luxury because lias to have fine clothes lo> ---„ off her good looks. ' ,*i^' x M"1 On the other hand* the, homely?^ girl, who knows that her face is not j her fortune, gets busy cultivating a side line of attractions. She; makes herself an interesting .antfij amusing companion and is fun to^ be with. She learns how to, pi L a good game ot bridge and hi to dance. She is' appreciative i the courtesies a man shows h And, above all, she burns Incftnil 3 ; before the man she wants, Instead^ fashion of the moment, and she, an( j sm ii e and that would be all carried a long sealed envelope in|h e WO uld need. Beefy said all the her hand. She looked a trifle j wo rds that had to be said. Just about the dreariest jokes in the wot Id are the inevitable accounts ot drunken husbands trying to sneak into bed '..without arousing their terrible-tempered wives, One of the better ones, however, concerns the wily parly who paused enroute in the kitchen and laboriously tied all the pots, pans., and trays he could find to a rope. He then proceeded upstairs, dragging the lope behind him, and muttering happily, "She'll never hear me in a'll this racket." Fidelis Sunday School Class arty Monday Night Mrs. Truman Perkinson, Mrs. Vlilton Mosier and Mrs. Leo Harts- ield were hostess to the members 3f the Fidelis Sunday School class at the home of Mrs. Perkinson on South Spruce street Monday night. For the occasion the Perkinson lome was beautifully decorated ,vith arangements of chrysanthemums and fall leaves. The president,' Mrs. Olaf Luck, called the meeting to order and the prayer was given by the teacher, Mrs. H ,F. Ozmer. Mrs. 3enry Haynes gave the devotional. A short business, session followed. The hostesses served a delicious salad plate to twenty-four members and three guests. Wednesday listings: NBC—9 a.m. Fred Waring . . . CBS—1:30 Look Your Best . . . ABC—10 a.m. Tom Breneman . . MBS—8:30 a m Shady Valley Folks. o The Christian Church is believed to exist now in every capital city in the world with but three exceptions. Lhasa, Tibet; Mecca, Arabia, and Kabul, Afghanistan. startled when she saw her cousin standing alert arid watchful in the doorway opposite. "Cammie!" Her voice was all low amazement. "What is it, dear? You .look as if you'd just heard a mouse." "I heard something," Cam answered. "Didn't youV" Out here? Why, no, dear Nothing." Belatedly, Maurine indicated the enevelope. "I've fin- ished'my letter to Daddy. He'll be so thrilled to know about my going Eta 'Mu. I'm just ' on my way to the post box now." As she so . often did—perhaps The softly. door closed behind her And like its echo came the sound of the gate latch at the end ot- the walk, clicking open and then shut again. Maurine, back from the post box? No—the step was firmer. Joel, already! She saw him now, as she hurried forward. His tall figure was bearing down upon the veranda steps with a speed for which there would be a delicious reason. Even in the fading afterglow, his bright unruly hair Was shining. (To Be Continued) i — the upkeep of a beauty and that^, of a plain woman, who expects," be a kitchen utensil instead ol^ ^ parlor ornament, and how mucli/, more soothing it is to a man's van- ' ity to have a wife who Is always telling him how handsome "* and wonderful he is, instead of one wiW Will expect him to be flattering, and cajoling her, It will be « seen why so many homely make good marriages. > ,v, As a matter of fact,* wtule, tha$ good looks that come from good;i health, a good mind, good'commonf: sense and a good disposition ^arej highly desirable- for all f women^ the exotic good looks that makdi a girl a winner in a beauty shc-wr^ 1 are oftener a handicap than i.',a"°* help. It doesn't insure gtrl* t r gc* " husbands, nor even good jobsv^ft every married man has to pick oujtf his secretary''with, the thought;-lo" his mind of what his wife will " 1 - it * So, after all, there is good sufficient reason, why homely j marry well. x (Released by The Bell Syndicate'XWl T \ \ *fc A Coming and Going Mrs. Finley Ward and Mrs. Roy Stephenson left Tuesday for a visit with relatives and friends in Malvern. Mr. and Mrs. Eldridge Forrnby left Sunday for Lakeland, Florida for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Johnson and family. They will remain for the Thanksgiving holiday. O. W. Mills who has been a patient in a Kansas City hospital for the past month will arrive home tonight. S 1/C Darwin O. Rogers has arrived in the States after serving ;wo years on Guam and will arrive home soon according to a letter .o his father, Mr. Tommy Rogers in Patmos. Personal Mention Bobby Ward who is official photographer for the Oklahoma A. & M. football team has recently pledged to Lamba Chi Fraternity at Oklahoma A. & M. and has recently received his commission as Captain in the R.O.T.C.. Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. Fletcher Reed, SPG, Hope. D(i.schar£jed: Mrs. W. A. Collins. Hope. fiofo toiru The Biggest Little Store In Towh ' ' STAR BRAND BOOTS You'll want to get your boots before bad weather gets here and you'll ,war»t a pair of 1 Star JBrand Boot»vfrom, Foster's. We have a complete'stock off T boots so come in and get'yours, today.:,,,!; i. . .s,V' ...in Branch Admitted: Mrs. Sevier Watson, Rt. 2, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. M. E. Edginston, Litlie Rock. 2:38 - LAST DAY FEATURES - 4:43 - 6:48 - 8:53 STARTS WEDNESDAY-In Technicolor"From the Best Seller by the Author of "Rebecca" "FRENCHMAN'S CREEK" with — Joan Fontaine - Arthuro de Cordoua • BASIL RATH BONE • NIGEL BRUCE f CECIL KELLAWAY • RALPH FORBES Josephine Mr. and Mrs. Victor Cobb of Hope, announce the arrival of a daughter on November 18, 1947. Admitted: Baby Jackie Sumpter, Hoi:,?. Mrs. Victor Cobb, Hope-. Discharged: Freeman Matthews, Hope. . Mrs. D. McQueen, Hope. J. A. Jordan, Hope. Clubs Baker The Baker Home Demonstration !lub met Friday, November 14, with Mrs. T. B. Fen wick as hostess. The meeting was called to order by the president and the devotional was given by Mrs. Sam Hartsfield. The roll call was answered by giving a new Christmas gift idea with several very interesting ones being offered. The minutes of the last meeting were .read and a discussion on our money raising project was led by Mrs. Fenwick with all agreeing to help put it' over before our next meeting. Due to bad weather and a small attendance we put off the election of officers until December, when we will have our Christmas party. Candy making was our demonstration and a recreational period was enjoyed by all. The hostess served a very delicious plate consisting of sandwiches, salad, cake and cold drinks to seven members, six visitors and three children. The creed was said by all and the club adjourend until December. Smooth as your "line".. Polished, to a shine I With those 3 invisible Rhythm Treads to make the miles fly ... and. make RHYTHM STEPS more than just beautiful shoes. Star Brand BOOH, , 16 inch b|ack retan, plain,. f toe boot'. Built for, ruggea^ wear. Sizes 6 to 12. real value for only' Star Brand BOYS BOOTS Boys black retan, 12 inch boot with plain toe. A husky boot for hard wear. Sizes 21 to 51. IUCIFER As shown comes in red or green alligator. 10.95 TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family" 17 inch, top grgde ,e|k/ riding bppt that CQnr^irQ brown QS shown. Si?es to 12. A real buy only RICKI As shown comes in all brown kid. 'Where Good Shoes ore Fitted Cor FOSTE FAMILY SHOI f 101 E, fed ft, w -U

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