Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 19, 1947 · Page 9
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

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Wednesday, November 19, 1947
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* ""• v *"" f --•- * ,. -' >?- " \ * >," . " ' ^ftV^W"'! _i__ - orti4 i HOP1 STAR, HOPJ, ARKANSAS But NotSamaMon In Court N«ws Gift of Mexico J . J. ,1 . 'itf. ft* 1 . * __ u. . j< -Ui *-•' — Otto Sots listed In Motv court, ddckfct Is not the Otha fe (Htft; wofks for Shanhonso & Co. The Star is glad to publish * •••'•" •"- a-,-*^*-**. v ^.Jii jf 3 Italian Peasants Strike By J, EDWABD 'Rome, Nov. i9 —(UP)—An estl- iated 200,000 peasants started a _*ner«l, strike fii "bloody Puglia province, today, following up last rtignt's machjnegun and. hand riadfe Uattle.irtCtjrato between a and jtilatioiftnaAne title .etiDuke of Clarence dlnb'urgh, position^ in i that:. Have long -been * %• ' * ' * ____,Jleht Was cfcpected Sfiafliii^i; London Gazette "*s£M«sttie morning free |ing«ierrient& * so she uttatfe oh the myriad fetillB" < .,* - f, Scotland ;.Yard " >thelr net of >se- s.- Eveh*- (the AiH«(er were to be "ble malcfactdrs, 'combing cjf gov- d"; private »b^Ud- e 1 ofvtho w^ddiiip anned, to' detec . Goihmunlst-led rhoji pf 5,000 police. , Th&,veasanfs ,sa{d they stfjck against the "fascishi of the agrari- Theit Strike, covered province of Puglia in the the ...,.._,.., ...... _ __„.._. south of Italy Dispatches today toldi of new violence in at leosf 20 and towns The ninjo'hour battle of Corato V>as the worst since the "war of the public, 'squares' 1 started 15 days ago and officials feared it might mark a new- and , more vicious phase* in the Communist offensive wcte Wiled and 10 wounded in 'fbverjuight. attetnpt- L.^d warmer and ankcd to tt.'chilly _ *edtetion, or Wilder ;;•;. clouds and, rain for VAX , «•" i a Tvverc expected to .MH" on the rsfteets by , Mo iassure, themselves ink,'behind.the line of als in the wedding card for ,-the the rehearsal, 4 p, m. (11 a. m. ijueen, the princess and all the jhigh Qora to All tif the' v dead>and two' of the wounded were civilians i A battalion, of fnf anti-y and a bat- talon of mobilevp'olice and armored trppps had to restore order in Corato. The to "Wiled there, plus' the snooting Silvester • Zuppin, a member <if the'Uomo Qualuhcjue party 'yesterd'ay ih'Lomellina, raised the total of deaden 15 'days to 15 The ran rinttt l^U ndreds The Rev. Epton Wai Pastor of Local Church The fteV. T. L. Epton, aged 78, fathier ••tit' Mrs. Doyle Rogers of Hope,; was buried at Nashville Sunday with the Rev. Purtle in charge, assisted by the Rev. Perry. He had been a minister for 47 years and at one time was pastor of a local church. Other survivors include: his wife, 4 sons, Cecil of TUlsa, T. L , Jr , a student in Ouachita, Rev. Hollis Epton of Gainesville, Texas, Hicks Epton of. Wewoka Okla.; two other daughters, Mrs. E. J. Hicks of Shawnee, Okla. and Miss Nora Epton of Dennisoh, Texas. —c .——o Group Csr:tinued From Page One lhat organized labor also is opposed to price and wage controls, except as a last resort in case of "national crisis '' Taft, who heads the Senate-House Economic Committee beginning a study of the piesident's controver sial proposals today, told a reporter he thinks credit controls repre Communists Have Two Objects in Crippling France and Italy Economically By DEWITT MACKENZIE- AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The powerful Communist parties of France and Italy are intensify- ng their efforts to cripple these economically-, .stricken countries and thereby serve the .double purpose (1) of paving the way for the establishment of Soviet and. (2 of defeating the Regimes Marshall Ruben Cornelius, Aged 74, Dies cat Home Here Ruben night at Cornelius, his home 74, died last here. Funeral sent "a prooer field ment supervision " lor govern- I'have been for export controls all along and want to see them continued," the Ohio senator said. Meanwhile Chairman Wolcott :(R- Mich) announced that the House Plan for rehabilitation of Western Europe, thus rendering that great area vulnerable to Russian exploitation. Much of Frances's industry is paralyzed because of strikes called Communist dominated Unions, e complete stoppage of all the country's vital coal mining is a terrible blow ; to the country, for the shprtage. of coal is the crux of much of France's difficulty, just as it is in England and in other neighboring states. Meantime in Italy ^yidesprcad strike continued and political disorders spread in the face of Premier Alcide Do Gasperi's declaration that he wouldn't be intimidated by rioting and'"forecasts of revolution " Said he "Recourse-to violence will find the government decided .upon the Wednesday, November 19, 1947 Nationalists Try to Stop Chinese Reds Nanking, Nov. 19 — WP) —The harassed Chinese government was reported today marshalling its top' military,, talent to beat down Red forces whtch have made fresh m- 'roadB in North and Central China. Dispatches from Peiping said Nationalists generals conferring there had decided on an full scale offensive to eliminate the Red threat in the PeipingfTientsin-Pacting tn- 1 !•'( services will be held Wednesday at 2: o'clock,' at Herndon-Cornelius Funeral Home. Mr. Thomas of . ._ the Church of Christ Will officiate. | an j le of H °P en Burial will^ be in Shovel' Springs' cemetery. He is survived by a daughter, Mrs Mary George Smith of Hope,. 3 sons, Burt Of Hope, Clark and R. E. of Kalmath Falls, Oregonj 2 sisters, Mrs. Ella Bra'y .of Hone and Mrs. Sterling Boswell of Hope. Pallbearers: Don Bryson, J.. D, Smith, Edward Muncey, Albert Smith. Banking hearings Committee will begin next week, probably to accept a recommendation, pf Centii's board of trustees that the 50-year-old school, closed at Conway since last summer, be , reactivated Sept. 1, 1948 at Camp Robnson. - ' ' •••'•• The vote was taken after the B^ attendants who will in ^the ceremony were the-: rehear sal plan, tewitjaunty with window iright autumn flowers ed jburiting along White* gay wedding , jceie,-, ,«>rough,..th^>treets, ol- ,, g'iprograms, dfd a Lbndoners ot the big- Shows of joy since Eliz- as'grownfed Ip the n jen ^years ago. ptcClelian ran' akainsi fop president in Masons Elect New Officers irt Arkansas .j Little Rock; Nov, 19 — OT— Noah Stockburgei, Winslpw, was elevated to the office of grand master of the GTand Lodge of Free and Accepted Masons of. Arkansas here today. He succeeds John W. Hamilton, Piggott, Other; officers elected Were K D McNely, Dermott, deputy grand master; Allon Glut, Camden, grand senipr warden; C Lester Hanna, Clarksville, grand junior, warden; Baker Clark, Berryviue, gand lecture?] W. A.' Hicks, Little Rock, gand treasurer; W A. Thomas Little ROQk; grand secretary and Dr G.- L Klmball, De Queen, grand senior deacon. • Appointive offers announced by the, new grand master include- Dis- tnqt HarrV Earl Keller," W. J. Ketz, Batesville; iourth, L B, Mel-rick, .Ruasellville; fifth, Ode —NEA Telephoto Barbara Jo Walker, Nlfss America of 1847 wears an elaborate goodwill gift sent to her by the Government of Mexico. It is a black velvet dress, beladed and hand embroidered With the Mexican National emblem and highlighted by a handwoven silk sash. Market Rep B POULTRY AND PRODUCE . rii-.^Mr**. -NT,,.. m .__ tm\ T ,tr« •_• _ _ Tuesday, on Mr Truman's econom ic control progiam Wolcott said admimsti ation witnesses will be heard first, followed by representatives of labor, industry, agiiculture and consumers "I wduldn't say we could not get a price control bill at the -special session of Congress, If that is our policy," Wolcott commented to newsmen, Speaker Martin (R-Mass), however, has indicated his belief that the OOP-controlled House will tarn Mr Truman down Elsewheie on Capitol Hill, Senate and House Foreign Relations Committees continued their separ rate closed door studies of legislation to authorize interim foreign aid until the long lange Marshall plan can go into effect In addition to this general au- POULTRY AND Chicago, NOV 19 deputy,, jBrand masters — frist, Bowman, Hazen; second, " Rector, third, Dr ille; iourth, L B, lle; fifth, Od sixth, Ted Ver •norfo El Dorado, 4 and' seventh dis trict,, I, , shiptOl' Winslow -.jbr, Pine Blitffj nd v -chaplain, Paul " '"ev and P. P. i ~ u poultry steady, receipts 38 trucks, no; cars; prices-unchanged. Butter unsettled' receipts 280,492; prices unchanged except 89 score C 70 throughout ' Eggs firm; receipts 7,538, prices 1-2 to three cents a dozen Higher, U S. extras No 1 60-62, No 2 5860, No 3 and 4 49-52; U S standards No. 1 and 2 47-48, No 3 and 4 45-46, current receipts 44 45, dirties 36 5-37 5, checks 35 5-36 5. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, III, Nov 19 — (if)— Hogs 8500, fairly barrows and gilts mostly active, steady Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927. Coniolidotvd January 18, 1929 Published eVefy weekday afternoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. t. Palmar, President Alw- H. Waihburn, Secretary Treasun. at the Star building. 212-314 South Wolnur street Hope, Ark thorization, money will have to be nrovided in separate legislation. There was no immediate action n that dnection Chairman Bridges (R-NH) of the Senate Appropriations Committee said his group plans to start hearings within a ;few days on an .inventory of the food supplies available in this; country for export to western Europe. No hearings have been called so JIIB4UW.jp * T '«•- Tlife) Grand Lodge will conclude its ! annual - meeting, today. The Grand^ Royal Arch Chapter will Conduct ; }ts^anniiali convocation to' morrpW and" Friday, the Grand Cquhcij of Royal and Select Masters will hold * their annual assembly. wjth Tuesday's average, sows uneven,, mostly i steady to weak, few sales 25 Ipwer4 practical top and bulk, of good: and choice; 180-300 Ibs 25.50; fe.w''s : ales.-25, ! 25-35; half load 2K75; |BO£l7ai }J>a& T 34.2525 00; 130 fon H. Waihburn, Editor i Publish* Paul H- Jonef; Managing Editor &ldr«« W. Hosmer, Meeh. Supt. *«!• M. Povl«, Advertising ManaQoi Immo G. Thamai, Cashier _ at sicorld class mailer at tru The newspaper Hsin Min Pao said'Gen. Chen Cheng, army chief of'staff and commander of goven- ment forces in Manchuria, would direct the offensive. Units of Gen. Fu Tsp-Yi's troops from Chahar province were reported enroute south to JHopeh. The Communists have been increasingly active in the triangular arra' since their recent capture of Snihkiach'wang, 172 miles southwest of Peiping: Signs pointed to a .Red' attack on Paoting, 80 miles northeast of Shihkiachwang. Peiping dispatches said also Communists were.' .beseiging. . the mall railtown of Yuanshih,, 20 miles south• of Shihkiachwang. ••,' most energetic reaction because the liberty of all citizens must be protected.- The government will not excuse and will not be weak." Those are determined words. It remains to be - seen whether the pre- •mjei' has the power to back them lip. The fate of Italy hangs on the answer 'to that. It!s clear that these operations in Both France and Italy are -being carried out under the direction of he Cominform, the recently estab- ished Red international organiza- .ion' which has headquarters in Belgrade. ' The Cominform—compris- ng. representatives of the'Commu- nist-'parties 1 of nine countries, including Italy and France—was created under Russian supervision. It has proclaimed that one of its purposes is to wreck the Marshall project. The Cominform says it is doing this to prevent Western Europe from falling into the hands of American imperialists. The United States retorts that the Marshall Plan is to rehabilitate Europe economically so that it will have the strength to defend its independence from ; aggressive Communism. Appropos: of this, Secretary of State Marshall, said last night in a Chicago speech: "It is unfortnate that only sixteen European states felt free to partici convention had. been held in sioh nearly two hours -past ses- the scheduled adjournment hour while delegates argued for -arid -against the proposed site.. . - • / '; : '. ,The trustees reported the • Camp Robinson pioperty could be'.'obtained for-five percent of:the $800,000 appraised salvage yalu.e fixed bv the War Assets Administration: The. report said the North* Little, Rock Chamber of, Commerce' had agreed to pay whatever sum was necessary to obtain -the . property, approximately 240 acres, and several-score buildings'. ' . •',•..' Dr. J. S. Rogers of Conway, ,one of the leaders in the fight' against the Camp Robinson site, uhsiiccess fully sought to obtain reconsideration of The convention's 1946 ac tlon in approving transfer of the college from Conway to the great er Little Rock area. He also pro posed that Central be merged with Juachita at Arkadelphia. . Central has been a junior colleg< for girls. It would become co-edu- cational'with the move, here. • . Dr. J. R. Grant; president of Ouachita, announced at the night session that Dr. Otto Whittihgton of- Little Rock had resigned as' director of the $1,000,OOO-eampaign for the college because of failing health 1 and that the director's post had been offered to the Rev. H; A. r pf M°rch 3. 'pt Hope, Arkansas, under thu Associated Pr«si. (NBA)—Aean« 'Newspaper Enter prls» Association f-f ftf < 150' Ibs 22.0024 25; 100-12 Ibs 19. 21.25; good sows 4 Ibs down 24,75 25 25; heavier weights 22 75-24 5; largely 23.25-24.25; stags 175021.00 Cattle 5000; calves 2000; little action on steers but other classes opening steady, a few good heifers and rnhced yeailings aiound 2400 28i50, medium 17,00-23 00, good cows quotable fiom 1650-1800, common and medium beef cows 13.00-16,00, canneis ond cutters 950-1250, comparatively few deals dropping below 1000, good beef bulls 1825-50, medium and good saUsage bulls 16.0018.00; good and choice • y eaters 25.00-32.00; common and medium 14 0024 Sheep 250, slaughter lambs opened sti ong to 25 highei, good and choice native lambs 22.50 23.25; medium' and- good lots 19.50 22100; cull to medium throwouts 15.00-17.00; short deck good and choice clipped lambs no: I pelts •2H.50; few medium 'to low good slaughter ewes steady at 8.00. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 19— (fP)— tocks extended their bounce from recent lows in today's market, completing the fifth successive session without JMhMflption «••••: (Always Payable fo AdVa)\c«) By city carrier per week 20c per iponth B5c, Mail ralss— n Hemp Hfod, Nevada, Howard. Miller nm caraV«tte countlij, $<J.50;'per venr; eist --—' J8 50, Chan man Taber (R-NY) of thevJHouse Applopriations Commit- tee.^wheie the money bill must originate On the chief executives anti-in lation recommendations, Taft said he does not yet understand what additional rent control authority Mr Truman is seeking The president, noting that rents aie rising curientry at the rate of aboat one pe cent a month, said n his message to Congress Monday that "the lent control law should be extended and the weaknesses} in the present law shpuld DC cJArected" He did not elaborate ft Taft sSid he is inclined to .continue with possibly minor changes the present authority which expires Feb 29 pate in the Paris conference on eco norhic cooperation This gov- Says U,S. Fast Becoming Second RafeAirPbwer Washington.: Nov. W —(&)— For- mer''Secretary -of: .war Rbbert P. Efa'tterspn says the United x States- is aecomirig a' second rate air power When, it needs the- strongest . air force in the world to "make any present or future dictator stop, look and listen.": "There is no argument as convincing, to dictators as the possession of military resources tate of readiness .and in a ..,._ ._ strong enough to defeat their aggressive- designs ~ in fact no other argu : ment is worth anything," he told President Truman's • Air Policy Commission yesterday. Patterson said that "national defense is a grave risk with our aircraft industry in so feeble a condi- Elledge of North Little' Rock. •Dr. Grant said $750,000 of the National Advertising Dallies, Inc.; Represantotiye — Amar»as UQIMCS, inc.; Memphis, Tenn >teric"< Bulldipg, Chicago, 400 North M ch nan Avenue, New York Cit>, 291 Modlsor - Detroit, Mich, 2842 W Grann ; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal BldQ .Orleans; 722,Union. Sf. Member ol the Associated Press: Th Associated Press is entitled exclusively ,t the use for repMblicatlon of all the loco news printed in this newspaper as well o a|l AP news dispatches Marshall Continued From rage One awar& ot this fact " Marshall thus appealed to be touching off the intensified American ., "truth .campaign" which high government-officials- said earlier a setback, Although, a number of pivotals stood asfde, most .industrial issues tacked advances ranging to DRESS... Block, ,50 mor than a point the direction Was upward from the start but was interrupted around noon by modcr- atq easing of steels Additional inriT provement, aided by a fluriy in motion pictures, wzs register d in the final hour Tiansfers totaling around i.lOOtOOO weie the best m two weeks. Rising in response to dividend news weie Goodnch and J I Case, Qtheis ahead included R.K-O, Paramount Pictures, Republic Pictures Bethlehem, Der & Co;, Oliver- Corp* Douglas Aircraft, Electric Power Light, Great Northern preferred. Bonds were steady. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 19 — (/P)— Cotton futures /turned -irregular in, nervous dealings today. Trade and outside buying at one time advanced the market better than- $1.50 a bale, but most of the gain was lost on subsequent profit Stossen Coils for Marshall Plan Support New Orleans, Nov. 19 — (/P) — Harold Stassen carried, his southern campaign foi the Republican presidential nomination toward Floiida today aftei a speech heie in which he urged full support for the, Marshall-, plan to aid Europe. The former Minnesota governor told the New Orleans Foreign Pol icy Association last night that the projected program for European Bid is "1;he most significant task ever pi evented to a nation," and he warned that penuiy might defeat the progi am "I urge thqt -the amounts of aid that are' recommended should be voted -in full," Stassen declared, "as they have been subjected to the most careful study and analy- se on a bi-paitisan basis " Stassen planned to speak tonight at a Republican tally at SI Petersburg, Fl. Soybeans weie strong and advanced the eight cent daily limit when bidders could find no takers. Corn led ghe day's advance under commercial housee buying. .his month was in the making. Without mentioning names, the cabinet officer took critical note Of the "warmongering" charges Molotov's deputy, Andrei A, Vishinsky, lias been leveling against; many Americans at the United Nations General Assembly "Today our people have been virtually driven into a state of active resentment and, having been goaded to this point, they are-accused of having lighted and stoked this great fire of public resentment," the secretary, asserted-. "This last is propaganda, yes, of the most brazen and contemptuous character. But since it affects the very stability of the world, it istime to call a halt to such inflamma toiy piactices " In his icview of American foieign policy problems at a joint sessioi of the Chicago Council ol Foreign Relations and the Chicago Cham ber of Commrce, Marshal stiessed these points 1. Soviet-American difference are due largely to a "divergence o mrpose concerning the fatiue o Emope," rather than any direct clash between their national inter- its. _^ i If Europe is restored as a solvent and vogoious community, the conflict with the Soviets, as far as Europe is concerned, w»l lessen. 3 The neai-collapse of Europe since the war has- created in effect a political and economic vacuum ernment is willing to cooperate with: every nation that; pledges a generous effort to the , common cause, of European recovery." The general made a blunt address before the Chicago Council on Foreign Relations and the Chamber of Commerce on the eve of-'his departure, for the big . Four Foreign Ministers' conference in Eondpn. He charged i that. Russia appears determined to prolong Eu^ rope's plight indefinitely, and declared: "We do not propose to stand: by and watch the disintegration of the international community to which we belong." Meanwhile over in France Premier Paul Ramadier was attempt- ng to form a new government /hlch wo'uld have the strength to eal with the great crisis. His ef- orts were directed - toward trying o bring former Premiers Blum nd Reynaud into the cabinet. An mportant feature of this move is hat Reynaud would be given con- rol of economic and financial af- airs, in which he long has been an ixpert. o 31,000,000 has been pledged and tion" and the air force in manpower, equipment reduced and re- $230,000 has been paid. "It is my opinion, to put it as plainly" as possible, that we do not need the strongest standing army in the world or the strongest standing navy; but we do need the strongest air force in the world." The . commission has been assigned to help draw.up a national . l aviation policy. THE FAMILY For internal and external u»e. Relieves ipasmodiv'croup.end patna In the stom- ach'and Sowels caused by wind colic, (telievei ilt|n Irritation. AT YaUR DRUGG-ISTS Corn-bookings-were placed at 122,000 bushels against sales of 150,000 bushels Oats followed the lead of corn taking and hedging. Buying- was influenced by the prompt approval of the interim lor eign aid program by the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, while the joint congressioiaal- economic committee sidetracked the administration's request for price control and rationing powers. Futures closed 45 cents a bale higher to $1.60 lower than the previous close Dec high 34.33 34.07-09 Up 5-7 Mch high 34.54 34.27-29 up 7-9 low 33.91 -r last low 34.11 — last in modest fashion. At the cose wheat was 1 1-4 lower to 2 higher, December $3.02— $3.02 1-4. Cnrn was 1-8 lower to 1 1-2 higher, Decem er $2.44 1-2 —3-4. Oats were 3-8 to 5-8 higher, De eember $1.20 5-8—3-4. Wheat was considered nominally unchanged in the cash market today; receipts 22 cars. Corn was steady to two cents higher; basis about unchanged on top grades but easier on lower grades; bookings 122,000 bushels; shipping sales 10,000 bushels; receipts 120 car. Oats were teady to a cent higher; basis firm; shipping sales 53,000 bushels receipts 20 cars. Soybeans re ceipts were 62 cars, o- which it is "certainly not our purpose to exploit" by filling wit with Amercan power. Instead, the United States is working with governments of many political com- plexitions in the effort to restore Europe. ... 4. On the score of imperialism. Rev Brown Continued From Page One vention, debts, $28,000 to reigioys education and $13,000 to radio. The Women's Missionary Union woud receive $18,000, the Baptist orphanage at Monticello $25,000 and Baptist State Hospital here $5000. The budget committee 'also recommended: Fifty percent of the total gifts to the state organization be passed on to the Southern Baptist Convention for "southwide causes", Every Baptist church in Arkansas "present tithing as God's plan for financing his cause;" Twenty five percent of all individual church budgets be dedicated to the cooperative program of state, home and foreign missions; The state mission office and all associational missionaries join in pomotion of the tithing program. The convention voted, 339 to 240 Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucoua membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Oreomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it Russia since 1939 has annexed some 280,000 square miles of teen- tories with a population of 22.000,000 neoole, whereas the united States and Britain have voluntarily contracted their areas allays the cough or you are o have your money back. CREOMULSION for Couahs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis £<»» if May high 34.37 — low 33.92 — last 34:05-08 off 5-8 Jly high 33.31 — low 32.90 — last 3291-92 off 11-12 Oct high 30.75 — low 30.26 — last 20 28 off 32 Dec hieh 30.33 — low 29:86 — last 29.85N off 31 Middling sp<»t 34.67N up 5. N-nominal. GRAIN & PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov 3,9 — (/P) —Feed grains weie m demand at the Bead, of Trade today fnd prices moved up moderately in all deliveries with the exception ol we nearby wheat contracts. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans. Nov. 19 —(/P) After advancing in the early trading here today cotton futures declined under long realixing and hedge selling. Closing prices were very steady -1.85 a bale lower to 15 cents higher. Dec high 34.30 — low 33.97 — close 34.07 Mch high 34.52 — low 34.1 — close 34.28-29 May high 34.35 — low 33.98 -- close 34.03-07 Jly high 33.28 — low 32.90 — close 3290-94 Oct high 30.78 — low 30.31 — close 30.33B (' B-bid. NOT TOYLAND Just GENTRY PRINTING CO 1 113 W- Front St. Phone 241 The Place to Get Yoyr Toys Complete Line of Dolls1.50to12.50 GOOD TOYS FOR BOYS and GIRLS She Prinks She Weti $1.50 Complete Line of Xmas Cards Personalized fedneidoy, November 19, 1947 Social and P ersona I Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M, - CfSocial Calendar -hursday, November 20 IHope Chapter 328 O.E.S. will leet Thursday night at 7:30 at the lasonic Hall.' Officers will be in- Jailed at this meeting and a full Itendance is urged. Tuesday Night ' Mrs. Herold Porlerfield, Mrs. Charles Graham and Mrs. Herman Cox were hostess to the members o£ the J.O.Y. Sunday School class at the home of Mrs. Porterfield on Tuesday evening. Colorful chrysanthemums were used as decorations and a delight- Top Radio Programs of the Day HOP! iTAR, HOM, AKKANlAi DOROTHY DIX. Mothers and Daughters By the Assoc;ated Press Central Standard Time , The bitterest complaint of thousands ol mothers is that they cannot get along with their adolescent contin- every- — FEATURES 2:00 - 3:49 5:38 - T.Z8 9:36 THIS LOVE IS A THING OF CUMMINS VICTOR MATURE ETHEL BARRYMORE ^••VINCENT PRICE sntral Standard Time dausnters. 'i hey are in a It's royal wedding time in London ual llgnt witn j an ie about *"^j tomorrow, and American net- thing lrO m lipstick to the Boy works plan an active day overseas. Fnend an d have a special gift for Their schedule: rubbing each other the wrong way. 5 a. m. all networks— start of two Tnls ls a heartbreak to Mother, jhour broadcast from London. Cere- f or it nas never occured to her that mony at approximately .5:30 from sne j s no t Janie's ideal of femi- 1 Westminster Abbey. n i ne perfection, and that Janie ABC— 9:25 and 10:45 a. m.— Pick- doesn i consider her the most beau- ups from London. tiful, the wisest, the most ador- MBS— 1 p. m.— From London, able person j n the world and the Queen for a Day. . O ne to wnom she will go to for CBS— 1:30— Highlights of the advice about all of her little per- ceremony. plexities and problems. , to Mother t6 acquainted Dialing tonight WednesdayV.NBC realize that she is . 7 Dennis Day; 7:30 Great Gilder- witn her own daughter than she is sleeve; 9:30 Jimmy Durante and w j tn any strange girl, and that the Carmen Miranda. woman next door knows a lot more, . CBS—7 American Melodies; 7:30 about wna t Janie is thinking and Dr. Christian Drama; 8 Morgan, planning to j., n,o« <=ho rin PS . Ameche and Langford. ' — ABC—7 Mayor of Town; 8 Abbott and Costello; 9 Bing Crosby and Barry Fitzgerald. who win Phi Beta Kappa keys at college, yet whose mothers treat them as if they were still infants in rompers. They are not allowed to pick out their o\vn clothes, or select their own friends, or to have any personal liberty whatever, and Mother wonders why they break away from home as soon as hey can and set up a little flat rith some other girl who also has "devoted" mother. Still another thing that builds a 'all between mothers and daugn ers is Mother's desire to make er daughter a rubber stamp of erself. Whenever you see a mo her beating her breast and wailing ver what a disappointment Mary nd Sally are to her, it is a safe jet that it is because they are no ike her. If Mother was a beauty There is nothing that hurts mothers so mach as their 'teen-age daughters not confiding in them, UaU(£iibwia iiufc v.wii*-iv*»»»t : , -•• * arry jmzgeram. i but lt is the natural and inevitable MBS—7 'Racket Smashers; 7:3 ° re sult of the relationship between ..... „ J 8:30 Encore them. Mother has always posed be- for them as an oracle, the one ir authority who must be obeyed, ana — ._.. Quiet Please drama; Theater. -M-Df" I U.UL11U1 1LJ WUU iii.«uw «s, «• — — ^ — —. —Thursday Broadcasts: NBC— even a moron ch ud is smart enough 10:30 a.m. Jack Berch. . CBS—1:15 not lo tell the tnlngs that w m ge Perry Mason. . ABC— 8_ a. m. U aughed at , or punished. Breakfast Club . . MBS—10:301 -" ... _*;,-- PLUS • A Grand Short Subject Program Late News — Joe McDoakes Comedy — Sports NEW STARTS TODAY FEATURES 2:26 - 4:35 - 6:44 - 8:53' j a. m. Ben Alexander Show. o The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service , In scarlet fever, both the germ and its poison should be combated —the former causes the sore throat and its complications, and the latter produces the skin rash. Fail, winter and early spring are the favorite times for scarlet fever lo develop. The disease is mild at the present time, although it may come back with its old virulence at any time. Children Treated As Babies Another mistake that mothers make in dealing with their daugh ters is in trying to force a perpet ual babyhood upon them and prac tically keeping them in the cradl until they are old enough to ge married. There are plenty of girl — In Technicolor — "From the Best Seller by the Author of "Rebecca" " FRENCHMAN'S CREEK - rt same disease, except that the latte embraces a skin rash. Any of th complications of scarlet fever may develop from septic sore throat or acute tonsilitis. Parents, caring for children with these infections, should call a physician to advise them on treatment and the care of complications. QUESTION: What is colchicine and how is it given? vu-uieiiue at unj m.ic. v^.n-iw.. , ANSWER: Colchicine is a rem- under school age and those just e d y for pain in gout. It may be starting are most liable to contract given as a tablet, wine or tincture t. The condition is rare in infants | when signs of stomach or intes- and elderly adults. caused by . and a belle in her day, she feels t a disgrace if her daughters are plain girls who prefer books to >eaux, and she reproaches them with it until she gives them an inferiority. complex that they never ;ct over. Since most women in these days are clever enough to keep up with the times, it is strange that so few of them realize that there is a new .echnique in rearing children, and that you can no longer keep girl babies in swaddling clothes and holding to Mama's hands after they have grown up. They are on then- own and must be dealt with on that platform. They will listen to reason, but not to orders. There are two times in a mother's life when she can really^ enjoy her daughters. Once when they are babies and again after they get married. CECIL KELLAWAY FORBES Tho SHOP OF .'.PERSONALITY Thursday ..;Friday;. .Saturday STOREW1DE MARKDOWN COME-SEE You Save Exactly "One-Third of the Original Price — COATS SUITS DRESSES EXTRA SPECIAL FELT HATS $1 PURSES Ladies' Specialty Shop Where Quality Is the True Test or Economy HOPE 'ARKANSAS BLOUSES • HOSE * UNDIES * ROBES » HATS Talbot's November CLEARANCE A You'll find real buys ii> this winter apparel for men and boys. •••^fVet' ; 'rii5ve <f r-miBrfeea--theiSe"ifems down to close them out. Be here early for best selections. ONE LOT OF MEHS JACKETS You'll find button and zipper styles in zelan and some plaid and fleece lined jackets. We have only ^ 30 of these so you had better be here early. Regular O AA Regular A ^C 450 values . .O^VA/ 6.95 values . . T.W<«*' 6.65 Regular 5.95 values 3.95 8^S 1 values I BOYS LEATHER COATS One lot of these coats that are regular 14.95 values. Sizes 8 to 18. 9. MENS JACKETS Brown cotton twill jackets that are blanket lined. Sizes 38 to 44. 3.95 Scarlet lever is caused by a treptococcus which attacks the hroat and neck glands. The lin- ng of the throat becomes red, and s covered with a membrane which is heaviest over the tonsils. The glands in the neck are enlarged and tender. During me second day, a rash starts in the mouth, and, on the third day, reaches the skin. In mild forms, the skin eruption may last only a few hours, but, in more severe types, it may persist for a week. Tne throat condition usually improves after three or four days, bcarlet fever runs a self-limiting course. The chief complications are abscesses of the glands and throat, ear infections and pneumonia. Later difficulties strike the kidney in the form of nephritis. Scarlet fever patients should be kept in bed ana given .plenty of fluids. An ice bag on the throat is soothing, and warm throat washes relieve some of the local distress. In rnild cases, good nursing care is all that is needed. In the severe varieties of scarlet fever, the poison in the blood is neutralized by giving the serum of atients who have recovered from he disease, or that of horses which ave been given injections of the .reptococcus. SJjIfa Drugs Used Streptococci in the throat and ther parts of the body are fought y using sulfa drugs or pencillin. .pparently these drugs .do not horten the course of the illness, >ut do help when abscesses are -eginning to form. They do not prevent the development of kid ney trouble, but make it, usually, mild problem. Septic sore throat, acute tonsil- itis and scarlet fever are the was served at tinal irritation occur, stopped. LUii V/i 4*»uw it should be (Released by The Bell Syndicate Inc.) (PIN-WORMS mt dually •«< iat git* realm Talbot's November CLEARANCE Here are some real values that you can't afford to miss at TALBOT'S during this clearance. Come in now and save on these winter values. QUADRIGA PRINTS 89 square Quadriga prints that are fast color and in a big assortment of wanted patterns. You'll find patterns for childrens dresses, baby dresses, house coats, shirting and others. An outstanding value for only 49cyd MEN'S WINTER MEN'S WINTER UNIONS UNIONS ful buffet supper small tables. . Mrs. Royce Smith, president, presided over a short business session and heard reports from the various committees. Year books were distributed and plans were completed for the Christmas party. Mrs. Henry Haynes gave the devotional. A social hour followed the business session. : ONE LOT OF ^^ I ^ •• ma^r " ^^ • _ BOYS JACKETS Zipper and button style jackets in good winter weight. These are ideal for school wear. Sizes 4 to Ib. Regular ,3.95 values Regular 5.95 values f [.CO 3 Regular 6.95 values Regular 7.95 values V.F.W. Auxiliary Meeting Tuesday Night The V.F.W. Auxiliary met Tues day night at the new hut on High way 67 for its regular monthly meeting. Following the business session hot dogs and coffee was served to the sixty members pre sent. Theatre Manager Earl Young sent popcorn to the group. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Billy Roberts o Hugo, Oklahoma are here for visit with Mr. Robert's parents Mr. and Mrs. Bill Roberts an other relatives. MEHS WOOL JACKETS Extra heavy jackets with zipper fronts and two side pockets. Only 12 of these. Regular 8.95 values. Now MENS WARM JACKETS Leather trimmed jackets with leather pockets Zipper fronts. Ideal for work or school wear. 9.95 values 6.95 Same Jackets for Boys 4.95 Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell William have returned to their home ir Austin, Texas after a week en visit with Mrs. A. K. Hollow a and Mr. and Mrs. Jett and other relatives here. Miss C\eo Morris who has bee visiting her aunt, Mrs. Pearl Wa son and other relatives here let VIonday for Little Rock where sh will visit her brother, Mack Mo ris in Little Rock before re'.ur ing to her home in Helena. Hospital Notes Branch Admitted: Mrs. W. B. Smith. Extra heavy weight winter unions. Sizes 36 to 46. 1.95 Regular weight unions that are real buys for only 1.49 GALOSHES OUTING Womens and childrens galoshes for wet weather. Childrens sizes 8 to 3, womens sizes 4 to 9. Only 1.95 WORK SOX Rockford work sox for men that are real buys. Regular 25c values. Now only Double weight, yard wide outing in solid colors. Here is really a value buy at this low price of 35cyd. SHIRTS & DRAWERS Mens heavy weight shirts and drawers at this special low price of- 15c 98c ea. TALBOT'S "WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY" Josephine Admitted: Mrs. Eunice Bowden, Hope. Mrs. Tayor McRoy, Hope. Mrs. J. D. Brown, Hope. Baby Mike Power, Hope. Discharged: Baby Jackie Sumpter, Hope. Mrs. C. M. -Wright and littl daughter, Hope. Mrs. Lonnie Tullis and little son, Hope. Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. W. F. O'Rorke, Rt. 4, Hope. Sanya Sommerville, Hope. Discharged: Loraine Brooks, Patmos. EXTRA SPECIAL VALUES! BLANKETS Cannon Leaksville all wool blankets in rose, blue, ivory and cedar. They are 72x90 and a • reau'lar 1295 blanket. On special for only 8.95 (Limit 1 to a customer) TALBOT'S "We TALBOT'S NOVEMBER Ladies here are some values that you'll want in . Coats, Suits, Dresses and Sweaters. You'll find many real values at money saving prices. You had better be here early for best selections as they are going fast at these low prices. ONE GROUP LADIES SWEATERS Regina sweaters in coat styles that you want. Solids and stripes and they are regular 10.95 and 15.95 values. For "' % PRICE ONE GROUP LADIES SWEATERS Pretty slipover sweaters in pastel colors that you'll like. Can be worn now and for spring. Values from 3.95 to 6.95. Only r? r^' \:m m h^ » ONE GROUP M If, 1ft LADIES SUITS Many real values in this group of Fall suits. These are last years fall suits but ideal to wear this fall. Original values from 19.95 to 29.95 and sizes from 11 to 18. No,W only 1/2 PRICE ONE GROUP LADIES DRESSES IM Here is really a value group of dresses for fall and winter! ;; , l| wear. Some can be worn for spring. Junior and Womens - : || sizes. Values from 14.95 to 24.95. Only 49 of these. , .; K| 14 PRICE * ONLY 22 OF THESE LADIES DRESSES i * / Here is another big value of dresses at a real saving. Values up to 10.95 and in both dark and pastel colors. Sizes 12 to20. Clear- , ance price ONLY 23 OF THESE LADIES CO ATS You'll find all wool flannel, tweeds arid coverts in these smart coats. These are last years fall and winter coots; , and values up to 49.50. They are real buys for '/ 2 PRICE ONE RACK OF CHILDRENS CLOTHES In this group you will find wool skirts, corduroy jumpers and 2 piece wool dresses. Sizes 2 to 6 and 7 to 10. Many real values. .if& >ll'$i ^llt DOROTHY PERKINS WEATHER LOTION Vz Price 1.00 to 4.95 DOROTHY PERKINS WIATHIR LOTION TALBOT'S ' ,S " r>:*/t -•• Wf OUTFIT THI I ' J *]&&£-^

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