Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 21, 1947 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 21, 1947
Page:
Page 11
Start Free Trial
Cancel

•^.jy^ ?<- v^.y - "-,' .".V^ ' '-, VM • '"-¥' HOP I STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, November 21, 1947 lint < today "a «mi{6«.?leirrtfed on £ __ i iKe Oak Ridge that for" there,, ;weret woriung inere»> fet&ftaon data-in an , In —''toefe toldsthete,. .wore -,_,_i theienemy nations." jtftelr.,, discovery, the , Said/ ""pfrrmftttd to 'stay on ithe KcoUld ; ;bc .watched and 'K'ti&cfea, JHfe. added:, lid .the, spies, couldn't - s'becausevjvorkers in g"w,ere', never allowed to ^"•Wttirkers '"1A^ 'another ,. **..*.» ,.*,w>. Up to fot>l v •_.,.. ,ld. he ;ne.ver'had heard that fit' 1 ' government • did ? with "$ ( \vere ,1010Wn tcj be enemy, fsfcourian jtfas.dhairman of " Appropriations Cotnm.it- trip '. in ,. poriie, conp'iesp.meTj., to 1 grumble about . s'Mtf spending! milli ' ' " .the ions . of War Stin- committed to taake .on trip ' to, Oak . r „ jrt a"'midnight ion,said. In the \ 'Cannon'Tabcr, " itoeferastounded to .find -a, ' B.pfeojjle,"-CannorC'con? '4 we tasked iif he enemy 5 •»*& »told( ^they, knew— , njls of workers' fiafl'Dfean hastily, and >it was un- ble ta expdct that JJG enemy J'filtered in. In fact, we :old/there were spies from all -' a -jyttions in .tbe.'plpnt, tr -Of"" State Resumes /Continued From Page Orte objector^ - TeSttfyirfg were fire chief Thad Rogers, J. W. Haunt and Georg Sanders. Defense Attorney Henr Donham, Little Rock, repeatedly objected to the testimony and a one point McLaughlln audibiv com merited'and half rose from his sea before being waved to silence by Doriham, _ , ' On. cross examination, Donham flsked Sander* H "the majtor ever threatened to fife you if you didn't del up a list." he responded "the mayor did urge us." . , ' On re*dlreeit examination- he was" asked how he was Urged, reply "Well, he said it was all for our benefit, his and ours too, and if we didn't want ,to get up the lists, to turn our names* in to Miss Marsh and they would get someone who would." 1 JLlbyd Lefnmon, former ( part owner of Hot Springs gambling establishments, testified yesterday it "Was essential" to obtain poll tax receipts to "win elections to stay in business." He said' there was no toromise he would not be molested if he obtained poll tax purchase authorizations. Lemoii testified he took the authorizations to Hazel Marsh, McLaughlin's "secretary; and later obtained poll tax receipts from her. He identified authorization lists he made up, adding he had signed .the names of > some persons. Will Page, 79-year-old Pot Springs Negro undertaker, said his ''boys" t prepared poll 'tax authorization blanks.' , Farmer Garland County Tax Col- Mack Wilson 'said he deliv- Princess and Her Husband ^ For Quick Relief " LONGEBI , uaotat honto to j.& ..Mf0vuni(ot!& of pdiTi 4 * duo to piles. Tends to sof- iWMinttiihrJnlc ntt-WIInij. ttnfe this proven ddctor'a formula. You'll bg amazed-,nt 1 lt« ' joilbf. Ask y.our drUBRlst ao^ntan &.Mlnor,'»,Reota,l Olnt- npposltorlea. Follow .label In- For aalo at ill drug stores. XHOPE AT GIBSON DRUG ored tux receipts to ipage or tele phoned Hazel March McLaughlin's secretary.'to"have her notify Pago tHey were ready. A defense attorney told the court and jury it was admitted that authorization blanks were" typed by the former mayor's secretary, mimeographed and distributed throughout Hot Springs. He made this statement after the state began testimony apparently designed to prove the same point. At ' one point Judge Cummings ruled in effect the state at the time had not made a case against McLaughlin, commenting it had not proved the defendant knew of the existence of gambling operations while he was in office. .Another ruling was that the state could impeach its own witnesses through grand jury- records. This was made after the defense had comolained. .the state was seeking to discredit r.the testimony of some apparently-reluctant witnesses it had summoned. 'Expansion Continued From Page One of tax assessments-'in order to increase the total district valuation so Hope might be enabled to construct two badly-needed school buildings. Vincent Foster reported that Hope Development corporation, Which is to take over the industrial area of the SPG after the City 01! Hope purchases separately the electric and water.utilities, expects to complete the deal with the federal government very soon. Total price is $200,000, with, the city uavmt? $;•>'?.Siju for . the utilities and the corporation acquiring the balance of the property for $162,500— the city's money constituting the down payment on the whole property, although the city's purchase is separate and final, Mr. Foster said the city got considerably more than market value for its $37,500. He concluded by saying that the industrial area is nearly successful the Hope offers industry cheap buildings and cheap gas fuel, and if anywhere industrial payroll of Hope will be doubled. Cobbwood, Inc. Guy E. Basye, general manager of Bruner-Ivory Handle company and president of the new Cobb wood, Inc., organization, reportec On Cobbwood's plans to establish a $200,000 factory here to make wallbpard from wood waste. Cobb wood has 19 stockholders among the wodo-working plants of south wdst Arkansas. Mr. Basye pointed out that in Bruner's handle-manufacturing Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVE StOCK " National Stockyards, 111., Nov. 1—(/F>)-(USDA)-Hogs, 9,000; active mostly 25-50 higher than average Thursday; top and bulk good and hoice 180-300 Ibs 25.50; moderate lumber early 25.25; 160-170 Ibs 2450-25,00; 130-150 Ibs 22.00-24.50; 10020 Ibs 19.0021.50; bulk good sbWS :50 Ibs down 24.0025.0; over 450 bs mostly 23.00-75; stags 17.50-21- Cattle, 1,800; calves, 1,000; about 70 per cent of light supply of cattle consisted of cows) steers were in negligible supply and only a small representation of light butcher yearlings and heifers was offered; ,hese mainly medium to good from 17.00-25.00; opening trade on cows steady with, canners and cutters, going largely 'from 10.00 - 12.50; :qmmon and medium beef cows 13.00-16.00; odd head good upward from 16.50; 'bulls scarce, quotable steady; good and choice vealers declined 2.00, lower grades steady to 2.00 off; good and choice vealers 23.00-30.00; common and medium 13.00-22.00; culls around 8.00-11.00. heep, 1,500; market steady to strong; most good and choice na- tivee wooled lambs 22.50- 23.00; top 23.00; medium and good 19.2522.00; cull to medium throwouts 15:00-17.00; most slaughter ewes 8.00 down: .strictly, good and choice quotable higher. Hope Star Star ol Hopt 189f; Trail 1927, ConialldatMl January It, Published every weeKdaV afternoon by STAR rUBUSHINO CO. C. C. Palmer, President Alra. H. Woihburn, Secretafy-Traoior* at the Star building: 212-214 South Walnut: Street •. ,. Hbpe, Ark. . .;, >^ AIM. H. WaihbHm. Editor A (*UblllT*r Paul H. Jonei, Managing Editor George W. Hotmer, Meth. Supt. Jen M. Ddvli, Advertising Mdhogw tmmo~'G. Thomai, Cashier Entered as" second class matter at tht Most Office'at Hope, Arkansas, under the fct of Matth 3, 1897. •"•... POULTRY AND PRODUCE —NEA Radio-Telephotb : Princess Elizabeth and the Duke of Edinburgh leave Westminister Abbey after tht' wedding ceremonies. Thousands of Londoners jammed the streets in hope of getting O a glimpse of the royal couple. _^^_^ Your Own Portrait, on Xmas Cards This Year . ilj like the "personal J[ of ai Photo Greeting Card. if }n yoUr kiddies- now, :ial Xmas background.' We prepared'to make as many i as you need, but get yoUr HE SHIPLEY SJUDIO H'ipVs -Finest Phot6or%Phy" ALMOST AN ENGLISHMAN Nappleon narrowly missed being born an Englishman. England and France had been wrangling about the possession of Corsica for several years, and it was just a few months before Napoleon's birth, in 1769, that the controversy was settled in favor of France. NOTICE SNolan Clark & A. L. Caudle .Invite all our friend* to te patronize us at the -, foMSSO, STATION J SiV Third and Hazel St. , Medical Test Proved This , Great to Relieve MONTHLY FtMJUI PAINS Are you,troubled fay distress of female functional monthly dlaturb- •ncea? Does this snake you suffer .from pain, feel 10 nervout, weak, hlgb.-l»trung—at such times? Then SO try Lydla B. Plnklmm'e Vegetable Compound to relievo suqh symptom*! In. a recent medical teat this ' proved remarkably helpful to wom- t en troubled this way. Any drugstore. Gen. Bradley Continued From Page One ex-serviceman and not a professional soldier'. ' Eisenhower has not said exactly when he plans to doff his uniform, and some of those closest to Mr. Truman say they are as much in the dark about an-exact date as they are over the questiion whether Eisenhower would accept the Republican presidential .nomination if it-were offered him. Meanwliile, they said, Mr. Truman is eager to have Bradley ready to take over whenever the five-star general moves Out of his Pentagon offices. Bradley, who wears only four stars, has long been known as "The Doughboys' General." He was called back to this country from his command of the 12th army group in Europe in August, 1945 to take oyerrtthe veterans agency. • In obvi,atls^preparation for his ew'.; assign.nj«jjt; he recently com- leted.-.a-'six-week inspection tour of rmy troops and installations in lurope. ., •>,'..'.' Bradley has, indicated that he pnsiders his main task at VA vir- ually 'completed. That task as he as described it himself was to de- ventralize the huge agency, estab- sh a "satisfactory" medical pro . .J2Q81 *H ii ; ^- 35<-65< THE FAMILY ANTISEPTIC for li)tcrnnl and external use, Itclluvcs •IKimnutlir croup ind paini in the utom- •cK-'aqd- Suwels' caused by- wind, colic. 'tclbvci ikin Irritation. YCTUR DRUGGISTS OTICE "&-';,- < ' J^VV^Ieose plape your oVder with us by Saturday Night, IP 'November* 22, '1947 for your Thanksgiving Turkeys, -^- riri *'-'"», (flfiese,'-H^n^,.ppd fryers, and Country Eggs. B & B GROCERY & MKT. Free Delivery. Phone 801 » ' Your Birdscye Dealer Announcing The New Location of yite Body & Upholstery Shop 5th and Walnut not bfiitf your e«r in today and let Mi take out tho«e |ant|. fxp«it body nien with yean of .experience to do the ; work. No job is too imall or toe large, Come in and get Body Shop Upholstery • Have those teat coven made now or the upholstery in your cor repaired. See us for any upholstery work on your car or furniture, We hove Q large stock of materials, Come in now for estimate. WYLIE IDY & UPHOISTERY SHOP Located at 5th and Walnut ;ram and systematize anco branch. the insur- The'VA post pays .$12,000 ayear, although Bradley was permitted to •fetain his army pay and allowances These for a. four star general, can mount to $13,677. Meyers .Admits Continued From Page One ind Meyers signed an affidavit to he District of* Columbia auto icense bureau that the car had >een "bought, paid for and used >y the Aviation Electric Compane Jan. 1, 1942." "Is that your signature?" Ferguson demanded, turning the avvi- davit ovecr to Meyers, Flushing, Meyers said it was, bat hat he had signed it as "just a routine thing." He said "anybod would have signed it." "Why would an officer in the Jnitcd States Army file a false affidavit when there was a rationing order coming up?" Ferguson de- repeated that he had Annopoiis Society to BeAbondoned By ROBERT M. FARRINGTON Washington, Nov. 21 — (IP) —The navy today issued orders banning lorever the 40-year-old Annapolis secret society knowri as the "Green Bowl" because of "ruomor and speculation" that its members lad the inside track for promotions and high-ranking jobs. A navy "memorandum, to the press" said there is no evidence that the group had any such influence. But there had. been, it added, an "adverse effect to a limited degree on service morale, because bf the fear of the potentialities of an alleged self-serving secret society." The report said a total of 156 naval and marine officers now on active duty belonged to the Green Bowl in midshipmen days. Armed Forces, 'anunofficial service publication, said recently 18 of a Forc.es, an unofficial service publication, said recetnly 18 of these are admirals. A full-scale investigation of the Green Bowl was ordered after Capt, J. G. Crommolin, Jr., testified before a congressional committee that it was an inno'cently- started organization "grown vi- ciotis with the years." Seventy-five officers were ques- plant they have the experience o taking a cord of hickory wood weighing 6,200 pounds and getting only 425 pounds of finished handle —an inevitable waste of about 9 per cent. .Wayne Fletcher, Little Rock,; engineer for the Arkansas Rie- sources & Development Commission, told the banquet audience that average wood waste, is 70 oer cent—that it takes a pine tree 15 to 30 years to reproduce, and hardwood is slower than that. "Ten months ago," Mr. Fletcher continued, "J. Walter Cobb, Jr., oi! Memphis came to Little Rock and told us at the commission about his process for making wallboard out of waste wood—at a price to compete with plywood. On testing it we found it to be physically superior to plywood. "Cobb's process is to treat wood Chicago, Nov. 21—(/P)— weaker; receipts 367,541; waste with 'phenol resin, under heat, formaldehyde and at pressures up to 300 pounds per square inch. "-...• :: 'The new Hope plant is believed to be the first of its kind in Amer- ,ip.a—and you have it because men ike Mr. Basye and his associates :ook an interest in the process and lad the courage to put their own.- nioney into it. There is a market of one billion 600 million square feet of plywood which is not yet covered by production facilities." Treasurer A. Albritton- reported the chamber had operated through October 31 with $9,635 receipts and $9,481 disbursements. '" : New Officers Secretary -'Manager .Charles A. Butter . , prices unchanged to 2 1-2 cents a pound lower; '93 score AA 81; 92 A 79; 90 B 75.5; 89 C 68.5; Cars: 90 B 75.5; 89 C 68.5. Eggs steady; receipts 11,858; prices all unchanged. Live poultry: Steady. Receipts 31 trucks, two -cars; prices all unchanged except young hen turkeys up two cents a pound at 45. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 21 — (/P) —Cotton futures was firm in early dealings today, supported by trade and outside buying. Profit taking and hedging, later pared part of the gains. Strength in other markets, coverng against export cotton sales, and firmness in the nearby December delivery, prior to first notice day next -Monday, were factors continuing to the upturn. Private advices noted that mill buying of spot cotton turned heavy as a result of the strong demand for cotton textiles and the tightening coton supply. Late afternoon prices ere $1.10 a bale higher to 20 cents lower than the previous close. Den. 34.G2 March 34.71 and May 34.37. Futures -closed ?2.^a a Dale higher to 50 cents lower than the previous close. Dec high 34.85 — low 34.44 — last 34.79-85 up 39-45 Mch high 34.85 — low 34.53 — last 34.83-85 up 27-29 May high 34.43 — low 34.16 •— last 34.38-40 up 10-12 Jly high 33.15 — low 32.93 — last 33:10-12 up 14-16 Oct high 30.29 — low 29.91 — last '(API— M«ms x Associated Pr«l, (NEA)— Means Newspaper EnterfjMs* Association. • . . . : . .. Subscription .ftataii (Always Payable L> Advance): By city carrier per week 20t per month 85c. , Mall rate*— Ih Hemp stead. Nevada, -Howard,. Miller: :oni ..ahayetta counties, $4,5(1 cwr venr; •!» •"here $8.50. . : I _ ...-'., ',,-'• Notional Arkansas Sterlck Building; igon Avenue: New York Clt>,. 292 Madisbr. Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. • Grand "Ivd.; Oklahoma City. 314 Terrntabl'Bldcj. New Or leans, 722 Union St. • . . Member of the Associated Proii: Th* Associated Press 'is entitled, exclusively. U the use for republicdflon.pf all the: loca- hews printed in this riewsptiper asVwell a all AP news dlspotcnes.1 ---'••'••' •'-.•'•', ",-. Much Work Ahead Soys New Vet Administrator ' Chicago, Nov. 21—(ff)- i Carl R. Gray, Jr., railway executive named Veterans Administrator by President Truman today staid that "there is still much work to be done" on World War II veterans insurance plan. Gray, 58, vice-president in charge of public relations for the Chicago and North Western Railway System, told a news conference that he expected "to take up the insura- ance problem immediately." Otherwise, Gray said, he had no immediate plans until he has the opportunity to examine .the situation. , , , • , _Q—.—. PICTURESQUE CANALS The Valley : of- the Sun around Phoenix, .Ariz,, is kept fertile and verdant .by nearly 1400 miles of irrigation canals, which wind around: the outskirts of the city in picturesque settings. al Advertising Representative 4 Dallies, Inc.; Memphis, Term uilding; Chicago, 400 North Mich Days Sf art for Couple Romsey, England, Nov. 21—Iff)— Princess Elizabeth and Philip, her prince, wed yesterday in the tradition of a thousand years of English pomp and circumstance,.began the "ever after" days of their royal romance today with one of rationed Britain's rare treats—bacon and eggs for breakfast. Outside their honeymoon, retreat the day was almost springlike, with soft breezes surprisingly rustling the foliage after a spell of cold. their maids snake - dhnced about the base of Eros, the cupid God who .stands! amid the swirling tra'ffic center, London's trademark, Piccadilly. In Romsey, little was known about the. immediate plans of the hbncymponers, if, indeed, they had any.;detailed plans.* Official functions are largely out of- their, >vay.for. the : .next several \veeks 3n4 their:, time.; will be their own; to ramble as. they please over the ; brick^ walled; 6,000-acre estate qf-, ! ;-Broa.dlands : .'or;;a.lon.g the twist- . ing;,"'fenced•"•by-ways, of Southern •England's; soft hills, 70 miles out- sideilJindon.- '• '. '• ', : " . :; Romsey. :was ' uncertainly restrained , in 'its greetings to fhe princess and Philip, whose creation as-a prince of the realm was announced as he sped with his bride by."'special train to the nearby artcierit city .Of Winchester, site of the ' jousting fields of knights of old --.'.• Belatedly, the ' town fathers agreed to allow decorations along the old streets and the flags of many nations fluttered from treetops. , In the middle was the Union Jack, on either side the Stars and Stripes: . ' For Romsey now is practically an ahglo-American town and recalls, itself as one of the major jumping off places for American From the time the oaken door of Broadlands, . estate of Earl Mountbatten, closed on them late yesterday, the royal couple has been alone. Two girls, delivering troops on "D" day. Visitors -came from many miles —from Wales and Birmingham, from little towns and big— and manded. Meyers tiorted during 1he two-month inquiry .which followed. It was under the direction of Rear Adm. Frank J. Lowry;. Today's memorandum said the Green Bowl!s "sole purpose was social" and. .aimed at evading strict academy rules against smoking or: drinking by midshipmen. "The investigators did Armitage outlined -the. 1948 program, carried in .a =t.ory plsew'ner* in this issue of The Star, and then announced officers and directors had been elected for 1948 as follows: George W. Peck, president; Earl O'Neal, vice-president; Roy Anderson, treasurer; and direc- |tors: Earl O'Neal, Vincent Foster, Harry ; Hawthorne, C. C. Spragins, Gecrge W. Robison, Lloyd Spen- ceri A. Albritton, James H. Pil- dnton, Warren Gunter, Roy Anderson. George W. Peck and Lyle Brown. Mr. Pilkinton outlined a membership campaign which will start December 1, -with Mr. Brown and Mr. Foster heading rival canvassing teams of about 20 persons each. At the end of the first Vif the tvain'rif t""m nvm >n v s will have to wheel rival members around the block in a wheel-barrow. .It is planned in this campaign to solicit memberships on not re- 30.00. off 10 Dec high 29.88 — low 29.53 — last 29.55n off 10 Middling sp'ot 35.37n up 37 . N-nominal. o NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. 21 — (fP) — Near months in cotton futures continued to advance here today with March and May making seas9nal highs while the : distant positions registered losses.. Closing prices ere steady, $1.05 a bale hgher to 40 cents lower. The principal reason for the buying were smaller ginning returns to Nov. 14 than expected, evidece of considerable export 'movement ahead and continued reports of a heavy spot demand. Dec hiph 34.G5 — low 34.39 — close signed it sim'ply as a routing mat- ,er. When Committee Counsel William Rogeers took issue .with him on this, Meyers shouted: "I think you .would have signed it, too, Mr. Rogers." Rogers angrily declared there was no call for such a statement. Ferguson commented that there would not be much point to affidavits if they could be explained away as Meyers was trying to. Under a series of questions, Meyers insisted that he had no plans to cash in on government contracts when he set up Aviation Electric—that it was for the LaMarres. done solely LaMarre, who left a $35 a week job to become head of the concern, has testified that Meyers got more than $150,000 in profits from the firm's millipn-dollar-plus aviation subcontracts. Meyers acknowledged that he also signed a second affidavit that "was incorrect" to obtain a District of Columbia license for the same large blue car. The second affidavit also listed the electric company as owner and user of the car at the fashionable apartment here where the general lived at one time during the war. While the Senate hearing progressed, the Meyers case got attention elsewhere. Amvets, organization of veterans, demanded in a statement that the army revoke the Distinguished Service Medal and Legion of Merit awarded to Meyers and re-examine his right to a monthly disability pension of $461. On the house floor, Rep Bennett, alluded to the Meyers hearing and declared: "If the Army does not soon take action to court - martial that scoundrel I shall introduce legislation to require it." Bennett said Meyers draws total of $550 a month "from the American taxpayers," getting other allowances as well as $461 disability pension. ustjce department has an ceive any persuasive evidence that the Green Bowl, or any of its members, discriminated against nonmembers, 9r that the association attempted .in, any way to obtain promotions or preferential duty assignments for any of its members," the navy declared. The full report of the investigation is classified "confidential" by the navy, and officials declined to disclose the names of the 156 Green Bowlers now on actve duty. Admiral Lowry's "findings" on which the . memorandumis based could not be obtained immediately but one high-ranking officer prom- sed it would be made public ater. No evidence has produced, the memorandum said, that any Green Bowler "had bencfitted professionally or financially by his membership in this association." The highest i-anl-ing C- ... Bowler, Admiral DeWitt C. Ramsey, vice chief of naval operations, told a reporter recently he had never discovered how to resign from the.organization since it held no meetings, collected no d;ies, and had no officers or records. He said he personally promoted the investigation and wanted "to lay the ghost forever." The navy memorandum said "the only harm done by the Green Bowls Association has been psychological, the investigators con eluded, because its mere existence no matter how nnocuous sits pur pose, gave rise to rumor and speculation. "While the Investigation ..__ critical of graduate members foi their failure to initiatp action to stop the perpetuaton of this asso elation, and while these members as midshipmen, violated academj regulations in joining a secre society, it was concluded that no alumni members x x x should be penalized at this late date for the youthful indiscretions of their naval academy days." The Green Bowl was organized by midshipmen in 1907, the navy said, and existed until 1944. In that time there were 387 members out of a total of 13,267 graduates. a monthly instead of annual sys tem of dues. Byron Hefner explained the purposes of his Propellent club, in which other members are: Jim ..aGrossa. Jack Cleary, Scott Philips, Franklin McLarty and W. H. Barrett. Mr. Hefner said the club ms to greet new people, tend to •omplaints around the community, and preach the virtues of a good, .trong chamber of commerce. President Peck awarded certi- icates o£ merit to three Hope — •"***, • V W.W-V^« **V**.«*'» V»»»^T"» ITT-J -. r nounced it Is investigating end proposes to bring an Incom" to" case against Mey*rg wbeo the Senate hearings conclude. 34.85 — low 34.52 — close May high 34.40 — low 34.08 — close 34.40-45 Jly high 33.1C — low 32.90 — close 33.13 Oct high 30.32 — low 29.93 — close 30.07. evening greetings from Rpmsey's townspeople, said they saw.' nothing of the couple. But Philip's navy officer cap, they related, was tossed casually on a hallway chair — the hat of a man who has come home in the evening. . . Today the people of placid Romsey, a Hampshire market- town a bit off the beaten paths of commerce, pursued their modest vocations with suppressed excitement oveer the prospective public appearance of'the 21-year-old pridd and her 26-year-old •'.• husband' ...at- Romsey 'Abbey religibusV services next Sunday. : . - . . . ...',.• •'."-•' In grey old London, .the.'excitement subsided after ^yesterday's joyous celebration of the wedding. Street sweepers plied their brooms against litter left by mul-- titudes who came in rajn • and gloom to cheer the nervous imaid as she drove to Westminster; Abbey with her father, King George VI, and came away, smiling and waving, a wife with her handsome husband, Prince Philip. Duke : of Edinburgh, who was Lt.; -Philip Mountbatten, R. N. , : -;•:'• Celebrants, clustered thickly around Buckingham 'Palace/, lifted their voices till past midnight in unheeded pleas for one more balcony appearance of 'their mpn- But the " nearly doubled Romsey's popula- _..,. ,tipn.- '"...' wedding ••/London's papers, thinly rationed to four pages, clipped their chronicles, of sport and foreign troubles to relate in detailed words and huge pictures what the Labor party's "Daily Herald" headlined as "the full story of a perfect wedding ;day." "We have seen a thousand years of,; British tradition, evoked and embodied before the whole world, move confidently on to meet the future," summed up the news chronicle. "From that spectacle there h;as come to those .who watched %n4- listened, some subtle assurance".that stability and Ha'ppi- ness are ours in the' years to come if; we • will, go together and grasp them."" : . - ... Russia's press and the Moscow radio spoke no word of the wedding. ' citizens A'ork in for valiant Hope. They community Lyle Brown, for his work as president of the chamber in 1945- Ifi Dr. G. E. Cannon, for the $20,000 donation hv Mrs. Cannon and him for a public library building. Fred Luck, for his work as president of the Third District Stock Show Dr. association. Cannon reported to the banquet audience he understood the municipal government was not prepared to accept the library building, owing to maintenance costs; but Alderman Dorsey McRae, Jr., who was in the banquet audience, arose and said that yesterday afternoon the citv Although Cape Town in southern Africa is nearer the South Pole than west coast areas farther north, the city is warmed than those areas because of the effects of ocean currents- Motor vehicles scrapped in the United States in 1925 had an average accumulated mileage of 25,750 miles while those scrapped in council had circulated a petition to accept it. Mr. McRae said earlier discussion in the council had been due to a misunderstanding. Luther H. Hollamon entertained last night's audience on the piano. Illinois Man Pleads Innocent to Murder .Rockford, 111., Nov. 21—(/PJGlenn Marsh, 27, today pleaded innocent to indictments charging he murdered the husband and the father'of a neighboring farm wife with whom he had been having a love affair. Circuit Judge William R. Dusher set tral for Jan. 12. Marsh's paramour, Mrs. Katherine Anderson, appeared before the Winncbago County Grand Jury which yesterday charged Marsh with murder in the fatal shootings of her husband, Vernon. 28, and her father, Grant Muhrlein, 52, on Nov. 7. "I no longer have any feeling toward Marsh," Mrs. Anderson told reporters. Marsh displayed no emotion when told of the grand jury's action. Marsh and Mrs. Anderson are both 27. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 21 — (JP)— Grains 'moved up in a firm market on the board of trade today, featured mainly by a lack of selling pressure. Strength appeared in all pits and several new seasonal peks were established buring the session. Main props for the upturn were assurances no cut was contemplated in export goals, inquiries for and purchases of Hour :cor January shipment by foreign countries, and forecasts for freezing weather tonight in Southwest Kansas, December oats, March and May soybeans, and all corn contracts except July made new seasonal peaks. Wheat closed 1 3-4—2 1-2 higher, December $3.05 1-4— $3.05, corn was 2 3-4 to 5 cents higher, December $2.51 3-4f—$2.52, oats were 3-4 1 1-8 higher, December $1.23$1.23 1-8, and soybeans were G to 7 cents higher, March $3,88. Cash wheat was called nominally higher with the futures today; basis unchanged; receipts 34 cars. Corn was higher with the futures also: basis on both old and new steady to firm;, bookings 120,000 Dushels; shipping sales 45,000 bushels; receipts 250 cars. Oat were higher: basis teady; shipping sales 25,000 bushels; receipts 14 cars, higher. all the rooling sholits of "we want the king" and "we want Margaret" brought no sign from the, wide windows. , When it became clear that the great day was at an end, the masses drifted slowly away and some 150 romantic youths and How To Relieve Bronchitis : Creomulslon relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to hem loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature .to soothe and heal raw, tender, in- named bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulslon with the understanding you must like the way it quickly..'allays the cough or you are to nave'your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis i 1945 had averaged 89,000 miles. if haystacks. Hay should be well cured to prevent spontaneous NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 21—(£>)—Demand or selected stocks was a buoying influence in today's market but many tired-looking leaders faltered. Selling for income tax' purposes was present frc-m the start although switching operations proved an offset to a certain extent. Lively sprinting low-quoted issues helped expand activity notwithstanding intermittent slowdowns. Gains of fractions to 2 or more points, well distributed in. the forenoon, were reduced at the close in transfers for the five hours were in the vicinity of 1.000,000 shares. The "blue chip" N. Y. & Harlen Railroad dropped 15 points at 230 on the first sale since Nov. 6. Douglas Aircraft softened. Pleasing dividendes left Texas Co. and Kennecott in lower territory. Backward were U. S. Rubber, Bethlehem Steel, Chrysler, Montgomery Ward, American Water works, Baltimore & Ohio, Great Northern Railway, J. C. Penney, Johns- Manville and Caterpillar tractor. International business machines combustion weakened after this week's sharp runup. WITH A PURPOSE PLASTIC CREAM Important engagement? You must look your best! Take a few minutes to give yourself a Barbara Gould Plastic Cream facial. It takes away that drawn, tired, not quite yourself feeling and leaves your complexion glowingly revived and refreshed. Get a jar of Plastic Cream today and smooth away signs of care and fatigue. The large jar contains 40 treatments for $3.75 and the small jar contains 20 treatments for $2.00 plus tax. I John P, Cox Drug Co. H Your Walgreen Agency Phone 616-617 Hope, Ark. „, «WPV*CT'*%. * f * ( ' < "" ' \ a Friday, November 21, 1947 $$!$£ r ™$m$' ;< ^Ji^l VT r ,« HOP! STAR, HOPI, ARKANSAS Social ana Personal Phone 768 Between^ A. M. and 4 P. M. Social Calendar Mor'lday, November 24 The Fidelis Sunday School class of the First Methodist church will meet Monday night at 7:30 in the dining room of the church. Hostesses will be: Mrs. Earl Young. Mrs. Marie Broach, Mrs. Doris Fulton, and Miss Elsie Weisenberger. Members are ask^ to bring either food or cloth- ilg for the Thanksgiving box. For transportation call 393-W or 344-W. Tuesday, November 25 The Cosmopolitan Club will meet •••Tuesday night at 7:45 at the home of Mrs. Henry Haynes with Mrs. Charles Routon as associate hostess. r. Top Radio Programs of the Day By The Associated Press CENTRAL STANDARD TIME Football for Saturday MBS-12:15 p. m.—Harvard-Yale to be followed by latter part of Tulane-Notre Dame. NBC - 12:45 — Princeton • Dartmouth. CBS - 1:25— Purdue - Indiana and 2:00 Kansas-Missouri; network to alternate between two games in a "dual" description broadcast. Members of the Hope Country Club will be entertained with a / anksgiving dance at the club Tuesday evening. Formal or informal, it is optional. Hostesses will be: Mr. and Mrs. K. L. Broach, Mr. and Mrs. 'Dick Watkins, Mr and Mrs. George Peck, Mr and Mrs. Lyle Moore. Mr. and Mrs. Kelly Bryant, and Mr. and Mrs. J. W Smith of Okay. All club members are urged to attend. Mrs. O. A. Graves Hostess to , Jett Graves. Class Officers Mrs. O. A. Graves entertained '-fjfih a delightful four course dinner at Hotel Barlow on Thursday evening. The table was beautifully decorated with arrangements pi' iall flowers and pink candles in crystal holders. The guest list included the present officers of the J'ett B. Graves Class and the former class presidents; Mrs. Hoi- lis Luck, Mrs. E. W. Copeland, Mrs. Leland Womack, Mrs. C. D. Lauderbach, Mrs. Elmer Brown. Mrs. Corbin Foster, Miss Rosa Harrie, Miss Norma' Lewis. Mrs. P}n lidmiaston, Mrs. Ralph Smith, 'ifflrs. W. C. Gentry, Mrs. Charles Wyiie, Mrs. .C. C. Russell, and Mrs Chas. O. Thomas Mrs. R. E.' Cooper was also a guest. .following tne dumei" tne group adjourned to the home of Mrs. A lot of people must crawled out of bed earlier have than Two Youths Are Arrested for Murder Detroit, Nov. 21 — (UP) — A young auto worker who clung tenaciously to life lor two days witn bullets in his brain, died today only a few hours after two young Michigan youths Were seized at Richmond, Ind., and confessed the brutal shooting. Kenneth Lunn, 25-year-old Air Forces veteran and Pontiac Motors Company employe, succumbed at Grace Hospital. bKiiled surgeons nad removeu one 01 tnree buuets lodged in his brain in vain effort to save his life. As j_,unu died, police at Richmond reported that two youths captured there last night admitted snooting Lunn 'i'ue^uay IUKIH wnen he picked them up in his car. Luhn was found near-nude and writhing in a barn eight miles east of Pontiac, Mich., Wednesday mornng. His delirious babblings led -police to believe he was tortured before he was shot. . . network relay of London's royal wedding. But no trade sources had any immediate accurate estimate on just how many. but indicated for devotional read' ing in connection with the lesson is Paul's famous eulogy of Love in I Corinthians 13. Associated al- Wedding Was a Show for Women MAY COYLE OSMUN beattle Times Staff Writer London, Nov. 20—^P)—The royal weuamg was a women's show, from tne bride in her glittering tiara ot diamonds, to the old, old cockney woman, who bcuecKed ner beuraggled self with red, wmte and blue rossettes. It was the women who cheered witn close to tearful appreciation I at the signt of the magnilicient mounted guardsmen, whose sleek horses ana red, white and gold uniforms first broke the monotony of the bleak day, the grey, tired crowds. It was the women who sheered loudest for the wedding guests— Churchill, Eden and Suts—m that order. It was the women whose breaths caught at the sight of three-year- old rtichard, son of the Duke and IJuchcss' ol Gloucester. Dressed in a white bunny coat, the pretty blond boy stood at tne window oi a limousine and solemnly waved and spectators modeled all the styles of the last decade. Dowager Duchesses in old limousines wore ancient jewels and ancient furs. More fashionable wedding guests wore velvet, feathered or flowered hats and mink ai;d fox over dressmaker suits or simple dresses. In the crowd were represented a hundred furs, from sable to cat. Women dressed to keep warm in boots, slacks and heavy scarf, with sometimes a little flag or ,a tiny bunch of violets for dress-up. It was a women's show and the women loved it. Moist-eyed, she appeared to welcome the release afforded by her mall son's slip. She gave him a light nod. Many took special note of the 84- ear-old dowager Marchioness of Vlilford Haven, Philip's grandmother. Plagued by ' - misfortune for 30 years, this frail and wrinkled woman derived keen happiness j-orri the marriage of her favorite grandson to the heiress presump- .ive. She need brood no longer upon Dialing tonight (Friday):. NBC- 7 Paul LaValle Melody; 8:30 Waltz Time: 9 Mystery Theater. CBS-7 Fanny Brice; 8 Mark Warnow Music; 9:30 Spike Jones Revue. ABC-7 The Fat Man; 7:30 This Is FBI; 9 Boxing Billy Graham vs. Rocco Rosano. MBC-7:30 Leave It To Girls; 8:30 Information Please Recorded; 9 Meet The Press, Carroll Reece. Saturday: NBC-8:30 a. m. Coffee With Congress. . .CBS-10:30. a. m. Adventurers Club. . .ABC-10:30 a. m. Land of Lost. . .MBS-10:30 a m. Say It With Music. Sunday School Lesson The International Sunday School Lesson for November 23 The-Way of Love Scripture: 1 John 2:7-11; 3:13-18 15-17; Graves for sion. a short business ses- Oglesby P.T.A. Meeting Held Tuesday Afternoon The Oglesby P.T.A. met Tuesday afternoon at the school for its regular monthly business meeting. The meeting was called to order by the pi*esident, Mrs. Paul Raley who lea the group in prayer. During the business session the following reports were heard: Mrs. J. W. Cunningham, Membership chairman reported a total of 178 members.' Mrs. W. A. Williams outlined the budget for the year which was adopted. Mrs. Jim McKenzie gave a report on the recent Correspondence course-, and Mrs. Clyde Cotfee reporte.d-;pn the Jfestrict Conference neld in Texarkana-. Mrs. Theo Long, secretary read a letter ol thanivs from Mrs. A. G. Rives, president of Junior and Senior Hign School P.T.A. and a letter from the school board urging everyone to vote in the coming school election. Mrs. Mack atuart read the National Presidents message. Mrs. Henry Haynes, program chairman, introduced Mrs. K. L. Broach as speaker for the after- 'fbon. Mrs. Broach spoke on "Our Community and Scnopls" Others taking part on the program were: Mrs. George Newbern. Mrs. Jim McKenzie, Mrs. Perry Moses, and BY WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. There were divergencies of opinion in the early Christian church, as there have been in the church all through its history. Peter and Paul did not always agree, and so witn the lesson is the story of Peter in John 21, the Master's question to the disciple, saddened by his denial of his 'Lord. "Lovest tnou me?" and Peter's commission to manifest his love by ministering to others. It is significant, and an evidence of the great transforming power of the Gospel, that it is Jonn who is so insistent upon Love as the supreme thing, the very nature of God himselt, and the test of the Christian lite. It was this very John, who had roused the other disciples to indignation through the ambition of himself and his bro.- tner James to have tne foremost places in the kingdom, which at that time they believed Jesus was going to set.'up on earth. It was ne, also, who wanted Jesus to call down fire from heaven, "as did Elijah," and consume some villagers who had treated Him discourteously. And now this man of fire has become a man of gentleness and love, but he knows that to love God means to love one's brother. If there is any of the old fire and intensity in him, it is when he speaks of this love and its demands on men. The man who professes to love God, and hates his neighbor, according to John, is not only a misguided, or weak, person; he is a liar. So, John repeats this demand of love again and again, and the circumstances which DOROTHY DIX A Full and Happy Life DEAR MISS DIX: My wifs and 1 nre about to 'celebrate our Golden Wedding and it has mado us realize anew how very rich we have.been in having such a happy married life and in .the affection of our children. We have had none of the problems with our chhdvei that Paul tells about one occasion when he withstood Peter "to the face" (Galatians 2:11). But far too much has been made of these differences, at least by some, and the one fact that stands out above all else is the unity of the New Testament, and the agreement of all its writers regarding the essential Christian facts— the nature of the Gospel, and the Christian life. A notable, and fundamental, aspect of this unity is in the teaching concerning Love, its source in God, its manifestation in Jesus, and its law and dominant nature of the Christian way of life. The ms lingers. Womtm set up housekeeping along tne route of the royal wedding. Hundreds heard Big Ben strike the hours eleven times. They camped all night on boxes, wrapped in blankets. They kept their children warm and shushed and fed tnem out of the British canvas carry-alls which can hqld : shapelessly, the necessaries of life Many women had seen all the royal weddings ol their generations They gathered from all parts of the United Kingdom-from Wales, for in stance, paying $6 to ride all niglv in a bus to London, and they'll be back nome to cook Dreakfast in the morning. It was the women who beamed with pride on their royalty. "Our king and queen always sit on the edge ol the carriage seat so everybody can see 'em," said one Londoner. "Those wretched foreign royalty —they're always being potted at by some blighter or other in their own countries and they're scared." It was the women who fainted, keeling over quietly and as quietly were carried away by the uniformed ambulance corps. From the golden bird of paradise feathers on the Countess Mountbat- 'orced her husband, Prince of Bat ;enburg and first Lord Mountbatten ;o relinquish his place as Britain's first sea lord in World War I be cause of his German origin. Pointed attention was drasvn to King Mihni of Romania, seated with thet bridegroom's circle in the sanctuary and perhaps the most resplendent of all the men in his braided uniform of dark green. Guests sought to read there some sign whether he was romantically inclined toward Princess Margaret Rose. However, not so much as a glance was exchanged between them. ; Outside the vison of virtually all newspaper correspondents invited sat scores of diplomats, prime ministers of the dominions, British Cabinet members and former government leaders such as Winston Churchill. U. S. Ambassador Lewis Douglas was there with his wife who rose from a sick bed to attend, and their daughter, Sharman, a couple of years younger than Princess Elizabeth, with whom she has formed a close attachment. In the gathering also .were little people whom the bride insisted upon inviting to represent all levels of the kingdon. Ordinary soldiers were there, members of the ATS, Girl Guides and Rangers, Servants Tabernacle Meet Starts 7:30Tonight A three-day Missionary Convention at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle opens tonight at 7:30 under the direction of the Rev. Fred Vogler. Also participating will be the Rev. Homer T. Goodwin and the Rev. Sydney S. Bryant. All persons intei-ested in missionary activities in Africa and India are especially invited. Services will, start at 7:30 tonight, and Saturday night, at 11 a.m. Sunday and at 7:30 p.m. Sunday. A special service will be held at 2:30 p.m. Sunday. The nubile is invited. of the Royal Estates, Railroad Workers, trades unionists, veterans of the blitz of 1940 and 1941. A middle aged man in blue lounge suit climbed onto the famous John Dryden monument near Aviation Cadet Training Open to Local Youths Pilot training is open to young -nen age 20 to 26M> years who have completed at least one half of the credits for a degree from ai accredited college or university 01 pass an equivalent examination Cadets completing the course will be commissioned 2nd Lieute nants and assigned to duty as pi lots with the United States Ai Force. During their tours of duty they will be given a chance t qualify for a Regular Air Fore Commission. For complete information re garding this opportunity call a the Army and Air Force Recrui ten's hat, to the hand-knit stocking caps on school girls, the guests There was no reproof. ous Jonn uryaen iiiunumuui, u^c. t v.»^ •"•;-. r ;~j :„ t \, 0 p;i the close of the ceremony to watch. | me Station -located in the Cit anything fo6H»fi| \thft *f mbitter the lives of so many fa- tiers,', .and mothers. Not fc week asSes that our son, who llVeS far •om' Us, does not write tp, his mother and of his own volition he pends all of his vacations with us. ur daughter and her husbahd In- lude us in 611 of their pleasures nd make Us feel that we arc }iart f the party. They matte u.i see hat we are continually In their minds. The laws of life are so very corn- lex that we do not understohd why e should be so rldh in the at* actions of our children, while (her parents should be 60 pt 3. A. JK. ANSWER: There Is nothing trange about that. The law of ause and effect always Works. You are reaping as you have sown. Your children are what you have made them. You have taught them o be honest and honorable and de- ent and clean-living and to respect •ou and their mother, and the prln- iples you have grounded in them hey abide by. 'There would "be no delinquent children if all fathers and mothers reared their boys and iris': as you hav<2 done. Early Proper Guidance It is bad parents who make bad children and the trouble with so many fathers and mothers is that hey let their youngsters grow up o be hoodlums and expect them to be models of virtue when they are men and women.. Which never happens. Our ideals and our habits and our principles are formed in our childhood and they color our whole lives. "Bring up a child in the way he should go and when he is old he will''not depart from it." says the Good Book.' And that is one rule to which'there is no exception. DEAR MISS DIX: A friend of mine was married a short while ago and in less than a month she is resenting her mother-in-law. For example, her husband works near his mother's residence and he goes to her home for lunch, as his own home is on the other side of the town where he lives with her family. The wife objects to her husband going to his mother's for lunch because she thinks that his mother may be "putting ideas in his head." Did you ever hear of there. We*6 would cut weddings and >. vital statistics, -oiu ii «« that any girl belongs in for the feeble-minded, * suspicious of her.husband doesn't dare '.trust htm, have lunch with his mott Her excuse is that shfc, its mother will -put .Ideaay lead. 1 wonder >what-ideas«l reference to, and I /wonder fttl mote that she doesn't know',thl every idea the bby has aim worth marrying yss ,. originally by his mother.-J wonder grows in my mlitd even such a nitwit doesn't,! gleam of intelligence that ,,..„ make her kribw thdt no husbar is going to island for a wife- ' thinks she can boss hls.<- % * move, even • to his- eating';' DEAR MISS D1XJ My W is an inveterate clgaret* smoS He not only scatters ashes all everything, ,but he'has/b| Kales in'" three matttresses V : < i more blankets and sheets tnai can count. The other night ,IW up to find, that the. room was of smoke and that OUT year-atj a-half-old taby >was half sn*'"' ' ed. ' ' , ' i •«? What can I do about it? s * n-laws think I am foolish,to obje o it. ANSWER: Well, gest that you buy some asb sheets, and that -you had take the , baby, and move you don't want to be burned , n,your bed. You can't pick u newspaper without readingrab somebody whb has committedl'sU cide by smoking in bed.' -/T-'™, (Released by The Bell SyndlcatCI Inc.) ' , ; A I would jh VWr4WH*i ivn* »WFF»W HVOTVW n»p» Btllcf «t Uii from tortur* ,of uln • 'diMtonm " lion Ii nwn IwUy in rcpprta ot a formula, -which h»s ,the power „„.. n«al congtation. Men and women; .--_ agonizing sinus headachu, clogged noBtfllv earachc, hawking and sneezing mliery tell,* ot blessed relief after using it KLOHONOI. --Tt« $3.00, but consldtrlng results, this i» : ., ; .ui <T«xp«nBlve, amounts to only t>ennl«.p*r -i*^. |MH!«xp«nRive, amounts to only pennies (lose. KLORONOL (caution, me only —•••.',,->- (Slrected)' sold with money-back guarantee by Ja ^?j JOHN P. COX DRUG STORE ™" Mall Orders Filled in the spirit of love he exhorts his fellow Christians as "little children". He has himself grown old in love and service, and he has won the privilege of fatherly concern for new and younger disciples. Love and light—this is the theme of John. A loveless life is a life in the dark; and if one wanted any commentary upon that fact he need only look at the world today —humanity groping in uncertainty and danger because there is so much hate, and prejudice, and distrust. John called the man who hated his brother a murderer, and murder upon a vast scale is exactly what we see in a loveless world. scripture passages of our lesson Would that men might come to the are from the First Epistle of John,light, and find the way of Love! Mrs. Oliver Adams. In the- room count of mothers By ETHEL HAM ILL © Arcadia House, Inc.; Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC the prize was awarded to Mrs. Mack Stuart's room. Forty members attended the meeting. Personal Mention Miss Patricia McLelland. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Morrison McLelland of Prescott and a sophomore at State A. and M. College, Magnolia, has been elected vice president of Province V of The American Home Ecnomics Association of College Clubs. The Association met in Memphis November 13-16 for its annual meeting. Province V is made up of Arkansas, Louisiana. Mississippi, and West Tennessee with representa- <JJves from every school offering Home Economics majors in each ol the four states. Each state gets one of the province offices and Miss McLelland was elected from the Arkansas delegation. Miss McLelland appeared on the program of the tirst general .session, speaking of the subject "Mixer." She also served as secretary to Committee No. 2 which had for its theme. "How Can Clubs Improve Local Club Programs? State Club Work." ;£)The .'fisociation fcvill mfcet in Jackson, Mississippi next year. Hospital Notes .Josephine Mr. and Mrs. Warren Butler ol 1U. 1, Hope, announce the arrival of a daughter on November 20. Admitted: Mrs. Warren Butler, Rt. 1, Hope. Discharged: Miss Carolyn Mo- V^on, Hope. Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. Frank J. Hill, Rt. 1, Hope. John Dclaney, Hope. Discharged: Elmer McKnight, Markeson, Wisconsin. A. J. Kindrick, Rt. 1, Hope. XXVII The 'classes which filled up her 1 mornings seemed to fly past her on singing wings. A little past noon she met Joel at Kremolka's. They sat in their old booth at the very back of the restaurant and ordered one soda with two straws—because that was what those absurd kids who had been themselves, four years ago, would have ordered. Outside the door through which Ozzie Kremolka finally bowed them on their way with an extra flourish, as if he realized perfectly that this was a special day of days, Cam found it next to impossible to say goodby to Joel even for a few hours. "See you tonight?" It was Joel who asked it, anxiously. Cam's eyes were shining, lifted to his. "Of course." "Do yo'i.1 suppose," he asked with a hint of hesitation, "that Maurine would be willing to go out somewhere with Beefy? I hate to leave the guy at loose ends. After all..' She smiled faintly. "I'm afraic that Maurine is going to be a bi' miffed for a few days, Joel. Bu I'll speak to her about tonight anyway. It was Thursday, which mean Nurses' Aide. Cam's white oxfords skimmed the corridors of Cartersvillc General Hospital as if she were an ex pert figure skater on ice. Everj move sue made that afternoon wa executed to music. The music of ai organ nobody but herself coul hear, a stately organ rolling ou the high triumph of "Here Come ic Bride." Si) Branch Admitted: Mrs. George Cummings. Rt. 2, —I Discharged: Mrs. Carl Lewis, Rt. 2, Rosston. UNDERWATER GHOST TOWN Standing between Death Valley and the Sierras, Cathedral City is a desert ghost town that was built under water. This nature stone city of the California deser is formed of almost pure calcium and was built up spme 35,pOC years ago by tiny v? ater plants beneath the surface of an aucien fake. - -- - U 5 o'clock she checked out o ic hospital as usual, the strain f the wedding march still in he irs. She was hugging the precious m ody close as she crossed the v anda of her father's house and en- ered the front hall. The sound of Vlaurine's voice at the telephone brought back, sharply, Joel's request that she try to fix up a date ictween her young cousin and Ser- How would any girl feel?" That pause again. That terrible ause, so eloquent of glib pcrsua- on which Cam's ear could ot catch. Standing there, waiting >r Maurine to speak again, she ould 'feel herself shriveling inside. "No, Joel, no! No girl, no mater how popular she is, could get ver finding out that she'd just een used to get a man in right ith the Dean before his recom- nendations went to the President's ommittee. I think it's horrid, nd—" THAT'S A DOWNRIGHT LIE, /IAURINE BLAIR." Cam had not known she was go- ig to speak until the words came elting past her lips with cold corn and precision. She heard Vlaurine's soft gasp of terror. She leard the hasty rattle of the telephone receiver dropped into its :radle. "What were you saying to Joel? What were you trying to trick him nto saying to you? Iknow this was some scheme of yours." Maurine lifted dark, frightened eyes which were wells of misery. 'B-but it's true, Cammie. He—he did admit it." No man could even think such a cheap, contemptible—" "I—I didn't mean you to hear it." Maurine was sobbing now. Not loudly and stormily, as Cam had known her-to sob when she was balked in some one of those endless elaborate little schemes of hers, but with a dreadful low-pitched inevitability. "If I'd known that you were coming—" She hesitated, then, making what was ev idently an uncharacteristic choice of the truth over that which would "But you be easier and more glib. maybe it's better . Maybe should know it now." • "Do you honestly think that could be made to believe any such filthy thing about Joel?" Cam demanded scornfully. "Even if ii weren't impossible for him to have thought of such a trick, there'd have been no point to it. He has n't even applied for a Dean's A ,eant Dalrymple. Only behind that I ward." irst though did the actual words) "Oh, but he has!" Maurine con Vlaurine was speaking come clear o her. -but I knew you couldn't warn me beforehand, Joel, darling. That s not what I'm so absolutely furious about, not that you just left me sitting and gaping when the .wo of you marched in hand in land at breakfast. But how could you do that to Cain?' Maurine's slim back was turned squarely toward the front door. "But she's my cousin, Joel. I'm terribly fond of her. Even loving you as I do, and knowing that you really love me—" Joel? There couldn't be two of that name. "It's wrong, Joel, wrong! You shouldn't even ask me to stand by and watch you pretend that you're going te marry Cammie. How do you suppose she's going to feel when the Dean's Scholarships are awarded and you drop her again? tradicted wretchedly. "J-just yesterday, Cammie. Just yesterday afternoon, late." Just yesterday afternoon — late. Would that have been afte^ Beefy had assured him that the Dean's daughter was dead in love with him? Would that be—? Cam thrust past her cringing cousin and all but ran the brief distance between the stairs and the closed study door at the hall's end. Her knuckles rapped on the panel with a sharpness which reflected her own self-loathing. "Dad? Are you working?" ••Cammie?' A tired voice answered. "Is it important?" "Terribly important." She could hear Maurine running up the steps as she said it, on feet as light with terror as those of a fugitive doe. "I'vj; got to ask you one question, just'one. I've got to-" " To Bo Continued) ' ^ FORMALS For the Holiday Season • 'va , f! ' im COSTUME JEWELRY Designed by , • DLISNER and CORO See our ppllection of beautiful costume jewelry in single pieces and sets, J,v?- ' '*& A-* 1 .<*-%!*, ""iHi *f* vs-j*t V, tsiri^ ,^f *m SEE QUR.WINDOWS". ««. **i ~ jp«»fe,'j ,j?m

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free