Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 28, 1947 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 28, 1947
Page 11
Start Free Trial

'•£">,' A ,' ? , - \^'"- ; v vCfV iri >"> H : 0 P E S T A R , HOP E , A R K A N S A S Bobcats Continued From Cargo and Iteese Miller, One The Bobcats clicked as they -, f been $y ' diffieVlt in , recent " TitSirl •crude .oil for the tf* ii-efineeHeS because of r at#cribed"Ets evet-increas- Mtrs;being<}jnid ( Directly ' f the com- ..VniWtfty *ftfttf«: " Tft»V»M««t. «uv, «?i, —7 -vr; — i-jsarly, depression days of T^aUhy-THlsa, University fore- 1 <9ua^300 i acre fattn in Gar- }dayt 'tSehqol officials an- t.ii.-—^s^ucfe, oil m their drilled .on the prop- 'tratJe., slang of oil men, "'- -*», 1 Tulsa Univor- , ,„£ SW of 33-3-2W, _ _._J}teet with casing, set *6fitota«6n. at,.6 ( 418-3f op- r_ rf^rji_i i..i j 'ji. >T-L^I. ^pdl pojniltuion li '«• tinmcd t<> he Center (ban tlii! fi'ura.iri population. .Kali 2pirliun» nbplft & bil- 'Iffift dollftrl WttH M timU ^^Hr. IU<» tuose Sreit lasses by firtv,dJjcs(!f arid death. Lei'dRci rid of ftatj. ColTcy > Hal Kilter will rid yOur-premises. Ohly.J3(L.a Jjotfta " ASK FOR COFFEY'S KILLER „_... 3. HARDWARE, SEED ' ,'AMD GROCERY STORES never have before this season Bs- and* game was one of the rough- ot the year and tempers on both sides more than «....=. The Bobcat 1 ? drew 13 penalties for 90 yards and ine Bluff drew .6 for 4U yaids. The ' Turkey Day victory, attended by hundreds of Hope fans, gave, the Bobcats a seasonal record of 0 wins against 3 losses. By the Associated Press El. Dorado and North Little Rock boosters undoubtedly are glad today that yesterday's Thanksgiving Day games didn't count in Arkansas* Class AA high school football playoffs, in which both teams are semi-linaliBtB El Dorado was* unset by Camden 6 to 0, and Noith Little Rock took a 13-0 trouncing, from its across-the- river rival, Little Rock Next week-end El Dorado is to meet Little Hock, and North Little Rock will take on Subiaco m a resumption of the playoffs which were suspended this week to allow traditional Thanksgiving Day grimes to be played. With Buddy Button making long tuns ior three touchdowns and pass- In', for two others, Hope defeated Pine Bluff, 40 to 13, in tin, iriira-city series which dates baqk many years, Texarkana Tex , overran Texarkana, Aik , 40 td V. Yeslefdy's Scores Little Rock 13, North Little Rock 0 Harrison 32, Hunlsvlllc 13 Carrlticn 0, El Dorado 0 Parsjgould 13, Jonesboro 13 (tie) 'Hope 40, Pine Bluff 13 Texarkana, Tex , 40, Texarkana, Ark. 7 Srnackover 19, Deciueen 7 Hoiatio 6, Goodland, Okla ,0 Newport 7, Batesville 0 Nashville "41, Dierks 0 Ashdown 19, Foreman 7 Beebe 27, Walnut Ridge 7 Magnolia 13, Fordyce 7 Mena 7, Waldroh 7 (tie) Holly Grove 13, Clarendon 0 Crbssett 44, Hamburg 0. barrels of 40-giavity oil in 14 hour 1 through 9-10 to 15-10-inch chokes ' In plain English, that's a pretty good oil well Students—thinking of their foot ball team — have -uggested re naming it "No 1 Golden Hum cane " America Has Shortage of Penicillin New York, Nov 28—(UP)— A lationwide shortage of penicilin, >ne of medical science's "wonder rugSf"-. was reported today and x>f- icials.said the situation would become worse-with the expected increase in colds and winter in- ections. The trouble, according to Dr. Henry Welch, of the penicillin division of the food and drug adminis- ration, may be attributed to several reasons. ....•• . .: One is the return of many army- .rained physicians to general prac- ice. During, service, they, learned the value of penicillin and are now jsing it,in many cases where previously they prescribed one of the sulfa-drugs. . Still another reason— and prob- ibly the most f.rnrjortant—is 'the ncreased dosages. The drug,-formerly given in comparatively small amounts, is no administered in greater dosages to bring more effective results. An official of the Food and Drug Administration said • also that this country is exporting more and more.of the drug, and that its use in some diseases of cattle further adds.to the shortage. The arrival of the fall months brought on .the- usual increase In respiratory ailments and this fact also contributes to the .shortage, an official. pointed out. The extent of the .shortage was described as "uncomfortable'." rather than serious by Dr. Welch.; Other spokesmen for the food and. driig administration said they did not. believe the short- ago would reach the? stage where finy person needing the drug would be Unable .to. get it. It was pointed out that the nation has 14 basic manufacturers of the drug and that;it was "unfortunate" that no new ccjnpanies have indicated, they planned to go into the penicillin business. Scientists the nation over are attempting to'find a practical way to make synthetic pencillin. Once this achievement is reached on a practical scale; then there will be no more shortages of penicillin, o Recovery Plan i' •'-.. '.•'.•' •'..••.. ' .•'•.".:• .Washington, NoV. 2P, —(/P)—President Truman's message to Congress on the longe-range European recovery plan likely will not be ready before Dec. 8. Mannerheim Is Reported Gravely III in Finland '':• Helsinki, Finland, Nov. 28 ^yP)— Field Marshal Baron Carl Gustaf Maririerheim, 80, former president of Finland, was reported today to oe seriously ill in a Helsinki hospital. Sources close to the aging soldier said blood transfusions had brought "comparative improve- Presidential Secretary Charles G. | ment" in his condition after a duo- DAILf OVER RADIO STATION KWKH SHIUVEPORT.U. " M1 7'.""W5.V««30 A."- • **^r ritpv XA** J,* 1 FomouSk.lgjrpOp^oi;; entertainers who have had more q decqde of Radio pnd Stage experience have been J over many Radio Statio/is throughout the Country, most recent being WSM Grand Ole Opry of which they featured Stars for more than two year?, also have _, on NBC Nation Wide Hookup and have made world $ 'jvide $horjwave^ Broa.dc.asts/' ~ ile& .grottoer* hp.ye written more than two hundred — and |_oye Ballqds, some of them such hits as- Dust the^BiBle.'M'v^ (Sot My,One Way Ticket to the Sky; ion's Ten? and Nine; I Want to be Loved But Only by i; Jhe 'Drunkards Grave and There's Tears in My Eyes "— Time., ,,Th.ey gre also Featured Stqrs of Columbia _ ,. . in the bills of West Virginia where they learned to IP play and sjng at the Old Fashion Church Services of the IvMpuntain^plks,. They have won their way into the hearts '^pf millions by writing and singing these Hymns Gospel «,c , ond j_ ove Ballads of the hill Country. s the Bailes"Brothers, Johnnie ancj Walter this act such well known Stars as: Brother Homer Shot , Charlie Cope and Abner Abbernackey comedian gn now t?e heard dpijy pver KWKH at 7:15 and 8'30 . M, WiW Appear in Person HOPE CITY HALL HOPE, ARKANSAS November 28,7:30 6Cc and 3Qc Tax Included Ross told reporters today he thinks it Is unlikely the message will be ready to send to Capitol Hill until after Mr. Truman returns from Florida. The president is leaving next Wednesday for a rest by Key West and a dedication speech ai 'Everglade's National Park Dec. G. He will return to Washington-Dec. 8. Ross said the question as to whether the president will recommend a separate agency for administration of the longe-range pro- gra.m,» often called the Marshall plan, is being considered now. He said other recommendations still are in the discussion stage, but he did not disclose what they are; Senate supporters of the $597,000,000 emergency aid 'to Europe denal ulcer burst, but that his physician deemed his condition too serious to permit moving him to Stockholm for treatment by specialists. Mannerheim has been living in retirement since he resigned the presidency on March 4, 1946. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 28 — (/P) —Butter firm; -receipts 373^,045; prices 1-2 to three cents a pound higher; 93 score AA 84; 92 A 83; 90 B 78; 89 C 72; cars: 90 B 78; 89 C 72.5. Eggs firm and unchanged; receipts 10,485. Live poultry: steady and unchanged; receips six trucks, no cars. Plane So: Than Sound By WILLIAM 'p.- McMENAMIN Washington; Nov. 28 — (UP) — The army already has under con Etructibn a ; .later model of the plane which' it is testing .now for a flight faster than sound. The new plane is the XS-2 Its prototype, the XS-1, now is undergoing tests at Muroc, Cal., for an ittack. on the sonic .barrier. Man has never flown faster han the speed of sound — 7G1 miles per hour at sea level — al- hough various missiles such as the German V-2,.ha,ve attained speeds up .to 3j600 miles per hour. > '•'• The XS-1. and. XS-2 are similar in many respects. The XS-1 has a rocket motor. The XS-2 is expected io be similarly propelled. Both'are manufactured by Bell Aircraft for the Y., -but the X- 2. which is expected to be ready *—"*"- t - 1 1 -*- ; - 1948, will, have as swept-back Jorp., Buffalo for flight late in s.u'ch refinements wings and tricycle landing gbar. Existence of the XS-2 was disclosed by Maj. Gen. H. . Aurand, director of Army Research and De- vclopemnt, in a report on the ro- gram for the next fiscal yer. Other disclosures in the report: 1. The army is proceeding full speed • in cooperation with the Atomic Energy Commission to 'attack the problem of produnino additional atomic weapons. At present the only known atomic weapon ii the atomic bomb. 2. New army camouflage has been devised "analogous to the Buck Rogers fantasies." 3. The army is adapting the famed proximity fuse used in shells in World War II to guided missiles and pilotless aircraft weapons. 4. The army has built and tested rocket motors exceeding the Ger- manV-2 'motor in performance. • 5. Research in radar is increasing Hie ranges now somewhat limited. U. A lightweight sound locating device is being developed for locating the position of machine guns or other small arms by measuring the plan worked toward passage of the measure early next week, but at least four amendments are to bo considered." Although the chamber was scheduled to convene at noon (EST), Senator Wherry of Nebraska, the Republican whip or assistant majority leader, said lack of a quorum (49 of the 00 members) might necessitate adjournment until- Monday. , Chairman Vandenberg (R-Mich) of the Foreign Relations Committee has predicted passage "with a minimum o£ final opposition" for the measure authorizing winter relief for France, Italy and Austria. Bat before that vote can come, Wherry told a reporter: "There are at least four amendments I know of. There may be more, these will all take time.". Wherry said the four would be offered by Senators Chavez (D- NM), Taylor (D-Idaho. Kern (R- Mo) and Ferguson (R-Mich. The Chavez amendment would enable the United States to send industrial goods to South America in exchange for commodities which would then be sent to Europe. The Taylor amendment forbid arms purchases by countries receiving aid. Ferguson wants to provide congressional observation of way the aid is distributed. Kern has described his amendment as "administrative in character" but has declined to elaborate. ' None of these, however, appeared likely to toucn off anything like the flurry which upset earlier plans to have the stop gap measure oat of the Senate's way by Thanksgiving. ,. That resulted from a drive by eight Republicans'to pare $197,000,000 from the authorization bill. It was beaten back, 56 to 30^ but the debate consumed so much time Wednesday a final vote was put off until Monday. : : Vandenberg : led the fight against the cut, declaring "I know of no advantage in throwing a 15-foot rope to a man that is drowning 20 feet from shore." While the Senate was shaping up its bill in about the fashion asked by President Truman, the House Foreign Affairs Committee has voted to chop $108,000,000 from the total for the three European countries and add $00,000,000 to help China. The House bill will not be ready for debate, however, until some time next week. , . . • Meanwhile, both the Senate and House wore confronted with a new factor in calculating the amount of help to be sent overseas. This was the assertion by Undersecretary Lovett that the State Department is considering a possible new., re- ques for Greece to augment the !p3(iO,000,000 voted last May. Lovett said at a Thanksgiving Estonian Hits Red Army as Poorly Trained Washington, Nov.. 29 —(/P)— A former Estonian officer who has fought with and against the Russian Army says its "invincibility" is "one of. the greatest'legends "of our time.' An article the Reserve Officer, ' by Arnold Purre in monthly , magazine, 'said the Soviet fighting force is "poorly armed, poorly equipped, poorly trained and has low morale.." .. ; But Purre added that Soviet leaders "are making every effort to catch up with '. and to oudistance the democracies." ' ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Nov. 23 — (/P) — Hogs, 8,000; market active, 50-1.00 higher than average Wednesday, mostly 75 up; bulk good 'and choice 180-300 Ibs 26.0025; top very' sparingly 26.50; few loads early 25.75; 160-170 Ibs 25.0075; 130-150 Ibs 22.75-25.00; 10012 Ibs 19.7522.0; bulk sows 45 Ibs down 25.050; heavier weights 24.50-25.00; stags mostly-;01rlsle; a 24.5-25.00; stags mostly 17.50-21.00. Cattle, '2000; calves, 1000; relatively little done although some early sales butcher yearlings, cows and bulls about steady, mostly on small killer accounts;- general undertone easy except on bulls and vealers, latter class showing 1.0 gain on choice vealers at top of 33.00; other grades v.eralers steady to 1.00 higher; . good and choice quotable 26.00-33.00; common and medium 14.00-25.0; culls around 8.0-11.0. • Sheep, 150; lambs opened fully steady to strong, spots 25-50 higher; bulk good and choice native lambs 23.50-24.00; short load mostly choice 24.50; medium and good 20.0023.00; cull to medium throw- outs 15.00-18.. Hope Star Star o» Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon hv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, president Al« H. Wnihburn, Secretary-Treasure ot the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Stree- Hooe. ^rK- AIM. H. Waihburn, Editor & Publish*' Paul H- Jonei, Managing Editor Giorge W. Hoimer, Mech. Supt. '•fi M. Davis, Aavertislng Manage Emma G. • Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at Ih. f'osl Office at Hope, Arkansas, under tht Act of March 3, 1897. • , . l/vi'l—Mtans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Knteiprist Association. . . _ . Subscription Rates:. (Always Payable Ir Advance): By city carrier per Week. 20i pet month B5c. Mail rates— \n~- Hemp stead. Nevada, Howard. Miller on. >.aHayette counties, $4.50 per ycnr; els* (•here $8.50. , National Advertising Representative Arkansas Dallies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn terick Building; Chicayo, 400 North Mitt. Igan Avenue; New York Cih, 2?2 Madisoi Ave.; Detroit, Mich.. '2842 W. Gram d.; Oklahoma City, 314 lerm\nal Blda Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of tho Associated Press: Trw Associated .Press' is entitled exclusively U 'he use for republication of all the loco news printed in this newspaper as well o AP news dispatches. when his country was 1040. but escaped in engaged in guerrilla against the Russians. COTTON 28 —(/W—Cot* new h ir the warfae I season before P rofit taking from Warfar6 |tht long side halted the rise. Clos• ing prices were steady, $2.5 to TT . ,. ; . ., . , ,. • He now lives in Sweden, and the $3 75 a bale higher Reserve Officer described him as ^ uch of the bl f ying was gtimulat- one of the country s best informed ed by bulUsh interpretation of Washington developments and reports of a continued heavy demand country 1 experts on the Soviet army. Said Purre: "The Soviet Union will profess peaceful intentions only as long as she does not feel strong enough to attack. The moment, however, ! that she feels sure of victory, she will srike. Her military power in, . would i creases, surely and inevitabley, with every year that passes." He said the German forces de-, Ceated by Russia were, after 1943, ' for spot cotton. Dec high 36.02 —low 35.73— close 36.00 Mch high 36.26 — low 35.78 — close 36.12-17 May high 35.88 — low 35.25 — close 35:76 Jly high 34.73 — low 34.03 34.60-64 close 31.35 half-starved, half - frozen, poorly ,0^ high 31.35 — low 30.63 — close equipped and low in morale. "It needs no great prowess to defeat such an army when one in one's own country, eats, good American food and fights with up- to-date. American weapons," Purre said. ' '- • . So many Russian soldiers deserted during the war, he added, that special units of trusted Communists nften were staioned behind he front lines to shoot anyone who laid down his gun. Sore throat of colds. Rub VapoRub on throat...chest. Melt some in mouth, tool UN Scheduled to Vote on Palestine New York, Nov. 29 — (/P) —The United Nations Assembly met in a grim and tense atmosphere today for a fateful vote on the "Sovie- American' 'proposal to partition Palestine into separate Jewish and Arab countries. As the assembly resumed its final round of debate, the contest appeared to be so close that neither he partiioniss nor he Aabled an- ti-partitionists would predic the outcome. , The vote was expected to be taken sometime this afternoon. The assembly corridors at' , a o Tfi'-shlnt* Meadow Park buzzed tve news conference that the with rumors that various delegation American aid mission to Greece wo re ready to switch from one has reported several factors, in-' -GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 28— (IP)— Wheat sored to a new 30 year peak and oats set an all-time record high a strong grain market on the board of trade today. Pit observers said there was little mill buying in wheat at the start and ha some previous shor sellers apparently were covering ! their lines. However, this buying was not .particularly havy and . the general impression was most strength stemmed from very light offerinbs. Cash dealers reported that srne cash corn' was boutht here -for shipment to Northwest Iowa, presumably for livesock feeding purposes. Dealers said this was a most unusual situation as Iowa normally is a big surplus corn producing state. All wheat, all corn, all lard, December and May oats and March soybeans set new seasonal peks. In the csh market, a car of No. extra heavy white oats sold at $1.37. a new high inthe nearly 100 years ot trading on this market. eluding drought damage to the Greek wheat crop, which were not anticipated at the time the aid siue to the other, but before he morning session convened there was no official confirmation of any switches which might determine program was submitted last!the outcome of the vote. spring. DEVELOPED ART Women occupants of harems in Turkey developed the art of embroidery. They spent endless hours perfecting designs for dress and utilitarian purposes while living in seclusion. | The fate of the parition scheme I lay largely i nthe hands of 12 coun- • tries which previously had abstained from taking sides and one which was absent on a test vote earlier this wee.k in the assembly's "57-naation Palestine committee at muzzle blast: 7. Experiments are being made ion landing airplanes on a tractor' type caterpillar gear. One is being installed on a 6-129 paratory io tests. bomber, pro- Announcing The New Location of & 5th and Walnut Body Shop Why not bring your car in today and let us take out those dents. Expert body men with years of experience to do the work. No job is too small or too large. Come in and get an estimate. Have those seat covers made now or the upholstery in your car repaired. See us for any upholstery work on your car or furniture. We have a large stock of materials. Come in now for estimate. WYLIE BODY & UPHOLSTERY SHOP Located ot 5th and Walnut ,ake Success. The debate was opened by Sir Hope of Washington, Nov. 28 —(IP) — Secretary of Commerce Harriman said ^oday lower prices for meats, steel and lumber arc "hopes" from President Truman's 10-point "anti- inflation" program. The cabinet member, testifying before the Senate House Economic Committee, mentioned these lower price goals in response to a series of questions by Senator Watkins (D-Utah) about the "overall plans" of the administration. Earlier, Harriman and Senator Taft (R-Ohio) had clashed over whether the administration is acting in "good faith" in asking for allocation controls. Taft said he thought it was not that .the administration is- "talking about limited authority" but actually seeking "unlimited controls." Harriman protested that there was. quite a difference between limited authority and complete con- Friday, Novamkcr 28,. 194V in extreme short supply m the United States. Harriman said that 1947 exports of farm machinery were 15.9 per cent- of total production compared with 16.G per cent in 1D35 and 25 per .cent in 1929. Watkins retorted that the earlier years were not times of domestic shortages. Watkins also said that a threatened shortage of gasoline.,and fuel oil could be averted if domestic oil and gas industries received steel pine. .- Harriman agreed to send the com.mitlee complete data later on exports of farm machinery and steel pipe. Harriman had listed a number of materials which ho said should be covered by "limited' 1 allocation and priority powers when the exchange with Taft developed. Generally speaking, allocation is the authority to say what use is made'of the national supply of any commodity under control. Taft said he couldn't understand ;he distinction between "limited Dowers" and "100 per cent complete" authority. Ho said.the ad- ninistration, if granted the author- ty it is seeking, actually would have blanket power ' to allocate what it chooses and to the extent it desires. "I don't think your proposals are in good faith," Taft declared. Harriman protested that there is difference between the -administration's proposal to rc'slrict the application of allocation power: and the 100 "per cent power Tar: was talking about. The Senate-House group is one of several congressional committees which has been holding hearings on-Mr. .Truman's anti-inflation program. Republican leaders have declared there is not a -chance the special session will grant the president's request for "stand by" authority to reimposc selected price and wage controls, but that some parts of the program may be enacted. Among other things, Mr. Truman trols. When has asked continued rent controls, controls over exports and over consumer credit. Harriman told the committee that in addition to limited allocation and priority powers over steel, the Commerce Department proposes to invest; ,tatc whether it would be feasible to bring other materials under similar controls. Among these other materials Harriman listed textiles, soda nsh, aluminum, nails, soil pipe, 'gypsum ooard and newsprint. The secretary said a newsprint shortage probably will continue for some time. He said ho wanted to commend publishers of large newspapers for what they have done to help smaller papers in connection with the newsprint situation. Taft wanted to know whether Harriman thought the shortage of newsprint would be solved if controls were established. the price matter was The high for raised, Watkins first asked if the anti-inflation program "contem-' plates a rollback of prices?" Harriman replied he spoke only for himself but "it would be the hope that certain prices which are unbalanced could be rolled back." "You say that's a hope, what is the definite program?" Watkins pressed. , : • . .., Harriman replie'd that ; through controls and allocations it was ex- .pected- that "less essential" demands might be cut dOwr> and scarce . supplies given to most pressing demands. He said meats would be in shorter supply next year than now. Watkins said controls on export ' of farm machinery 'were dropped at a time when this machinery was th unuer the December wheat , G ntlmr-S of all-time peak of $ Mohammed Zafrullah Khan, delegate for Pakistan, who re-affirmed lis opposition to the partition wlan. referring to the intense lobbying activity of the past few days, Khan said he was certain the vote was "being influenced." "The United Nations today is on trial," he said. "The world is watching. It will see if any room is to be left for honest judgments in important questions." Khan called this "a solemn moment" in history. 13 Occupants Die in Alaska Plane Crash Juneau, Alaska, Nov. 28 — UP) — The cause of a twin-engine air transport's crack-up and death of its 13 occupants remained unknown today, but an airman who followed the ill-fated ship into Yakutat two nours later expressed belief it resulted from some emergency other than weather. "Weather conditions required standard instrument approach to Yakutat, but there were no severe amospheric conditions and we made a smooth landing," said Emmett Flood, Renton, Wash., copilot of a Northern Airlines plane. The DC-3 transport crashed early made on May 11, 1917. .. December oats reached $1.27 1-8, or 7-8 cent above the previous record hign of $1.20 1-4 made last Monday. Until this year, the all-time nigh for any oats future was $1.08 1-2 in 1920. Wheat elosed 5 3-4—7 1-4 higher, December $3.19-?3.20, corn was 7 t o7 3-4 higher, December $2.01 1-2—2.G2, oats were 1 3-4—2 5-8 higher, December $1.27, and soybeans 7 to 8 cons higher, March $3.97. What moved higher with the futures trade today; No. 2 mixed sold at $3.21 1-2, a new 27-year record price; basis unchanged; receipts were 29 ears. Corn was higher with the futures; basis unchanged to easy on top grades and steady to a ent a bushel higher on new No. 4 and 5 yellow grades; bookings 12,000 bjshels; shipping sales 45,000 bushels; receipts 227 cars. Oats were higher; basis steady; hip- ping ales 25,000 bushels; receipts 24 cars. Soybeans reccis'.s were 47 cars. o NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 27 —(/P)— Cot- Ion futures advanced sharply into new seasonal high ground today on broad trade and outside buying. Gains extended to $4 a bale although the best levels were pared by profit taking and hedging. The upturrt was influenced by the tightening cotton supply and lower corn ideas in some quarters. One private opinion was that ,the 1947 crop may be under 11,000,000 bales compared wih the last government forecast of 11,505,000 bales, due to adverse weather in recent weeks. Futures closed $2.35 to $3.70 a bale higher than the previous close. Dec high 36.10 — low 35.60 — last 36.10 up 50 Mch high 36.26 — low 35.77 — last 36.14-16 up 47-49 May high 35.88 — low 35.38 — last 35.79-82 up 59-02 Jly high 34.73 — low 34.10 — last 34.61-63 up 68-70 Oct high 31.31 — low 30.68 — last 31.30 up 74 Dec high 30.65 — low 30.33 — last Electric $4 perferred, Dow Chemical, Johns-Manville, Phil- dps Petroleum and Chrysler. Arrier- can Smelting attained a new 1947 ligh before recdding. In higher jround, werc ; Richfield Oil (on an extra dividend). Anaconda Wire & Cabc and Phillips-Jones at a new 1947 high. ' FINE FORl 'BURNS MINOR OUTS CHAFE SCRAPES CHAPPEDSKIN BIO JAR, IOC Harriman solved, but help. said that it would not be controls would , Medical Test Proved This Great to Relieve Are you troubled by distress of female functional monthly disturbances? Does this make you suffer from pain, feel so nervous, wenk, high-strung—at such times? Then DO try Lydia E. Pinklmm's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms! In a recent medical test this proved remarkably helpful to women troubled this way. Any drugstore. I'O VEGETABLE,/ COMPOUND 1YDIALPINKWS! 'NOTICE We now have a ear of Super-Phosphate Bring your AAA order and gel- yours now. 30.60 up 59 Middling suot N-nominal. 36.75N up 50 NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 28 — (/P)— The stock market went into a slow slide today and registerd its sixth successive decline. All sections of the list participated in the retreat, with he uiliies esablishing a new average low. for yesterday as it " approached the ! he year for the fourth consecutve Yakutat village airport for a sched- session. Although a few special stocks clung to gains, declines of uled landing. All of the 13 persons aboard — 11 passengers and two crewmen — perished in the wreckage which was reported "about two-thirds burned." The plane was operated by the Columbia Air Cargo Company of Portland, Ore., one of several firms operating in Alaska and between Alaska and the states on a non- schedule basis. Two wartime pilots were at the controls. They were Pilot Jay B. Haworth, Jr.. 26, and Co-Pilot T. A. Keranen, 27, of Portland, Ore. fractions to more than a point dom mated closing quotations. Transfers were in the neighborhood of 900,000 shares. Touching new 1947 lows were Owens-Illinois, American Can, Air reduction, Pennsylvania Railroad, North Amrican and International Nickel. Other prominent losers included Bethlehem, Follansbee steel (despite a divident announcement) Santa Fo, Southern Pacific, U. S. both Gypsum, Anaconda Copper, Elec trie Power and Light, Standard tf A Roll down the highways with Missouri Pacific Trailways buses. Enjoy the thrill and pleasure of motoring without the worry and hazard of driving your own car, Ride'n relax — our skilled drivers will speed you to your destination safely, quickly, in smooth 'comfort... inexpensive, too. , ( . SAMPLE LOW FARES From Hope, Ark. to: Texarkana San Antonio $ .75 8.50 8.50 2.50 6.15 Nashville, Tenn. Little Rock Houston Memphis 5.15 St. Louis 8.35 Chicago 12.75 19.85 29.90 4.35 15.50 New York .. Los Angeles Dallas Detroit Plus *. .- (">••''•'••'(• J"foriii<ilinn at MISSOURI PACIFIC PASS'ENGER STATION R. L. McCain, Agent Phone: 137 Friday, November 28, 1947 HOPE STAR/ HOPE, ARKANSAS w'-iV"! d ana rersona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. Social Calendar I Friday, November 28 The Friday Music Club will meet at 7:30 Friday night at the home of Mrs. S. A. Whitlow. Friday, November 28 The Junior Dance Club will hold its November dance at the studio on Friday evening bejginning at 7:30. Hostesses will be; Mrs. Fred Camp, Mrs. Alene Gheling, Mrs. Mack Duffie and Mrs. Henry Hicks. Monday. December 1 Mrs, George Newbern and Mrs. Graydon Anthony will entertain circle No. 3 of the W.S.C.S. with a Christmas party at the home of Mrs. Anthony at 3 o'clock Monday afternoon. Monday, December 1 Circle No. 4 of the W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist church will meet Monday afternoon at three o'clock at the home of Mrs. Lloyd Spencer. Mrs. circle leader. Charles Wylie is Wednesday,. December 3 The Gardenia Garden Club will hold its December meeting Wednesday afternoon at two-thirty at the home of Mrs. Royce Weisen- bcrger with Mrs. Donald Moore and Mrs. James PilKmton as associate hostesses. McCorkle-McCormack Marriage Announced Mr. and Mrs. R. W. McCor- '' mack of Hope, Route 1, announce the. marriage of their daughter, Lucille to Cecil McCorklc, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. George McCorkle of this city. The wedding was solemnized at four o'clock Saturday afternoon, November 22 at the home of the officiating minister, 'Reverend Doyle Ingram. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Martin were the only attendants. The bride was attired in blue her pink with black accesorics and ilowcrs were a corsage of rosebuds. After a wedding trip the couple will be at home in Hope. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Smith and son of Little Rock were the Thanksgiving holiday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Fulton here. The Doctor Soys: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Rural school children should enjoy equal opportunities with city children, as far as:f»ealth protection is concerned, but, generally speaking, this is not the case. Basic health protection should include at least a health examination, but examinations often are omitted or poorly done, and follow- ups for the correction of defects, are lacking because community medical resources are not known or are poorly utilized. Contrary to popular belief, there is more to disease prevention in rural children than fresh air, sunshine and good food. Although rural children enjoy the known benefits of outdoor life, they rank below children from large cities and small, well-organized communities in unconnected physical defects and records of past illnesses. The one-room school, with eight grades taught by one teacher, has many points in its favor, but these schools complicate the administra- tiion of health services. Rural teachers need help from a health education expert who can be hired by the school system to cover the district. If health examinations are given at school, it is not wise to hold them oftener than once every three years. In this way, services of physicians can be made available for helping problem children and for giving them more extensive advice. Yearly examinations are a farce, if defects are not corrected. Physicians should refuse to take part in health examinations where children are lined up and paraded by so rapidly that there is insufficient time really to examine them. Parents Must Aid A school health program in v a rural district cannot be effective unless* parents co-operate. Medicine knows a great deal about how to prevent and cure diseases, but tnis knowledge is useless unless it is put into effect Catholic Food Drive Ends on Sunday The U. S. Bishops' food drive for the starving children in Europe will end next Sunday. Members and friends of the Catholic Church of Hope are asked to bring their donations to the rectory. Rev. R. F. Boyle, ass't. pastor, will be at the rectory to help receive and pack the food. No dp- nation will be loo small or too big to consider. Each family of the parish is asked to donate at least one case or more of substantial food such as canned milk, beef, bean, 'pea soups, canned beans, corn, peas, etc. No glass containers. The food will be sent to Little Rock where it will be concentrated with the supplies received from the state and elsewhere. By ETHEL HAMILL © Areodio House, Inc.; Distributed by N£A SERVICE, INC school. The Blytheville Papooses have won eight games, lost one and tied one this season. Blytheville, Nov. 28 — (fP)— Wiliam Koonce, 20-year-old automo- Dile race driver, was injured grave- iy in an accident during a Thanks- givin Day race at Walker Park nere jesterday. He was thrown to the track when his automobile and another collided. Two other cars struck him. Koonce was taken to • a Blytheville hospital. Searcy.' Nov. 28 —(/P)—A $1,500, 000 (million) building fund campaign has been outlined for Harding College here. The drive will open Jan. 1 on a nationwide basis, Clifton L. Ganus, president of the board of trustees announced to an audience of 1,50C Thanksgiving visitors yesterday. Funds raised will be used to finance construction of an auditor-1 to ner XXXII Once she had ushered Herbert Powell through the front do.ir, still protesting,-Cam was alone in her father's big house. Its silence closed in like the lid o'l a coffin. She paced the front parlor, like a caged animal. Every step she took seemed to jar some new . anguish through her. At last, when she could beax - the austere and accusing stillness of the Dean's big house no longer, he sudden force which drove her rom it and out into the crisp midafternoon was riot reasoned nor logical. Her departure had. nstcad, all the characteristics of a leadlong flight. She turned down the. hill for no more cogent a reason than that this was the direction away from the stadium. The game would be well under way now. When she thought of those thousands of 'aces, all laughing, all excited and lappy, her heart turned over and oegan to dive. She reached the bottom of the hill, then crossed the street from force of habit. The twin white lines painted from curb to curb guided her as rails would guide • a blindly moving vehicle, and she came to face to face with the portals of Kremolka's Kandy Kitchen. Cam jerked her gaze from the invitation of the familiar facade and set her steps dead ahead along the business block. This was where that silly, sweet ritual about the single soda with the double straws had been born. This was where, so recently, she had sat motionless in the back booth and had looked into Joel's blue eyes with ecstatic confidence that paradise belonged she could not have said. "The name is Austin, remember? Your buddy used to murmur it fn his sleep, at the front, you told me." "By me," said Beefy, it's Bor- ium, library, gymnasium, boys and girls dormitories and a student center building. Joe Arnold Irvin and Roy Arri* old of S.M.U., Dallas here here for a visit with friends here and relatives in Ozan. and Miss Bonnie Marie Anthony and her roommate, Miss Terry Dunn of Monticello College, Godfrey, Illinois. Bill Routon and Jim Hamilton of Prescott were among those attending the Hope-Pine game in Pine Bluff. by the people. Schools provide a Bluff Personal Mention Miss Jeanette Button,,. of Hope, A,rk., Ai/,tin College senior, is one of ten students sclecttd for inclusion in the new edition of Who's Who In American Colleges and Universities. Miss Button is majoring in physical education and is serving as student instructor in thot coprse. She was princess of the senior class in 1947 and was honored in the 1947 and was honored in the 1947 college year book VJldL Jll LI 1C -LlSTI V,l/llt;gt; J \-fAL W\JUJX .-—--—-- — —— w «J it as the most "representative girl". ,The Leslie, _Ark., ^Lions She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 'P. H. Sutton. Hospital Notes Branch Admitted: Mrs. Susan Shepard, Patmos, William Collins, Hope. M. P. Nichols, Rt. 2, Hope. Julia Chester Admitted: Arthur Holland, Saratoga, Ark. H. A. Whatley, Rt. 1, Hope. C. C. Kimbcrly, Hope. John Luck, Hope.' j Discharged: Miss Evelyn Lumbley, Hooks. Texas. Miss Alene Beulelchics, Gillham Arkansas. P. H. Webb, Hope. Mrs. Fletcher Reed, Hope. splendid opportunity for rural children to catch up with more fortunate city children through the establishment of good health programs. QUESTION: I have been told that, in a hospital in our town, there is a woman with an octopus growing inside of her. I don't believe it. ANSWER: Neither do I. At regular intervals, stories are circulated about animals growing inside people. The most common yarn concerns a snake, which has been swallowed when it was small. There are no authentic records of such incidents. ; 0 Here and There in Arkansas Little Rock, Nov. 28—(#)— The question of whether public shooting of an encaged turkey is legal in Arkansas was, pondered today by the Arkansas Attorney general's staff. The Leslie, Ark., Lions club aked an opinion on whether "it is permissible to put a .. turkey in a bin and shoot at its head when the bird raises its head above the Little Rock, Nov. 28 —(£")— Arkansas bank deposits increased 338.5 per cent from 1936 through 194G, according to the Arkansas Business Bulletin, published by the University of Arkansas college of business administration. The bulletin said the climb was from $178,600,000 (millions) to ?783,100,000. Total • bank assets increased 310 ner cent — from $200,000,000 to And thinking .these things she I teeth again! "I won't argue the point. If you'll let me cross the street—" But the long roadster made no move to back away from its point of illegal vantage across the pedestrian lines of the intersection. 'Back in the campaign we ran nto plenty of them dungeons the old girl—Lucretia, her front name vas—used to loss her boy friends nto, when she got tired of 'em." lis. eyes were like marbles, expressionless. "The guys she didn't JOison outright, that is. Lucretia used to play rough, she did. Sort of like you." Cam gasped. "Like—me?" "Can the act, sister." Beefy was no more the friendly hulk he had seemed behind the lilac hedge than night was like day. There was hatred in his face, in his voice; the kind of hatred that pulls no punches. "I know what's back of those big green eyes of yours. But Joe's gone now, see? The game is all over." "I don't know what you're talking about," Cam answered stiffly. "If this is the tag line of your joke and Joel's, I can't say that it seems any funnier than the build-up. Please let me pass." "Baby, I wish you'd passed by years ago— on the opposite side of the street from a nice, clean-cut kid like Joe! Yeah, and I could konk myself for not wising up to you quicker— so I could have saved him just that many yards of heartache. Well, Princess, that's spilled milk now. But you won't never kick him in the did not wish to think, she passed food the door emporium to that favorite of unnumbered Carter generations. There was no reason for a second glance. Even when she heard the muffled slam behind her she did not look around. It took Connie Heath's ignoble yelp of, "Hey Austin, wait up!" to slow the quick and desperate footsteps so dangerously resembling a runaway. "I thought it was you I saw "Did Maurine find him in time to—V Dead in the middle of her question, Cam switched to another. "What do you mean, kick him?" "That's what I'd call it when a mouse like you gets a guy like him all over hearts and flowers, saying she'll wait for him forever and all the rest. And then sends him a pretty note saying so sorry." $825,000,000—in the same 10-year when I was paying my check!" period, the bulletin reported. The national deposit increase was 179 per cent, and the national assets increase, 1G2 per cent. Van Baren, Nov. 28 —(/P)— Three Springdale, Ark., men have told of selling 10 cases of stolen whiskey in Tulsa, Okla., according to Chief Deput 1 ' Sheriff Lalan ivloore of Crawford County. Moore said the three related they stole the whiskey at Joplin, Mo., and an a'utomobile at Tulsa. He indentified them as Gaylon Vansandt, Kendall Pace and Jim Asher and said they would be turned over to Oklahoma authorities. The three, held in the Crawford County jail here, were docketed for car theft and carrying concealed weapons. Josephine Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Billings announce the arrival of a son on November 26. Admitted: W. C. Scarborough, Ida, La.. P. B. Logan, Texarkana, Ark.. Little Miss Kay Carolyn Doolittle, Lewisville. Mrs. V. W. Christian, Rt. 4, St.Joseph ASPIRIN WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT ICK Assistant Attorney General Arnold Adams said he probably would rule that under the law such sport may be considered "tortuting or tilling any living creature needless,y," a misdemeanor. Blytheville, Nov. 28— (/P)— A claim of Blytheville junior high school to an unofficial Arkansas Junior High School football championship was voiced today by officials of the Hope. Discharged: Mrs. Chas. Atkins, Patmos. Washington, NOV. (/P) —OT—Col- leee' enrollment for the 1947 - 48 school year reached the record total of 2,333,220, almost a million •more than the pre-war peak of 1940 and 260,131 more than a year ago, the Federal Security Agency announced today. Included arc 1,122,738 veterans of World War 11, of whom 24,091 are women. The veterans comprise 48 per cent of total enrollment and their number increased 3.92 per cent over the year beofre. The 1947-48 freshmen crop of 592,846 is made up of 399,972 men' and 192,874 women. It represents a sharp decrease from last year's record of 696,419 beginning students. Current enrollment by states, with the total listed first and the number of veterans second, include: Arkansas 17,765 and 8,415; Louisiana, 38,151 and 16,507; Mississip- ni 19,216 and 9,308; Missouri 62,274 and 26,918; Oklahoma 45,175 and 23,1)21. Bonnie breathed, falling into step beside her.' "Say, I've been wanting to ask you. Is there insanity in your family, by any chance?" "Insanity?" "If there isn't, what cooks with ur little glamor pledge? I saw her racing through the streets like a mad thing, a while back." "Oh, you mean Maurine?" Cam's eyes were hard with the tears dammed up behind them. But no one — certainly not Connie — was likely to suspect the reason for their unaccustomed brightness. "She was seeing somebody off on' a train, I think." "I thought it might be a misplaced attack of spring fever. When I stopped her, she hardly knew who I was. Just gasped out something about having to keep somebody from selling an old family homestead and then dashed on past me. Very peculiar, Sister Austin, very peculiar." "Not when you know all the details," Cam said unevenly. Connie shrugged. Her step was lagging already. "Well, then. Here's where I head for the stadium. Aren't you taking in the game?" "When you've seen one," Cam managed to answer, without per- mititng a sob to break it up, "you've seen them all." Home Demonstration Clubs Hopewell Hopewcll Club met November 19 with Mrs. Victor Thompson. Song of the month, "Pack Up Your Troubles" was sung by the group. Devotional was read by Mrs. Thompson. Roll call was answered with, "A New Christmas Gift Idea." The demonstration was candy making. New officers are: President, Mrs. O. B. Hodnett; vice-president, Mrs. Oecil Bittle; .secretary-treasurer, Mrs. S. D. Cook; reporter. Mrs. Victor Thompson. The Christmas party will be at the home of Mrs. Cecil Bittle, December 16. Husbands and children are invited. January meeting will be with Mrs. Leslie Honeycult on January 28. Fayctteville, Nov. 26 —(A 1 )—Married veterans living on the university of Arkansas campus have 296 children, housing occupancy report compiled by the Central Housing Office here showed today. Of the total 154 are boys and 142 girls. Terry Village has the largest child population, with 201. Camp Neil Martin is next with 54. Forty one live in the trailer camp. By age groups, more than half the children living on the campus are one year old o.r younger. Forty- two are two years old, 54 are three years old, 32 are four yeas old, 15 are five years old, nine are six years old, five are seven years old, and the remainder are eight years old or older. Her sister in the bonds of Eta Mu regarded ' her admiringly. "I wish I could develop that re- note, detached attitude about life! wonder the stag lines whinny over you. They can never figure out what you're really thinking— any more than I can. Well, so .ong." And Cam was alone again. Alone with the gleaming store ivindows which lined her way and strove with their postwar blandishments to seduce her eyes into a sidelong glance. Funny about Maurine. The thought which had come to tier confusedly in the parlor of her father's house came back to her again. No, she never would 0 CONGRATULATIONS BOBCATS, BAND, COACHES HOPE HIGH SCHOOL We're Proud of You Best wishes and good luck to: Capt. Charles Crawford, Jack Ray, Robert McCullough, Joe Rooker, Denny Smith, Wilton Garrett, Substitutes: Billy Ray Williams, Beverly Osborne — Wherever You Go. WARD & SON "The Leading Druggist" Phone 62 "Moke Our Store Your Store" Little Rock, Nov. 26—(/P)—Plans for participation by Arkansas Pres have suspected that the child could get so upset about anyone outside herself as she very obviously had become over Joel's departure. What Cam herself had seen was only borne out by Connie's report. The thought of Joel's getting rid of his farm had really wounded her. Who would have exepected a girl brought up in the embassies and houses of fashion in VVashington, hardened by the political kaleidoscope which had revolved before her eyes almost since they could first see, to nurse such a savagely sentimental feeling about Joel's boyhood home? Cam stared at him. "But you know why I wrote that. You and Joel both know. When Maurine told me, or rather when I made her tell me, all that Joel had told her— about why he was pretending to want to marry me, so my father would wangle him a scholarship award—" "I'm not buying," said Beefy in a hard, flat monotone. "But it happens to be true. And you know perfectly well that it is. Joel knew that, the way things are run at Carter,.William Austin's recommendation is as good as any award. He knew that all he had to do, to make certain of all the funds he needed to speed up his course here, was just cozen the gullible Austin girl for a week 01 so. He—he' also knew- Something had changed a few ruddy layers beneath the surface of Beefy's battered face. He was looking at her differently, now "Slap me down," he said softly "but I think I believe you! I think you mean all this crazy gab. Look answer me one point of fact. Are you or are you not hitching up legal'with this this professor jerk?' "Marrying Herbert? Certainly not! And if you want the whole truth and nothing but the truth I'm not m-marrying anyone; No ever!!' Beefy slapped the shining dooi of the roadster so hard the wind shield shivered. "I said to Joe this noon time, I said how it wab dam funny Herbert didn't know about being engaged to you unti Joe up and read your letter to him. But Joe was too broke up to listen. His one idea was to blow the joint and get elsewhere. Lady, climb in!" "Thank you, but I'm still able to walk. I—" Don't talk dumb. You can't walk to Acadia. It's fifty miles." They whisked through the little village of Acadia an hour and a half later, passing all four of its stores and the modest white Presbyterian church and the traffic blinker at the four comers with Beefy still driving as if the devil's own henchman was close behind. An RFD box flashed into viesv alongside the road, with CONROY marked on it in weathered letters. Beefy saw the turn into an overgrown driveway and took it on two wheels. His tires screeched under them as he slammed on his brakes. "All right, Carnmie, I got you here. The rest is up to you. This character we've been discussing—he'll be Sunday School Lesson The International Sunday School Les«on for Nov. 30 Scripture: I John 4:13-21; 5:1013; II John 4-6 By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. What docs it mean to be a Christian? It is not enough to live in a "Christian" land, and, to be a Christian in the sense of not being a pagan, It is not enough to be a member or a communicant in a Christian church. It is 'not enough to make a profession, - or to wear a Christian label. The New Testament writers are all agreed that to be a, Christian is more than that, and, though they may express it in different ways, they are all agreed about what are the marks, tests or proofs of being _a Christian. These are all comprised in being Christlike— in the outward and open confession of faith, as JesUs always expressed His faith, and m the inward life of love and grace, following the example of the Master and obeying His commandments. John puts all the emphasis upon love; and that is where Paul puts it too, for he says in his famous eulogy of love, in I Corinthians 13, that it -is useless to have gifts, and understanding of mysteries, and even faith and miracle-working power, if one has not love. It is the greatest of all things, and the one thing that abides when everything else fails. James and Peter are . agreec about this. James says that 16ve, if it is rear and vital, will mani fest itself in practical living. Peter defines love, and the . Christian Ife, as "partaking of -the divine ature." Note, too, how exactly lat is the idea of John,- for., he ays that "he that dwellelh in love welleth in God; and God in him.' aul, too, in his prayer addressee o God in behalf of those whom e had won to the Christian Way sed like words: "that Christ may well in your hearts by faith." . Yet, when one turns from thes< ilain tests of the Christian .t onsider the millions of professin;_ Christians, what a discrepancy ne finds between : the ideal am he actual! Whistle Bait The greatest desire of every o.mg girl's heart is to be popu- ir with the boys. The thing that le yearns lor, more tl.an any- ling else on earth, is to be Whistle ait; to have lads call "oh, you ueen!" after her as she goes own the street; to have dates o burn; to be walked home from chool. and if she fails to receive lese attentions from boys, life Is inders, ashes and dust to her. No matter what misfortune befblls a Irl.-.ln later life, there is nothing iat : ever happens tb her that nakes her feel so disgraced and esperate as to be a Wallflower at DOROTHY DIX party. Now inasmuch as the sexes eem to be about evenly divided nd there are as many boy8> as ;irls, it would appear that cjvery jttle bobby-soxer would be able o get her Jo-John; but, alas, such s not the case. Kissing goes 'by avor. To the girl who hath dates, ther dates shall be added more .bundanlly, and to her who lacks lates shall be taken away even the me poor little date that she has. What is the secret of popularity hat makes the boys swarm around ne girl like bees arorund a honey- In every church and sect ther s a lack of the evidences of the character and works of Christian ove. And, in every church and sect, there are the sincere souls, who truly seek to follow their Master in gracious living. In/all communions they are found, Protestant, Roman Catholic and Jewsh ,and even in those of other religious professions, who are like the Gentiles, whom Paul commended of o^d ; because they sincerely and earnestly, followed the best that they knew. I ' It is these who are;-the'''true friends and' followers ;of: Jesus — some of them the sheep 'that He said were in other folds, 'but whom He none the less claimed as. His own. '••'•''.• If we emplore the fact that there is not more love in the world, as the evidence of true Christianty, let us be thankful that there is so much, that so many are Christ like in their character and deeds as well as in their profession. Top Radio Programs of the Day By the Associated Press Central Standard Time Saturday's network fobtball: NBC—1:45 p. m. Southern Methodist ,vs Texas Christian. . . CBS—l, North Carolina vs Virginia; 2, Mississippi vs Mississippi State. MBS —12: id, Army v. Navy, Listening tongiht: NBC—7:30 Can You Top This; 8 People Are Funny; 9 Mystery Theater. CBS—7 Fanny Brice; 8 Mark Warnow; 8:30 Suspense; 9 It Pays to Be Ignorant; 9:30 Spike Jones. ABC—7:30 This is FBI; 8 Break the Bank; 8:30 the Sheriff; 10:15 Joe Hasel Interviews at Joe Walcott camp. MBS—7:30 Leave it to Girls; 8130 Information Please. )0t, while another, ifer lonesome? No 0 ng to solve the mystery guess work. Looks hate ... o do with it, but hbt as fn s popularly believed. All mow beauties 'Who nev^r.. boy friend to bless the vith, while her homely'*^ can pick and choose ami' bunch. IT- ;' Bralnt a Liability «,V Nor does a girl's LQ..Vvgc Arty where with the bayti* 0 contrary, feminine brama at dom men's dish. A brilllari learly always cuts her her tongue, girl who and, *as ,a rule,: at the head , class is at the foot oMhe tallon list to the proms. 7,! Nor is popularity "lor ,he counter. Money IS landicap than a help to ai,t afier, so far as having a good 's concern. Boys fight'shy o .girls because they are not in class and can't afford to take tf to the swanky places of lentert ment. They feel they" Can't #*! millionairess to eat a hohdog hem, or go to a cheap darice p ' 10 matter, how much she^v loy playing around With the|] Lt is a matter of record that; are more old maids amoni . very, rich than there are amohgj other class of women.., is'/ijps*' What, then, maKes .iqr^pi arity in the teen-ager?! -Miff think, v is simplicity.-. Natural Being what she is. instea posing .as something, she 3s„.. Ah unsophisticated young ;girl= a* darling. One'who pretends s to/ a blase woman of the world; is pain in the neck, and she. is pa' ularly unattractive to' boys bee' they are also" young an" -'-'• - ! wise and do not know ' die her. ' " ?"i >, **&&&. Next as an aid to popularlt; friendliness to which eyer^St" 1 '" being responds. Then^c'omes; bility, fitting oneself" to '•$! ort-of a niche, learning to play ood game of cards, to dance' we a COOK up a nice meal',to'dp-an. hing and everything .instead' of/be ng a bore'and a pest. '';•!'<' v <H Just being, a nice girl is-reallji he secret-of popularity with^'boyi and a guarantee of > dates/ ;•" • .'* V •"£ (Released by The Bell cate, Inc.) . >'' Saturday items; NBC—8:30 a. m. Coffee with Congress; 10 Meet the Mceks. . . CBS—10:30 a. m. Adventurers' Club. . . ABC—9 a. m. U. S. Navy Band MBS 9:30 a m. Shady Valley Folks; 11:30 Flight nto the Past. DIET TO SHED Snakes undergo a period oi blindness and abstinence from food when ' shedding their skins. ^ In changing skins, the old one becomes dry and withered, and .>the snake forces it back from the lips by pushing against a rough sup- stance, until it is then an easy matter to slide out. RENTED HATS • ; Englishmen did jiot have to buy hats unless they chose, in the mid die of the 18th century. Three hats could be rented for $6 a season. GRANDPA'S FULL OF From CUtt/nf Up Nfffc .« Here's |ood;iMwi for you folks? have to get up et night to p«t witer.1 backache, too, twcwitt of minor f" kidney ditorde.rf.'-, >- & £„ . Three (enmtfa* ifo, • f«no4u< developed amedMiMfoVtr ^^ Now iniUictiB tuwvt HWd •r»«i n ii|»'wv^i»^wtfiSrt»M ff&Eate&L.;^ •ami - truly nature's own way to.* Inttantly you take it, • ctarte fluihini out kidneys . • • flow of urine, helping to ^ . acidity V . . w irritated bUd<& g good, fluthini out, too. Caution:* n d!r«ted. You'll say it's inar»ek__ For free trial supply, writer Dept.) 1 Kilmer b Co., Inc., Box 12S5, Stamfor Conn. Or - get full-iiied Irani* > Swamp-Root today at your drugstore^ byterians in the church's nation-1 Maurine never had known a home wide five-year Program of Prog-1 of her own, except the expen- ress were made here yesterday at a meeting of the state's snyod's program of progress committee. Glenn A. Railsbeck, Pine Bluff, was named president of the committee. The Rev. Horace Villee of Camden urged the committee to attempt to raise $500,000, of which $258,3CO would be the Arkansas Synod's quota for support of the program of progress and ahte remainder for the benefit of College at Batesville. Arkansas Pine Bluff, Nov. 26—(/P)Ed Sherrill, former front office employe of the Shrcveport Sports of the Texas League, hau ben named business manager of Pine Bluff's Cotton States League baseball club. Until recently Sherill was employed as a alesman by a Pine Bluft cash register firm. He was actice in obtaining Pine Bluff's re-entrance to the Class C. circuit. sively impersonal suite her father had maintained for 20 years in one big District of Columbia hotel or another. How could she even imagine what it might be like for a farmer's son to sell the home- place where he had been raised'.' It was touching and young, and Cam wished bleakly that there were a tear left in her to be shed. She would have liked to be able to weep for Maurine. You never knew what other people were like inside, not really. The least she cousin had caught up with Joel in could hope was that her young time to say goodby, and that Joel had been reasonably gentle with the poor, distracted kid. some place inside, I wouldn't wonder." "B-but aren't you coming in too? 1 thought—" "I got to sit here and mind my car," said Beefy, opening the door with a firm gesture. "Termites might steal it, see?" Cam climbed from her seat slowly, and even more slowly began to mount the unpainted steps rising out of the weeds in the direction of the farmhouse's front porch. The door toward which he was headed stood ajar. Suddenly she was running forward. Joel was inside. Hu must be, he had to be. • (.To Be Continued) "Goin; XXXIII rny way, Miss Borgia?" Little Rock, Nov. 28 — (.-P) — Bids for 270,000 barrels of cement for construction of the Bull Shoals Dam in Marion and Baxter Counties, Ark., were invited today by the TJ. S. Engineers here. Offers will be received until Dec. 22. Bids will be received ior three Cam whirled around. Deep in her grief, she had not even heard the tires of the shiny, fast- looking roadster as they rolled to a gentle standstill at the curb behind her. Before she could make- Beefy Dairymple's tough features conic clear behind the gleaming steering wheel, she had to slash asvay the enveloping cobweb veil which had settled between her and all the rest of Carlersville. "Your memory's gelling bad, isn't it, Sergeant?" How she found Derailment of MOP Freight Delays Traffic dillerent lots of about 90^000 bar- words for him, and how her lips Lillle Rock, Nov. 2H —(/P)— Derailment of three cars of a southbound Missouri Pacific irieght train near Austin, Ark., apporxi- inately 30 miles North of Little Rock, delayed traffic on the railroad's main line between here and St. Louis approximately seven hours yesterday. Two of the cars contained wills- Before traffic was restored, two passenger trains were routed by way of Rock Island and the Cotton Belt Lines. No one was injured. Railroad of- iicials said cause of the wreck had not been determined, and they de- Skirted and \Jtjeautiful The WINFIELDGIRL cw Advertised in December 'GLAMOUR" , A bell* well! and hip flopi otcent the casual fieV plieity of thU Wintold itylod elastic, In addition ... a doubt* row of novelty metal button*, toftly turned collar, and, flange shoulder.',. very definitely a dress to b* treasured for seasons to come, In royal, a/ay, rose, turquoise, and winter white rayon, gabardine. fixe» 10 to 11, 14 .95 rcls each. had been forced to frame them, clined to estimate damage.

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