STAR ARKANSAS l'^WJjK-41^ >( <•,<>.;„, f i P<«T, tf? "•j<* ( -^Twm <, ft*. ttSWe praises'- byr%dml 'type Wil jfi-ei>»(> -V>n' ' nclf<r>« '' and Si'anaHHen^oXpro'ceed .'to cor^ ?tt)&|hndivMuaI Vittequltleg 1 ' ag i ;aj(iipeaMnce Uo'f a : , congressional tipdJ't^bf^'the' .10- resident:-Truman ' S-*-- •Of r- r s a"** i-^ ja* ^ * -„ i , he Senate-Mouse group can- t»U6d it* hearings tot the day. Setifltor Whlte(R-Maine), chair- frtirt of th6 senate Commerce Com* rnittee, said he planned to .appoint ft'llv^matt subcommittee "to study the sh0rtag6 of oil and coal in New England" arid "what can be done about it;" ; . • '•'"Harriman -told the House Committee that a great deal hilght be «ctcompUshed by- voluntary programs but- that -such 'efforts can pc undermined .by a thoughtless or selfish minority i '' ,, "I feel therefdrsi," he said, "that the 1 power to impose limited direct control of prices and wages and to institute consumer 'rationing on a few/ items should -be granted now, if We are to make every effort to keep the price of. vital cost of living' commodities -within the reacn of the average purse and to prevent an inflationary spiral wnicn Will hurt all groups in our economy, Harrlman emphasized ' that he did 1 not propose • a ' mammoth new OPA. He gave his idea of controls as lollbws: ' ' , "In the first place I believe that it is possible now to- proceed on a selected basis, and to limit controls to those -items which the average family needs to live, such as food, fuel, clothing and .shelter, arid.'tb thqse'key areas 'in industrial 'production where a price rise would have-ramified effects on <the general, level , of prices." • As for wages, .he said he hoped it Would. -not be necessary to use controls and .believed • it Would not be-.,if 'the. cost of- -living "can be brought 'and held in reasonable relationship to 'the incomes, of the p'eqple.' • '-',.,.";•.' 'For industry, the 1 administration is '-asking • authority to invoke both .allocation and -inventory controls. These"; would let 'it "control the •arnoUrit , of • any '.scarce commodity that an '.industry . "could buy or have, on hand. , , • '* Harriman said steel "is thfe most important place in which this power cah.be exercised.;' He 'proposed channeling -"a .small proportion, of steel, to the most, essential programs;' specifying- production of freight -cars, farm equipment, nails' and oil pipe .lino, Mortdoy, &ecember 1, 1547 HOW 50 ATOMJBOMBS COULD PARALYZE US TERRORIST TO DIE >/ ; W,arsaV,— (/P)— The Warsaw reg- ;•••:•!•:!:;;«.,. -;;;:;-:;•L--;' :•:•;;• ILOSANOELESiSsw, Ifeiasiie-wsuissiK-r^ftj'i'lii: Congested Areas Inviting Atomic Bombing Densely Populated Areas in Danger of Bombing Moderately Populated Areas Probably Safe From Bombing &C A-Bomb (jJCopper F i Areas Practically Arkansas Items _cr:t!nued From • Page One POULTRY AND Chicago, Dec. 1 (/P)—Live poul- Contlnucd From Page One a little" when you both know it is going to hurt like a hammer on the skull. The sound of women crunching on dry toast in a quiet room. Professional ballroom dance acts, jugglers, and men who wear In public expensiv^ neckties illustrated with hand-painted figures of nude women, (On the other hand, if they just buy them to hang on a tierack in their room and stare at them, that's okay.) The so-called "new look," which reduces fair ladies to the semblance of medieval cavalry horses 4,000. Miss Korea in , March. Rogers, Dec. '1 '(/P)' Wallis, 32-year-old Cave Howard Springs 'farmer, was burned, to'death early yesterday apparently after'his automobile had plunged Mnlon ditch and caught fire. His body was found in the car, which was almost completely burned near Cave Springs. A coro- , . ( *««. »«***!, \it / , J. Jll_ VI tl* £>LI VV 4V£ ''''I • • ipnal military court Has sentenced " e ? s J UI > ls iriyest^ga&hg,,,but, doc:to'.;death; Stefan-GlogoWski, accus- tors, who perforjTrea;an,.autopsy at ,__^™^^_—_^^_^_ ... v-_- ,. Four .-aides ftg"--V..-.-.^.,-V' J ^.^.J.|.!Ji;i.Ji five.-'to. .15 "commanding'an underground 'group ~of 'terrorists- and ..robbers, were sentenced from years imprisonment. \ 5 o'clock ,. t still shining} a hard-wax finish! RIFFIN •GRIFFIN ABCW f: easier, brighter, ;jiecause it •v, - ' " ineai V;-; l^. iShbe' sbfi/it}'jri\ ves you bftrd waxl Hard cati So for more shining, use /shines— ' uw Mlf-poliihlng GRIFFIN LIQUID WAX Bentonville yesterday'said they found''no evidence 'of'foul play in Wallis' death. Conway, Dec. 1 — (/P) Fire, apparently starting in the attic, de"- stroyed the training school building of Arkansas State Teachers college here Saturday, causing loss estimated by College President N. M. Irby at $100,000. 'Dr. Irby said insurance of $52,.-. 000 was .carried on the two-story, 22-room brick structure. .--Little Rock, Dec. 1 — (/P)— Increase to $69,400,000 in the total ico's't of Bull Shoals dam, now under construction on the White river in north Arkansas, has been approved by the chief engineer's office' in Washington, Col. Gerald Galloway, Little Rock district U.S. engineer, has disclosed. - The increase — ; $J2.000,000 — will be'-recqjnme'nded 'to Congress, he said, attd^wdUld' p'ermit construe' tion of a powerhouse of eight tui> bines an generators. Little Rock, Dec. 1 — (/P) — Afr least one ,figure has removed himself from Arkansas' political guess-* in? game. William Harold Sadler of Littlq Rock, chairman of the State High-; way Commission and previously r mentioned, as a possible guberna» torial' u candidate, issued a state? rrie,nt saying "I shall not seek }ic ^office in 1 1948." Gbvq'^nor; Laney, meanwhileU reiterated that he had not iyeti reached a decision on his political future. Little Rock ( J3cc. 1 — (If) — Fear that tht natioif-s. rejluccd gasoline supply '-.may soon be.-fcH, in Arkan-' sas has been expressed by J. H. Green, Little Rock, -'chairman of the board of directors of the Arkansas Independent Oil Marketers Association. ] Green said Lion and Root refineries in El Dorado "have kept this area well, supplied" but that shipment of ariv additionnl oil from the state 'might' cause "an acute situation" in Arkansas. Chicago,' Dec. 1 —(fl 3 )—-Arkansas' charhnjon 4-H club achievement pill. Miss Evelyn Sekavec, 17, of Mt. Ida, has received a $200 scholarship at thn National 4-H Congress here. The scholarship was one of 12 awarded by the Spool Cotton, Company of New York. . Little Rock, Dec; 1 -^ '<>)— In an unusual p.?tiqrj,. the supremo court opinion on re today -'amended 'ari hearing. The action opens the way for the Columbia Motor Transport Company to apply to the Public Service Commission for modification of provisions which "the'-court ordered | included in its charter. The company is a truck line on- eralinR roughly parallel to the Missouri Pacific railroad and handling freight for the railroad. Issuance of the charter, was opposed by other, truck lines of the state, and on appeal to the supreme court, the operation was approved, but the hi^h court directed that each shipment handled must move partly by rail. Today's -opinion on rehearing concluded the first order.-was proper, biit amended the former opinion to permit the truck line to apply to the Public Service Commission, for amendment or elimination of the court -requirement. i • 1 T Chicago, Dec. 1..— (/P)— Eight youthful soi} conservationists today were awarded $20fl college scholar- shins donated by the Firestone Tire Rubber Co.. for their w«rk in 4-H soil saving pro- the national gram. MURPIH AT MY HOUSE <;*,* The youths, in Chicago attending the 26th national 4-H >club Congress, were given all-expense trips to the cnnwss hv the company. They included William Stokenbury. 18, El- Kins, Ark. Eight other young .people, winners in the 4-H home beai'Mfica- uon contest, received all-expense tnpg from Mrs. Charles R. Wai- Ween. Chicago. They included Wil- tene,Runsick. -317. %wport, Ark. 1 -SrW)— Two Stutt- .brothers, G,-,W. anri G. C. B" n<« were Successful bidders for . _,_- Home nounceel here today " W8S 3 "" try: -steady; receipts 18 trucks, one car; prices ' unchanged mostly to one, cent a pojnd highei' on fowl and roasters; FOB: fowl 24; leghorn fowl 19; roasters 25-28; fryers 30-34; broilers 30-32; old roost ers 16 ;FOB wholesale market: ducklings 30; heavy clucks 29; small ducks 19; young lien turkeys 43;: young toms under 18. pounds 34: young toms over 18 pounds 31; old toms 25. Butter firm; receipts (two days) 422,840; prices one to two cents -a pound higher; 93 score AA 85; 92 A 84; 90 B 80; 89 C 73.5; cars: 90 B 80; 89 C 74. Eggs firm; receipts (two days) 22,209; prices one to six cents a dozen higher: U. S. extras No. 1 61G3- No. 2 57-01; No. 3 and 4 5355; U. S. standards No. 1 and 2, 53; No. 3 and 4, 50-52: current receipts 48-52; dirties 38.5; checks •37.5. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National tockvards, 111., Dec.. 1 —(/Pi— Hogs, 17,500.; fairly active, steady to weak with average Friday: bulk of good and choice 180300 Ibs 26.00-25; top 26.25; few early sales at 25.7.5: 160-170 Ibs 25.00-75; 130-150 Ibs 22.75-25.00; 100120 Ibs 19;7522.00; good sows 450 Ibs down 25.00-50; heavier weights 24.5025;00: stags mostly 17^50-21.00. Cattle, 7,500; calves, 2,500; open- hig trade moderately active on steers and butcher yearlings; cows) slow; bulls steady;- choice yearling 'steers to 32.00; several loads of 'medium and good steers at 23.25'28.50; medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings 17.00-25.00; Rood beef bulls quotable around ;18. 25-50; sausage bulls 18.00 down; good and choice vealers 2.00 lower: lower grades steady; choice vealers from .common and medium good and 25.00-31.00; H.OO-'M 00' : aro.Jnd 8.00-11.00. I iShecp, .4,000; no early sales. GRAIN; AND PROVISIONS Chica /Zo, • Dec. .1 — (if) — Wheat worke'd' lower on the board of trade today, although COITI at times displayed considerable independent strength. Oats were little changed. Most activity, was .centered in the corn pit. : Reduced govornmcn cash grain buying and a reques by Commcroo Secrerv Harriman that the administration be granted authority to control prices had mildly de- Dressing influence on wheat. Pros- nects of larger marketing after •Ian. 1 was selling. another factor in the At one time corn was up a couple of cents from Saturday's close, niding the rest of the market. Buy- inr* was based on cash grain firmness and receipt of only 247 cars here today,;}which dealpiT, said ws small "number December. for a Monday in Wheat 'closed 1-2 to 4 cents lower, December $3.12 1-2—3-4, corn was 1 1-2 lower to 1-2 higher, Decem bcr $2.57—$2.57 14. oats were 1-2 lower to 12 higher, December $1.25, and soybeans were 1-2 to 3 cents lower, March $3.fl3. Chicago, Dec. 1 — yp) —Wheat was quoted lower in the Carlot 500 acres — including tho Chicot farms projects—sold by FHA, was the largest single tract disposed of in Ihe Oct. 24 sale. The Knolls plan to convert the tract to riceland. Little Rock. Dec. 1 — (IP) — The Secretary.'bf Stale granted charters today to: The Wilson Charcoal Co., of Gibson Switch, Craighead county, which listed paid in capital of $24.000 and incorporators as J. H. Crain, trustee, of Wilson, Ark., and C. A. Johnson and Charles Frierson. Jonesboro. Twin City Motors Inc., Helena, which listed authorized capital stock at 500 'shares valued at $100 each and incorporators as M. O R'asberry, Mary Helen Gillia.rn Hasberry and Uegina H. Sutton, all ofr Helena. ^ Little Rock. Dec. 1 — UP) —state' hospital officials today transferred 150 patients from the Little Rock unit to a new brick ward building at the Benton unit. Business Manager W. G. Wofford .said most of the patients involved in today's transfer were elderly uersons. The new building at Benton was placed in service two weeks ago with the transfer of 16Q patients from the Little Rock unit. Stor of Hope 1B9»; Preii 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President , *>•» H. Wathburn, Secretary-Treasure at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Streot .Hope, Ark. i AIM. H. Woihburn, Editor & PubllsnwT Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hoimer, Mech. Supt. J«« M. Davis, Advertising Manage Emma G. Thomai, Cashier . Entered as second class matter at th, Cost Office at Hope, Arkansas,, undei tht Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association.. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable !• fidvance): By city carrier per Week 20c per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller ip. Lafayette counties, S4.50 ppr *enr: els« "here J8.50. ; Notional Advertising Arkansas Dallies, Inc.; Representative — Memphis,. Tend jterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich igan Avenue: New York Citv, 292 Madisop Ave.; Detroit; Mich., 2842 W, Granc "ivd.; Oklahoma City. 314 TerrnvhalBldg rtew Orleans, 722 Union St. ' Member of. the Associated Press: Tht Associated Press is entitled exclusively It the use for republication of all the [oca news printed in this newspaper as well a all AP news dispatches. I ...../. '..'. \. ... ' .. ... .' .. '' Cash" trade along with futures trading today: receipts 33 .cars. Corn was higher to lower with the futures; .basis about unchanged; re- ceipts'247 cars. Oats were steady; basis unchanged to two cents easier; receipt 20 cars. Soybeans 50 cars received. NEW : YORK STOCKS New York,' Dec. 1 — (/P) — The stock market today entered De- Jiember,with recovery trends ap- pegiingn in virtually, all departments T although buying ' was notably timid. The overall average recorded a plus sign for the first time in almost two weeks. Professional short covering and other nibbling prevailed 'from the start. Steels, motors, rails and assorted industrials were well in •front b"'midday but the ticker tape frequently halted. Gains of fractions to a point or more held a wide majority at the close. Transfers for the five hours ran to around 800,000 shares. At tops for 1947 were American Smelting and Anaconda Wire Cable. Favored were U. S. Steel, Bethlehem teel, Youngstown Sheet, Chrysler, General Motors, Santa Fe. Southern Pacific, Southern Railway, Douglas Aircraft, Boeing, Anaconda, Du Pont, Dow Chemical, J. C. Penney, U. . Gypsum, Owens-Illinois, Warren Petroleum common and preferred and Phillips Petroleum. Occasional stumblers were American Telephone, Goodyear, Sears Roebuck, Caterpillar Tractor and International Nickel. 'Bonds followed a narrowly irregular route. The new building beds. contains -100 Stephens,;,Dec. 1 — (/P) -Hassie Hunt completed his brewer No 3. test, section 27-15-19. Ouachita cun- tv. today to give the Wesson Oil Field its 89th —--'---The well, a . __ pleted at 3,140 feet and showed a 48-foot saturation. The oil was 33 dpgree gravity. No gauge was taken immediately. producer. pumper, was com- NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Dec. 1 —- (fP) — Cotton futures decline in the early trading here today but reached upward later to close steady, 65 cents to $1.90 a bale higher. Principle reasons for he advance were replacement buying by commission houses, continued heavy sales in interior spot markets and; favorable textile reports. Dec high 35.85 — low 35.45 — close 35.90b Men high 36.02 — low 35.35 — close x35.98-36.02 May high 35.64 — low 35.12 — close 35.56-64 Jly high 34.60 — low 34.10 — close 34.41-46 Oct high 31.59 — low 31.06 — close 32.59. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Dec. 1 — (/P)— Cotton futures moved over a wide, range in fairly active dealings today. JEvidence of an oversold condition, following, the sell off in Saturday's market, brought in covering, along with mill buying against textile sales which rallied prices to gains of better than $2 a bale. The market reacted sharply in late trading, however, on renewed commission house profit taking and hedging. Spot cotton markets were strong. Futures closed 85 cents to $2.45 a bale higher than the previous close. Dec high 36.09 — low 35.50 — last 36.09 up 49 Mch high 36.00 — low 35.35 — last 35.98-36.00 Up 39-41 May high 35.70 — low 35.03 — last 35.57-60 up 35-38 Jlv high 34.65 — low 34.10 — last 34.45-48 up 17-20 Oct high 31.67 — low 31.10 — last 31.67 up 47 Dec high 30.87 — low 30.40 — last 30.77-80 up 37-40 Middling spot 36.72N up 47 N-nominal. ''Truman May Continued From Page One Congress a week ago on the spring relief fund showed that $72,000,000 in supplies actually had been shipped on Sept. 30, with an additional $130,000,000 in the process of being purchased. The report showed $26,000,000 actually shipped to Austria,'with $51,000,000 being bought. Italy had received $26,000,000 with purchases under way for another 852,000,000. France, scheduled to receive up to, $328,000,000 in supplies under the pending stop-gap bill, did not share in the earlier relief fund. Austria's quota in the new-measure is $42,000,000 and Italy's $227,000,000. .These represent the maximum amounts of winter .relief the three countries would expect to obtain under the authorization bill. Congress will fix the actual expenditures later when the Appropriations Committees have completed canvassing needs and balancing them with American resources. If these groups find that .the proposed new stop-gap aid is likely to .overlap the relief program previously voted by Congress, advocates, of whittling down the new prdgram may get unexpected support. • While the Senate seemed likely to,,approve the over-all authorization bill without lowering the aid limit, determined economy advocates carried, their fight today o the House Republican Steering Committee. ; Although the House Foreign Affairs Committee already has voted t'6..-.trim the aid total for France, Italy and Austria by $108,000,000 and add $60,000,'000 for China, Hal Boyle in velvet drapes. All physical exercise 'except walking and talking, sweet pickles, gray wartime pennies, men who hoarded white shirts when they ere ' scarce and now rarely Wear them, and women who blurt, "My girdle is killing me," and then don't die. . " Printed sales letters that begin, "You are one of the intelligent peo- l6 of America, one who ." Friends whose hair isn't falling out as fast as mine, and others who lust remark: "If your brow gets any higher you'll be combing your backbone." This is my index of irritations. Send me yours — and when I get the complete list perhaps we can vote all the nuisances out of this nerve-frayed world at once. Doily Bread :: Continued Prom Page One loans at alii but investments in world stability and world prosperity and world peace.' Wo do not believe most Englishmen feel that way. ' The bank's probing, before it grants a loan,, may be annoying, but we accept its justification. Though many, Britons may be irritated; we doubt that many feel like the Star. We hope they,don't. But if they do, we still want to know what became of past'billions—what will be done with future billions. If this be snooping, bring out the putty nose and the false whiskers. Here we go. Truman to Take Short- Rest in Merger of German Zones Favored By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER London, Dec. 1— (iP) — French • Foreign Minister Georges Bidault * said today that if the ondon conference of Foreign Ministers falls*" to agree on the future of German'^, the French zone may be merged., with the British and Americanu zones to establish a unified western.i Germany. . Bidault, who is going to Paris tonight for conferences with'-French government leaders, staled'; this position at a meeting wi.0x u French reporters shortly before..,, the Foreign Ministers council opened the second week of its ses-w| sions at Lancaster house. .IT Meanwhile it was authoritatively.' reported that Russia had turned down today a French proposal for- settling' the issue of German assets'" in Austria, which is the chief baY r '" rier to completion : of an Austria^.',' peace treaty here. The French plan has been under,consideration by a committee of deputy foreign ministers who are due to report to the Big Four to-" morrow. Action by the deputies'" may not necessarily be final. ' '" The Russians contended they.. I are entitled to all assets in eastelai •• Austria formerly owned by Get- mans. The French proposed that by way of settlement they accept'- payments of $100,000,000 -plus the"'' Danube Shipping Company and a share in the Zisterdorf oilfield pro- '- duction. i...-._. American informants, reporting- ; on today's deputies meeting, said" efforts by the United States and' Britain to get the Russians to fix: a value on their total claims proved unavailing. ': • '•• * Secretary of State Marshall and.:" his aides prepared specific propos-~ als for, the unificaion of Germany and the eventual creation of a central German government. An American source said Molo-, tov had declined an invitation .to. lunch with Marshall today. When, the invitation was tendered, there was some speculation in American circles that the informal meeting, might reveal whether there was any hope of settling differences 'between the east and the west. '' " Washington, Dec. 1 — (/P) —President Truman will leave by plane at 8 a. m. (EST) (7 a. m. CST Wednesday for Key West, Fla., where he will rest prior to speaking Saturday at dedication of Everglades National Park. Presidential Press Secretary Charles G. Ross said it is definite President Truman will not submit his message to the special session of Congress on long range Marshall plan aid to Europe until after his return to Washington next monday. .'•'•' • Mr. Truman will fly Wednesday' to Boca Chica airport and motor to the Navy Submarine base at Key West where he will make his quarters at the commandant's house. : drive was underway to have fee 'committee reverse its 10-9 decision. ... Queers Wa'ihelmma Reassumes Royo! Power .;,. Amsterdam, Dec. 1 — (/P)—Queen- Wilhelmina reassumed royal power today after an interruption of six weeks for reasons of health. During that period Crown Princess Juliana acted as a regent. The queen started her official" functions by paying a visit . to' Amsterdam. :..,-,.„ t OF MILLIONS St. Joseph Aspirin is aspirin at its best. So fast, pure. World's largest seller at lOc/Get StJoseph ASPIRIN •" MODEL HIGHEST PRICES BRING CASH HOPE AUTO CO YOUR FORD DEALER Second St. - .,, , Monday, December 1, 1947 Social anJ P, HOP! STAR. HOPE, ARKANSAS ersona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. ond 4 P. M. Social Calendar Monday, December The Band Mothers Auxiliary will meet Monday night at 7:30 at the i _.. ^ iji^m, CIL |. OU ill IOC band room. All members are urged to 'attend. ,')•:• W - A - of the FirM Baptist church wjli meet Monday even- h •$* °' C ^f k at the Educational building.- All members are urged to attend. Wednesday,. December 3 Garden Club will December meeting Wednesday afternoon at two-thirty at the home of Mrs. Royce Weisen- bel ;fier with Mrs. Donald Moore and Mrs. James Pilk'mton as associate hostesses. Tuesday, December 2 The V.F.W. Auxiliary will meet at the V.FW. hall at 7:30 Tuesday night. _For transportation call 149-W or u35-i>V. ..Thursday,. December 4 © The Pat Cleburne Chapter U.D C will meet Thursday afternoon at £:3Q at the home of Mrs. Alvah Williams on South Elm street with Mrs. A. E. Slusser. Mrs. W. T Franks and Mrs. Ben Goodlett as associate hostesses. Program leader will be Mrs. H. C. Whitworth. All members are asked to bring Christmas donations for the Confederate home in Little Rock. • Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Archer Entertained With Turkey Dinner ^Friday Night '"• Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Archer, Jr. entertained Friday evening at their home with a turkey dinner, honoring the Hope Bobcats and Coaches Tollett and Martin. Miniature goal posts and a stuffed dummy lootball player were placed in the yard and doorway directing the guests to the festivities. The school colors, red and white, were used in house decorations with white chrysanthemums and red roses, and red and white ^streamers placed about the house. The dining table was centered with white mums and red candles over a white organdy cloth. Red baloon footballs further told of the occasion. The host and hostess were assisted in the dining room by Mr and Mrs. Wayne Barrett. Others assisting throughout the party were Miss Arthurdale Hefner and Miss Peggy Marie Pentecost. Dinner was served to guests. cher have returned from a week end visit with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fincher in Kilgore, Teras. Jonn Honeycutt and Donald Westbrook left Sunday night for St. Louis, where they are attending the School of Mortuary Science, after spending the Thanksgiving holidays with relatives here. Mrs. L. A. Keith and Miss Zilpha Keith spent Thursday with Mrs. Keith's sister, Mrs. L. G. Tucker and family in Cotton Valley, La. They were joined there by Mrs. Keith's mother, Mrs. W. C. Jack of Taylor, Ark. sixty Coming and Going Mrs. Henry Fenwick, Mrs. Thomas- Fen wick, Jr., and Mrs. John Keck spent Saturday in Little Rock where they attended a luncheon and roundtable discussion led by Mrs. Dorothy Mann, national president of V.F.W. of Detroit .-Misses Joyce and Jcanette Fin- COUOHING, MUSCULAR TIGHTNESS OF Chikfc Cold "AT BEDTIME rub on -Vicks VapoRub. Its • .relief-giving action ..stirts instantly... WORKS FOR HOURS to relieve distress In the night even while your child sleeps I \V&en you rub it on throat, chest and back, Vicks VapoRub starts right to \Kprk to soothe irritation, ease coughing, relieve muscular soreness and tightness. And VapoRub keeps on working for hours A m m ^* «^ ^ in -the ..night to W | <£ K S ! W VAPORua bring relief'/Try it! Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: M. E. Patrick, Rt. 4, Hope. Joe Morgan, Rt. 1, Hope. Mrs. V. G. Garrett, Rt. 2, Hope. John Purtle, Rt. 2. Discharged: Mrs. R. A. Yarbrough. Fulton. Mrs. John Moore, Lewisville. . Wesley-Huddleston, Rt. 3, Hope. Arthur Holland, Saratoga, Ark. R. P. Horton, Blevins, Ark. Branch Admitted: A. P. Powell. Jr., Patmos. Barnum Wright, Hope. Discharged: D. E. Powell, Patmos. Mrs. Carl Lewis, Rt. 2, Rosston. Mrs. K. Spencer, Rt. 2, Rosston. Mrs. George Cummings, Rt. 2, Emmet. I Hulen Mitchell, Lfiwisville. Peggy Prescottj,,,Hope. Bill Collins. Hbpe. M. P. Nichols, Rt. 2, Rosstory Josephine Mr. and Mrs. w!"'j. Erwin, McNab announce the arrival of a daughter on November 29. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Kidd, Hope announce the arrival of a son on November 29. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Elledge, Palmos, announce the arrival of a son on November 30. Admitted: Mrs. Henry Elledge, Patmos. Earl Ray Hunter, Hope. Discharged: Earl Ray Hunter, Hope. Births Mr. and Mrs. Buford Poe of Fort Smith announce the arrival of a daughter, Rebecca Ann, born Monday, December 1 at St. Edwards hospital, Fort Smith. ' By ETHEL HAMILL © Arcadia House, Inc.; Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC XXXV i used, so like a modern Saint Joan Beefy Dalrymple's roadster at the stake, that even when one skidded to a stop in front of' knew her it was difficult to dis little cry. see you. Top Radio Programs of the Day By The Associated Press An ABC special for 9 o'clock tonight is in celebration of the network's San Francisco station, KGO, which increases power to 50,000 watts from 7,500. Participants will include Gov. Earl Warren of Calif., Bing Crosby, Henry Morgan and others. On the air tonight (Monday): NBC—7:30 Barlow Concert; 8 Voorhees Concert; 9:30 Fred Waring.- CBS—6:30 Club Crosby; 7:30 Godfrey Talent Scouts; 8 Charles Boyer. ABC—8 Paul Whiteman Talent; 8:30 Sammy Kaye band. MBS— 7 Scotland Yard; 7:30 Charlie Chan; 8:30 High Adventure. the Acadia Arms in what must have been a record for the course And when Joel and Cam tramped purposefully up the walk to the inn, the sergeant was lumbering close on their heels. Maurine, still smart and appealing in the little veiled hat which she had donned to wear to the stadium, rose at the sound of Joel's voice, out of a deep chair near the lobby's rustic fieldstone fireplace. But the eager, wistful smile wavered and faded as she saw Cam beside him. "Cam!" It was not precisely what one might describe as a glad "I never expected to "I'm sure you didn't," said Cam sternly. If Beefy hadn't all but kidnapped me off a public street corner. I'd still be where you wanted me to be. Back in Cartersville, believing that Joel had made love to me to get ,a Dean's Award out of Dad. If I'd gone on doing what you expected me to do, Maurine, I wouldn't know even now that he really loves me the way I love him." "I'm quite sure that he doesn't love you, Cammie. I'm here now because we're going to be married —isn't that true, Joel?" Maurine's frankly pleading gaze' clung to his hewn face in what was obviously the belief that male gallantry would not permit him to deny her before hostile witnesses. But Joel shook his head slowly, soberly. "You know that isn't the truth, Maurine. You and I had all that settled before I left you here and drove out to the farm. I love Cam and nobody else. Not ever. I told you that." "And you, Maurine," Cam cut in. without remorse, "you've told me a great many things lately which could do with explaining. That telephone call J. was supposed to overhear you making? That was only a dead line, wasn't it? Only a deliberate fake?" After an instant, Maurine nodded sulkily. 'And the mysterious way in which Joel received his misinformation about Gary Marlowe, that put me in such a bad light? Couldn't it be that you were responsible for that, too? Joel, how did you hear?" His eyes were on hers, troubled but' steady. "Anonymous note. It was waiting there under my door at Mrs. Funk's, and I found it right after I'd left Beefy on my way to you." "A note?" Suddenly. Cam understood. "Then it was you I heard, Maurine, in the hall outside my door, that night! You'd listened to me singing because my happiness was spilling over. And you knew from that about Joel and me. And you wanted him for yourself." ....... •"I'm not ashamed of that." Maurine looked so pure, so mis- Tuesday times: NBC—10:30 a.m. Jack Berch show . . . CBS—1 Second Mrs. Burton . . . ABC—10 a.m Brencman Breakfast . . MBS— 10:30 a m. Ben Alexander. * TODAY TUESDAY FEATURES 2:29 - 4:35 6:41 - 8:47 Mother Wore DAN DAILEY MONA FREEMAN CONNIE MARSHALL VANESSA SHOWN SARA ALLGOOO WILLIAM FBAWI.EY ANABEL SHAW MJCHAEL DUNNE CLEVELAND rTODAY TUESDAY NEW FEATURES i 2:00 - 3:53 :S9 -7:22 - 9:1 MERCILESS FURY UNLEASHED BY -fmmf. .._._ ' THE UNDERWORLD KISS OF D i ATM «*'& VICTOR MATURE • BRIAN DONLEVY COIEEN GRAY •M RICHARD WIDMARK • TAYLOR HOLMES count her appearance altogether. "I had as much right to fall in love as you have, didn't I?" "But not to write that untrue account of Gary's insurance, putting everything in a light Joel was certain to misunderstand, and then run over to his boarding house with it! That wasn't any special delivery to Uncle David that I saw you carrying. Maurine, how could you?" The dark head tossed defiantly. 'I've answered that, Cammie. All is fair in love. And what's more. I got the idea' from your, sanctimonious friend Professor Powell in the first place." "Herbert? You certainly don't mean to imply that Herbert helped you?" "Of course not. But I heard him talking to one of those stuffed faculty cronies of his, one night, m the booth next to mine at Kre- molka's. And he was bragging how the Dean's intended son-in- law was sure to rate a promotion. So I sort of adopted his idea—" Without warning, the defiance seemed to drain out of the younger girl. Her red mouth quivered defenselessly and there was dumb agony in her eyes. "Joel," she whispered, "I hope you won't hate me too much. I—I couldn't help loving you. From the first minute I saw you, walking Cammie up College Hill. It was wrong of me, wasn't it? It was wicked. I knew all along it was Cammie you loved. And I don't blame you. I'm not worth her little finger. B-but Joel, if you could do just one thing for me—one great kindness that I'll never forget—" It was Cam. who said, quietly, "What favor, Maurine?" The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Light rays of greatest benefit, from a health standpoint, are the ultra violet rays, which make up about 7 per cent of the sun's waves. The number which reach the earth varies with the season and the condition of the atmosphere. Most come through when the sky is clear and the sun is directly overhead. In the wintertime, smoke, dust ,and fog block ultra violet light, 'as it lacks penetrating power. Was, too, filters them out. When we sit Indoors near a window on a bright day and soak up sun, it is only the infra-red rays which come through. Ultra violet radiation is reduced in cold weather to one-tenth the amount which reaches the same spot in the summer. Ultra violet light helps the body utilize the calcium and phosphorus in the food, but the same effects can be obtained by taking vitamin D. The rays also stimulate some of the body functions. Rickets is the only disease which is prevented or cured by sunlight. It is most apt to develop during periods ofj rapid growth, especially in young children. Fall and winter babies, in northern ..climates, need extra vitamin D to make up for sunlight deficiency. Sunlight and vitamin D are not of value in preventing colds, winter or summer, and the employment of sun lamps or vitamins for this purpose is useless. Acne— common pimples— and psoriasis usually become worse in the wintertime, probably from lack of sunshine, and require special treatments. Lamps Aid Relaxation Body exposure to sun lamps helps to promote relaxation, Tense individuals, unable to relax otherwise, can take a sun bath and doze for a time. Health-conscious adults can maintoin vigor and v i ta 1 i t y DOROTHY DIX Heedless Youth DEAR MISS DIX: My 16-year- old daughter and her boy friend, who is only 18> think I am very cruel and unreasonable because I object to their 1 ' being married while they are are so young and before they have any means of support. They say I am old-fashioned and that I am trying to pick out my daughter's husband, and they threaten to run off and be married secretly. But it is not true that 1 am trying to interfere with their lives. I am only attempting to gel them to wait until they are in a position to make their marriage a success. They are both still in school. The boy has no father to depend upon, as, his mother divorced his father and he doesn't even know where he is. Also, the boy is spoiled by his mother. He is selfish ,rude, high-tempered, ;with no education except his high school training and no trade. He hasn't even decided what he would like to do towards making a living. Don't- you think I am right in saying that it would be the part of nap, lavui., iviaunne: '. niauuum viyor ana V 1 ia i 1 i y 'If Joel is bent on selling his through the winter months by family farm anyway, wouldn't it be all right to let me buy it? Oh, Joel, I'll pay any price you ask. If I could just go there sometimes —to the place where you'd been a little boy—and just think about you—" "Well," said Joel, ncomfort- ably, "I—I guess you might just as well have it if you're really sure you want it. If Cammie says it's all right with her—" "Cammie says nothing of the kind." The sudden ice in Cam's tone startled even herself. "What is there about the farm?" Cam knew instantly her hunch was sound. She knew it from the sharp way her cousin's breath drew in. "You aren't the kind to go all over sentimental about somebody else's homestead. And now I remember, it was more the farm than Joel's quitting college that Connie Heath mentioned. In fact, it was when Herbert mentioned that Joel intended to sell the farm that you first really got upset. What about Joel's farm, then?" (To Be Concluded) moderation in eating and by daily | exercise. Children 'require special wintertime care to m a i n ta i n health, such as irradiated foods and vitamin D. QUESTION: What is the disease which is just the opposite of diabetes? ANSWER: Hypoglycemia. One cause is too much insulin in the blood. Mild forms of hypoglycemia can be corrected by diet. jegan to threaten the hotel bookkeeper with two pistols from the desk. Martin claimed the clerk had been drinking. Witnesses, said when Martin intervened the clerk stuck a German automatic into his stomach and forced him into an elavator. Martin said they got off at the second floor and he removed his coat to show he was unarmed. Then, Martin told police, the clerk pulled the other gun from his pocket and tossed it to him, saying "you'd better take it." According to his statement, Martin seized the gun and started shooting. The shots hit Garlick in the chest, arm arid hand. He staggered about 35 feet to a corner of the corridor and died. .Police said Garlick's gun had not been fired. They said they could find no motive for the clerk's behavior. ; Hotel Manager Held for Fatal Shooting of Clerk Roanoke, Va'.','Dec.''1 — (UP) *- P.olice today held a 33-year-old hotel manager on murder charges in connection with the death of a desk clerk who was shot to death in a dramatic duel in a corridor. James Paul Martin, manager of the Cavalier hotel here, was held without bond, Det. Capt. R. E. Kirby reported:/' v . Kirby "said Martin told him the desk clerk, John Lee Garlick, 35, -"THE BIGGEST LITTLE STORE IN TOWN' STARTS TUESDAY FOSTER'S STARTS TUESDAY LUCKY FOOT SALE STARTS TUESDAY MORNING 9 O'CLOCK 175 PAIRS LADIES SHOES Here is the shoe sale you've been waiting for. Smart styles for Foil and Winter. Not every '•pl.size in every style but your size in many of these smart shoes. Buy several pairs now and Save, BLACK SUEDE BROWN SUEDE BROWN CALF RED CALF BLACK PATENT BLACK ALLIGATOR BROWN & WHITE SADDLE OXFORDS WEDGE HEELS TIES PUMPS STRAPS All Shoes on Tables Regular Values to " 58-50 BE HERE EARLY 'Where Good Shoes Are Fitted Correctly" FOSTER'S FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 Eost 2nd St. CORBIN FOSTER Phone 1100 »— ... - _,„ wisdom to defer marriage until they are ready for it? ' 'WORRIED MOTHER ANSWER: When a boy of 18 and a girl of 16 get married without any means of support, they atfe simply defying Fate, and nothing short of a miracle will keep them from landing in the divorce court. Love's young dream doesn't last long when it encounters dependence, poverty, shabbiness, and sponging on relatives who do not want to be burdened with them. That is not because they are a- variclous. It is because they have to eat,.and be clothed, and have a roof to cover them. Nobody can be romantic and sentimental on ah empty stomach. Need; Parental 1 Advice It is lolly to ignore these palpable facts, and thus it becomes the bounden duty of all patents to do everything possible to keep their children from marrying Until they have some definite way of making a living. It doesn't require a fortune for them to marry on, but it does require a meal ticket. And any parents who can induce their love sick kids to put off the wedding until the prospective bridegroom has a steady job does them the greatest possible service. We often hear an impecunious lad boast that he has as good a right to starve a wife as any other man, but that Is not true. No man has the right to take upon himself tie responsibilities of marriage unless he is able to meet them. DEAR MISS DIX: When we were married ten years ago, we were flooded with advice on how to be happy though married. My prospective-in-laws said: "Have a large family immediately." My own family said; "Wait until you"get on your feet financially, then have a small family." Older friends said: "Don't be swept overboard oy sentimentality. Enjoy life together without burdening yourself with children. They hold you down." Mere people TieVei? let u« v they are after us to adopt ,c ren. Of Bourse,' kids ar'-* and a gYeat addltiorf te but we. have found, out quite possible' to get a foftably without them, appraise the public of th A HAPPY ANSWER: Cons'idet - J WlJpJ i,, , adviser* ting them to attend 1 to their o business and leave you fra^ manage your own. One o* th ternal mysteries is -Why -people'' have messed Up their lives catt you exactly how you can be heal and happy and make a million lars. ' i i , -. r -— Miss DIX: I am M<n forties and a widower, around has asked me to marry hlm.v nas a comfortable home, a ,ci and money, and is everything woman would want in" a hUsbT and I am sure I would be hai with him. Does his age make; difference? ANSWER: Many psychoioi _ contend that an elderly husband 1 -! a better risk than a young one t that, anyway, 20 or 30 years ,dOi make arty difference, provided!* man and woman are congenial. Ct« .ainly a woman whd U In her foi ties has scrapped her romat ~ fancies and can find- much ,h»i ness in a friendship with'am she likes and admires and Who c Five her all the comforts thatr ery woman craves. ; ( ',fj; (Released by The Bell SyndicSt^, IIHil •! mis UMI SWEATERS ... 2.00 • SLIPS ... $2.00 • SKIRTS / --- EMPHATIC PRICE CONCESSIONS $2.00 ' 'GOME-SEE" SALE! .^^j^-.-j^^^^ ((^(Jpa^pi* Prices'Way,'Way Below STARTS TUESDAY HALF-PRICE COME-SEE DRESSES— Exceptional-Values 12.98 to 29.98 NOW IT'S A CUT-PRICE BARGAIN v SALE OF BEAUTIFUL FROCKS! PRICE SUITS— Exceptional - Style 25.00 to 49.98 NOW- IT'S A CUT-PRICE BARGAIN .. . SALE OF HANDSOME TOGS! PRICE COATS- Exceptional - Tailoring 29.98 to 69.98 NOW— IT'S A CUT-PRICE BARGAIN * SALE OF EXPERT WORKMANSHIP! PRICE LADIES' SPECIALTY SHOP HOPE, ARK* ASTOUNDING IN "VALUE-GIVING"
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