Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 3, 1947 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 3, 1947
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS «n- except 1 score a one cent '*t*W cent* a. pound. Eggs 9 ; 040!~prices un: receipts 20 fro, cw^f J*iee«s unchanged heavy duck* 27 cents a ntarRel, two ' StpdwwlK. 1)1., Dec. 3 HoJfrTtHWbf ftirly' active, up 25-50 higher than a.ver- esday? - lighter weights un- Rlglie'r; spots up Vrelyi«e*dv\p weak, 66d 'find choice 180-360 Ibs op 26,80;; 1«0470 lb% 25.50- JM lb» 25.5*25.2!$! 100 JM.S02300; ieW to 2350; -lbs^down^MO-ZS; over ts 2^.50-25,00; most stags 18.50, lji , H _aitlc' 5,000; calves 1,800; liberal v luppljYof steers, around 40, loads, .'BOWJeWhftt slow inquiry few deals, on good steers B00-29.00: about steady; com- Mightwelght stock steers ..«t U.50; .belters and mixed r yearlings In moderate to supply and findjnf active sale fully steady prices; good 25.0000- . medium lar«e.jyi 17.50-23.00: OWB also "-actlv*j $m', 'good beef pW8.17,OjM9.0pf cwnnratt' and me- Wr i ' an '' cuu gely upward slaughter lambs dyrwittr deck ton and ,chDl<* to small killer at '»othey» noj established. YOJI Hc;, Yo ^ K &TTON , D*OJ 3 - MrV- Cot- firturesf-ifirwed steady late to- fav-ilow/; dealings.- 'Scattered ' a - - j -94*° /> nd 1 . OCal sellln g .itepreiTsed th* 1 market almost U a/•pale ,inDearly 'dealings, influenced f rartly by the more confused out/,,: look on foreign 'aid and domestic " •*price > contrplltfp#ram. Failure of £ 'jsreV,,, induced l^ter short covering ^ Jp>d replacement'buying. Mills cov- ;d. contracts, jn a limited way funst textile .sales, ne private forecast estimated IWT.cott'on, crop at 11,453,000 les, or 52-,000-less than the KOV- rnenfs November estimate. .The t/government "cotf on crop report i scheduled December t, not, oottoh nw$«ets Were firm, le, textiles wirf. quiet due' to a Ck of offering*,in (hat market. ;fr'te^ujures cjojed/po cents to 31.40 jfii rjbale higher jpfch the previous Report Hope Star WOT •* M*»« 1M«! frni »»IT, CimnlMdMI January II, 1 919 Published every weekday o<ternoon by ITAH PUILISHING CO. C. I. fainter, President AIM. M. Wmhbiirn, Secretary-Tr«iiur» at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street Hope, Ark. Afei. Hi W*MihMn, Editor & PublliriiT Pevl H. Jenet, Managing Editor «Mr«e W. Hetmer, Mech. Supt. MM M. Oo»li, Aavertlsina Manage- lmm» a. Thcmoi, Cashier Entered 01 tecond class maltcr at tr* PoM Office at Hope, Arkansas, under tr» Act of March 3, )897> (APi—M«ohl Associated Pfe». (NEA)—Mtont Newspaper fntelpo*. Association. rlfen Heteii (Always Payable l> Mvanee): By city carrier per week 40< per month 85c. Mall rotei—In Homn lteod t Nevada, Howard, Miller in UKayette counties, M 50 pn> <enr eh* «t«re 18.50. N«l|on*l Advertising Representative - Arhenses Dallies, • Inc.; Memphis, Tenn >lerl:k Building' Chicago, 400 North Mich iparrAvenue; New York Oh, 292 Madl o. Av».; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grano •.lv<J.; Oklahoma City, 314 lermvial Bldg New Orleans, 722 Union M Member of the Associated Press: Th, Associated Press Is' entitled exclusively ti the use for republicatipn of all the loco news_prlnted In this newspaper as well a oil AP news dispatches.; Mrs. Lon Anderson Dies at Her Home in Okay Mrs. • Lon Anderson, aged 50, a resident of Hompstead County for 30 years, died at her home at Okay last night. She is survived, by one daughter, Mrs., J. A. Russell of Okay, three sons, Edward of Virginia, Howard of St. >Louis and Dale Anderson ot Houston. Funeral 'services are incomplete but will be held at Okay W IMKU «W»4Hr 36 r QOn UO 2*. teh mgh KM 38.51 ~ last f.39.90-93 uo Utfr high fo.$5 -V- low 35. H — alst hiJ^M^ "—' Jow 34.05 — last P||*W(fh 31^9 -4w 31.25 - last T?e£ Wgh SOlA'lW 3Q,60 — last •30.77n up ]0* „') GRAIN Atio^fJOVI8ION8 ' .+Chicago, pec; S —(/Pjj-r Buying, of teed' - gr»Jns, T ; .particularly corn, halted.^downturn in-grain price? £on< $i« board $f Jtrwde tod*y. Prices —wed *b«v4,*e»terd(iy'B close, alt; Rinded to lag behind , -_ 'i . ^ g^ Rains Many Fishermen Drown of Portugal Lisbon, Portugal, Dec. 2 — (/P) — Dispatches 'from Poito said today that fishermen and sailois weie believed drowned in the worst storm experienced in modern times off that coast. Scores of fishing boast were caught last night in the storm, •\Vhich was continuing today Bodies were being washed ashore to delay movement of corn to market. Whest dropped' several cents in early clcalings, influenced by . a lack of government cash grain buying and moisture overnight in the southwest.. .••'-.;Wheat closed 3-4—1 3-4 ' higher, December $3,09 3-4—1 : -2, corn was 2 to 2 .3-4 higher,, December $2.58 3-4—12, oats were 1 12—2--1-4 higher, December .$1,25^34— 5-$',, and soybeans , WereV;4 \;cdnts; lower, Maich- $3.86. ; Spot*wheat was quoted lower to firmer with, th.cr futures trends today with no sales recorded; re- peipts nine cars. Corn was steady to higher i with the futures; basis unchanged to firmer mostly; bookings 50,000' bushels; receipts 127 cars Oats, were higher with the futures; basis ^unchanged; receipts 15 cars..'Soybeans 1 receipts were 29 cars. -.' ',-•'.. '• •' . .;v ' • . \ NEW ORLEANSCOTTON New;'Orleans, Dec. 3 — (/P)— Cotton futures- rallied.' from early losses here, today on trade and speculative buying.- Closing prices were steady, 70 centsHo $1.30'a bale higher.' . ' Dec high:35.08 — low 35.55 — 'close 35 98 , Meh high 35.97 — low 35.50 — close 3598-flV. :••'• May high 35.57 —. low 35.12 — close 35,55-57 ' Jly high 34.43 — low 34.02 — close 84.40 Oct high 31.58 — low 31.25 — close ' 3151 - ' ......;. 5 o'clock , still shining) we xt/ae THAT STAYS It Hat a hard-wax finish! GRIFFIN QVfftH 416 V4K SllOi PQIHH gives you •Ui«r t |>ri|)|Mr, Jw)|(pj-Usting jhoe shines, f>ar4 wax! Hard we. SP for more toff ftoe tbiniog, use . to get MOWN, TAN, OXKOOD tf th* «»»x-«ptnlng C9Q *oty Mtf.HlfhJ.ia filifFIN LWM0 WAX "'• Wednesday, December 3, 1947 Top Radio Programs of the Day 3y The Associated Press Central Standard Time Two networks, NBC and MBS, are combining their facilities Saturday afternoon at 1:30 to carry the address of President Truman at the dedication ceremonies of the Everglades National Park in Florida. Dialing tonight (Wednesday): NBC—J Dennis Day; 8. Duffy's Tavern; 9:30 Jimmy Burante show. CBS—7 American Melody; 7:30 Dr. Christian; 8:30 Sweeney and March. ABC—8 Abbott and Costello; 8:30 Jack Paar; 9:30 Henry Morgan. MBS—7 Scarlet Queen; 7:30 Quiet Please; 8:30 Encore Theater. Thursday: NBC—10:30 a.m. Jack Berch .... CBS—12:45 Guiding Light . . . ABC—11 a. m. Welcome Traveler . MBS—10 a m Emily Post quiz French Continued From rage One law demanded by Premier Robert Schuman. The first two sections of the measure, with which Schuman intends to fight Communist - instigated strikes which have made 2,000,000 workers idle and which are strangling the whole French economy, were approved "over the bitter opposition of the Communist deputies. The first section, approved 402 to 183, suspends the present laws and penalties pertaining to sabotage. The second, approved 412 to 183. establishes penalties of up to 500,000 francs ($4,200) and jail sentences of five years for saboteurs or for anyone who "by threats of violence, blows or fraud" either starts strikes, keeps them going or prevents anyone working who wants to do so. The section also broadens the definition of what constitutes sabotage. shortly before this morning's vote, the government accepted an amendment by Socialist Deputy Adrien Mabrut eliminating "false news, knowingly propagated" from the list of punishable methods of encouraging strikes. During the hot debate on the sabotage measure, Finariee Minister Rene Mayer rose dramatically and announced that saboteurs had unbolted sections of track and thus derailed a Paris-Arras mail train a short time before. He said seven persons died in the wreck. A railway official later said 20 were dead and 30 hospitalized. Mayer's announcement brought a roar from the Communist benches as Communist deputies turned toward the right side of the chamber and yelled: "It is you who are the assassins," Charles Serrq, one of Gen Charles De , Gaulle's partisans, shouted back;,- .• "Those ivho .provoked it are on your side. ' Communist Deputy Charles Til- Ion turned on Schuman and cried: "There is the man who wants to find guilty those who derailec trams, when people were being .shol for it, when he was in London getting ready to put his business affairs back in order." This obviously was a reference to the wartime days of the French underground, in which Tillon was head of a resistance organization. ../You.need blood to cover your illegalities," Tillon shouted at Schuman. "If there was any crime it is you who are the -murderer." T, Atter j Assembly- President Edouard Hcrriot had brought order out of the tumult the deputies paused to pay tribute to the victim; of the Arras wreck. There were some indications tha the three-week-old wave of strikes was beginning to recede and one highly placed neutral official wen so far yesterday as to say he be lieved the Communists were losing their first big offensive in the "cold war" in France. Labor ministry sources estimated the number of strikers at under 2,000,000 for the first time in more than a week. Even so, and before the reported train wreck at Arras, incidents of sabotage and of potential bloody violence appeared on the increase Many in Paris believe that the turning point in the strike pressure Came yesterday morning, when po lice moved in on struck and occupied power plants 'in Paris and got electricity flowing again. o—— Daily Bread Continued From Page One ently was a combination of the the long-range program which he stop-gap assistance and a start on advocated the evening before. Mr. Taft also told the press he did 1 not think the extra funds asked by the administration would bar the spread of communism. "If we throw our dollars around and try to run the show," he was quoted as saying, "we are going to give the Communists further arguments aganist us for trying to be imper iaiistic." That observation may be true. But what if we "throw our money around" without running the show, beyond necessary safeguard against unwise use of American aid? And what if we should economize at the expense of western Europe's collapse? \Ve might silence insulting Communist propaganda, but we wouldn't prevent communism from spreading. The important questions of Euro pean aid confronting Congress cannot be answered by yes or no. The best that Mr. Taft and Secretary Marshall and the other team mem- tiers can do is to try to discover how much it will take to help the western European countries tu their feet and prevent their domination by the Soviet Union, and at the same time keep this country sound and strong and avoid squandving the American people's money. That task must be approached by:all with a minimum ot stubbornness and personal prejudice, if the gamble of dollars versus dicta- |orsbjp ja to be_ won. Chemical and pharmaceutical industries use the metal palladium ifl producing vitamins. Wednesday, December 3,1947 CHRISTMAS GIFT SUGGESTIONS From TALBOT'S You'll find our store full of gifts for the whole family and gifts that they will want and will appreciate. Come in now and see our Christmas Gift Selections. Do your shopping early and be sure of getting the gifts you want. GIFTS SHE'LL APPRECIATE LADIES ROBES Quilted: : .satjn, velvet and chenille ;rpb|B$ for'her Christmas gift. Priced from 6.95 to 22.50 LADIES PANTIES A gift that she will appreciate. We have a large selection. Priced from 79c to 1.25 LADIES SLIPS A gift that si sure to please any lady. White and tea rose. Priced from 2.95 up LADIES GOWNS Just the gowns that will make her happy on'Christmas. See our selection. Priced from. . 3.95 up HANSEN GLOVES She'll really appreciate a pair of these smart Hansen gloves for her gift. From 1.25 up JEWELRY Give her pearls, ear screws, bracelets, compact and other items we have. It's sure to please. LADIES WALLETS HANDKERCHIEFS Any lady will appreciate one of these wallets. See our collection just for her. 2.50 up A large, collection of Chinese linens, florals, solids and others. Give her several. 39c up Dorothy Perkins Give her perfume, cologne, lip stick, powder, rouge or any of these many items. 1.00 up 1.00 up POTTERY Aflarge selection of "Le Pere" hand painted pottery for the home. Ideal for Christmas. 1.50 to 3.95 BEDSPREADS Bates and Monument Mills woven spreads will make a lovely Christmas gift for the home. 4.95 to 9.95 TOWEL SETS Cannon towel sets in white and assorted colors will be appreciated for Christmas. 2.50 CHILDRENS DRESSES Pretty new Kate Greenaway dresses will please any little girl on Christmas. See our collection. up 2.95 up j ,A •* JUST THE GIFT HE'LL WANT MENS ROBES The gift any man will appreciate Christmas. All wool in assorted colors he will like. Most sizes. Royal Robes Botany Robes 14.95 up 17,95 up SMART TIES We have a large assortment of these pretty ties that have just arrived, Give him several. 1.00 and 1.50 ENRO PAJAMAS A gift that he can use and vyil! thgnk you for giving him. See our selection. Sizes A, B, C and D 4.95 up HANSEN GLOVES Give him a pair of these smart Hansen gloves, for his Christmas. A large stock to choose from. 3.95 up Other Gloves. . .1.95 and. 2.95 ENRO SHIRTS You're sure to please with a gift of Enro shirts for his Gift. A large stock of white and fancies in several collar styles. All sizes. 3.25 up SWEATERS Solids and patterns in sleeveless and coat styles. All wool and a complete range of sizes. 2.95 to 4.95 A Iqrge selection to choose from Proeed from HICKOK BELTS lection to i 1.50 up HICKOK WALLETS iew wallet an 2,00 up Give him a new wallet and he'll appreciate it. NEW HATS Give him a Gift Certificate for a new Resistol or Stetson hat and he can choose just the one he wants 7.50 to 10,00 DO YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING EARLY AT TALBOTS WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY Social and P ersona Phone 768 Between^? A. M. and 4 P. M. Social Calendar ' " 1 Wednesday, December 3 Baptist No. 4 of the W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist church met Monday afternon at the home of Moon Christmas mcctin^ All members are urged to attend and bung your offering. A short program has been arranged. il * Thursday, December 4 The Pat Cloburne Chapter U.D C 9^n m ? et4 Thursday afternoon at .t.M at ,j,hc home of Mrs. Don S m i in 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 Whit- wortn. All members are asked to bring Christmas donations for the Comederatc home in Little Rock, ;3 The American Legion Auxiliary will meet jointly with the American Legion at seven thirty Thursday night at the Legion Hall. Fo- transportation call Mrs. Ernest O'Neal, 899, or Mrs. B. R. Hamm, UO'i, Hope Chapter 328 O.E.S. will hold its regular meeting Thursday .night at seven-thirty at the Masonic hall. All members arc urged to attend. • Friday, December 5 • The Rose Garden club will meet Friday afternoon at three' o'clock at the home of Mrs. W. M. Cantley with Mrs. J. C. Carlton and Mrs. F. C. Crow as associate hostesses. Arrangements for exhibit will be table dtcorations for Christmas. ' Friday, Saturday, Dec. 5-6 The Women's Council of the First Presbyterian church will hold a Christmas Bazaar at Porter- fields' Real Estate Office Friday and Saturday. May-Ward Marriage Announced Mr. and Mrs. Jewell May of Hope announco the marriage of their daughter, Mary Dell.to Phillip H. Ward. Jr.. son of Mr; and Mrs. Phillip H. Ward, Sr , of PrescoU. The marriage was. solemnized at the homo of the officiating minister, Reverend Doyle Ingram at 7 o clock Saturday night, November 29. . The bride was becomingly attired in a brown gaberdine dress with matching accessories and her flowers were a corsage of pink carnations. After a short wedding trip to Hot Springs the couple will bo at- home in Hope. Mrs. Lloyd Spencer Hostess. . To Circle 4 W.S.C.S. ''Monday- ALWAYS BUY St. Joseph ASPIRIN Mrs. Harvey McCorkle was in charge of the program on "Children of The World". Mrs. McCorkle read the Christmas story from St. Luke. Others taking part on the program were; Mrs. C. V. • Nunn Mrs. W. .E. Thornton, Mrs. Earl O'Neal, Mrs Charles Wylie and Mrs. Leon Bundy. During the social hour the hostess served a dessert plate with coffee trf sixteen members. Circle No. i,W.S.C.S. Pot Luck Luheheon Held Monday Circle No. 1 of the W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist church met at the church Monday at noon for a pot luck luncheon. Following the luncheon, Mrs. Ed McCorkle, circle leader, conducted a short business session and Mrs. J. B. Koonce presented the following program on "Children 6f the World". Mrs. McCorkle told the Christmas story and Mrs Claude. Agee talked on "Our Res- Donsibility To Children of the World". Twenty-six 'members and five guests; Reyerend and Mrs, J E Cooper, Mrs, R. L. Broach. Miss Nettie Brogden 'and . Mrs. L W Young :enjoy.'ed the meeting. .Coming and Going Mr.;'and -Mrs, J. S. McDowell and.Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Collier, Jr.. spent Thanksgiving with Mr and Mrs. McDowell's son in Fort Worth. ' Texas; Mrs. Dennis .Crafton left Wednesday to return to her home in Ronoakc. Virginia after a months visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. McDowell here. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Arnold and family have returned from a vacation visit with Mr. and Mrs iV. A. Cummings in Hobbs. New Wexico. Enroute r.ome they visited points in Texas. ^^___|^__|^_l^__|^^___^__||ff»MJ|ffff«~..»j Hospital Notes.. Branch : Admitted: David Hicks, 'Emmet, i .Discharged:• A.. P'. Powell,.: Jr., Patmos. Julia Chester • , Admitted: ' ' ••••••' J. -I.';'-Peyton', .Rt.-4, Hope. -' Mrs.; R, F. Salisbury, Saratoga ; Mrs. .Fred-Fuller, Rt, 1, Hope Discharged: Ronnie Gates, Hope. Mrs...O. : ,B. Chance and daughter, Jo Anne, Hope. Josephine ' Admitted: : R. L. Taylor. Hope. Discharged: ;Mrs. C. C. Billings and little son, Hope. " . " . '—; O- '• — .More than 3,000 persons die in rural fjres each year. MASTER MAGICIAN Friday 8 p. m. HOPE HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM SPONSORED BY HOPE KIWANIS CLUB TODAY - THURSDAY ——- FEATURES —, 2:40,-...4:45,: v 6:50 - 8:55 mi Yort fef a PLUS! _ starring LIONEL BARRYMORE James Craig . Lucille Bremer NEWS- CARTOON - FEATURETTE N E W TODAY - THURSDAY FEATURES 2:17 - 3:59 - 5:41 - 7:23 - 9:05 "THRILLING DRAMA OF THE INVISIBLE NETWORK OF TERROR" "MINISTRY OF FEAR" STARRING -, 9 RAY MILLAND • MARJORY RIYNOIOS Carl Esmond Hillary Brooke x^'S-iff-z-'-x^ .^•^•.., v .,r pleasure; one would never think of it in connection with death. At least, Bob Leiphan, and I didn't I remember the fir.st time I saw it—and the last, the day I found it in Marie Maloney's room. And finding it there suddenly knew how death had come to three people and why it threatened me. Knew, too, the desperate chance I had to take to uncover, the'real' murderer and save my own'life' Bob Leiphan, lately of Army'In- telligence and now of thd Los Angeles City Police Homicide Squad, insists upon giving me all the credit for breaking what is so far his most famous—or infamous -±ease. . . He's wrong, however. I didn't solve anything. I just stumbled upon one thing which was important, and remembered some other things because as a writer I have learned to remember little things about people— all. sorts • of little things. A habit which gives me a mind like a dustbin, insanitary but sometimes convenient. Eventually in '-this particular case the likeness between . two women, the look on a face in an unguarded moment, and a few other apparently unrelated incidents dug belatedly out of the dustbin, added up to a weird motive for murder. Finally there was my finding of the weapon itself. And that was sheer--luck, because we weren't looking for a weapon. To toll this story coherently. I had better begin .with the dav before the first two'.deaths. And throw m a little 'data which accounts for me. being in the middle when things began to happen. I had been in Hollywood for throe months writing a movie script from onp of mv own books The script had .finally been approved by Ben Morgan who was going to produce it, and bv Jrff Haverson who was going to direct it; and the shootine of the first scenes was scheduled to start the next morning. It was mv first movie script and I was feeling smarty-pants over its reception Any satisfaction I was enjoying, however, belonged: by rights to my long-suffering, 'literary agent. Max Hosier: Max had hauled me out of that sanitarium back in Ohio and had plunked me down in a murder bungalow in the Hollywood Hills—quite literally a murder bungalow, although the crime committed there had passed into the limbo of forgotten things by the time I arrived—with the ultimatum that- it was time for me to quit acting like a darned fool and go to work again. Of course, no one but an au ( thor's agent, wacky from reading too many bad mystery manuscripts, would ever have conceived the idea of shocking a defeated woman back to life by throwing her to the Hollywood wolves. But wacky or not the ; d'->a had worked. I hadn't had a moment in which to think of my personal problems, much less grow morbid over them, since I'd stepped off the train in the Los Angeles station. And on the afternoon on which I shall begin my story, I was stretched out in a deck chai" taking a sun bath, with no macabre reflections whatever on murder done or murder yet to come. Just lying there feeling well pleased with Hie in general and my own lite in particular again. It was a nice spot to feel well pleased in. A bougainvillea vine splashed clusters of purple flowers over the yellow wall of the kitchen that formed one side of the patio. Giant geraniums lifted petaled blooms before the windows of the maid's room on the other side. Across the rectangle of blue sky overhead arched the delicate foliage of a pepper tree. I stretched my body to a new angle of comfort in tfte deck chair, glanced idly at mjh brown bare legs, wriggled my Iocs'against the rope soles of kelly green clogs and closed my eyes. I was as relaxed and somnolent as Tom, the big yellow Persian cat curled in the curve of my left arm »saT quit. After an interval it began to largely because the Army had exercised a priority on a male script writer who had been my pred-, cessor in both house and job. But •I wondered a little bit about that while I showered and got into a neat shepherd check suit with a "'""- wool ' even the movie moguls hadn't been able to produce a full time maid. When the telephone began to ring for the third time. I decided I .might as well answer ij. I bounced :the. c-at to the ground with 'an affectionate "S c a t,"' and .took the call on the extension in the kitchen. •"Hello," I said. "Holly Donn speaking." .'• "Hello, Holly." .It was the nice 'Void 'of Jeff Haverson. who' was going to direct my picture. "Doing any think this evening'"' "No." "What about having dinner with me, then? We could drive 'over to the Steak House in Burbank." '•' It was a far more enticing prospect than cooking my own dinner and eating it alone. I told him so. He said, "Thanks." 'And that he'd p.ick me Up in about an hour. I felt as if I'd just had a shot of adrenalin as I climbed the stairs to my bedroom to dress. Of all the people I had met in Hollywood, Jeff Haverson was the one I enjoyed being with most. Without , the baseball cap that he always .affected 1 when he was shooting-, a picture, he looked like any other successful young American business man. A little heavy around the waist, but with well- carried shoulders, a clean, wholesome skin darkened from its natural blondness by the California sun and light -hair beginning to thin a little at the crown and grow back at the temples. Jeff Haverson looked, in fact, like what my well-meaning agent must have had in mind when ho hat that made an interesting frame for my face. I put lipstick on carefully, blotting it and putting on some more and dusting a little dark powder /over that. andTnade-a mental note .to see Ravella, the studio make-up , \voman, the next . day. Ravella specialized' in creating individual 'lipstick colors for the Massive stars— and for anyone else foolish enough to pay her price. I had been, promising myself a ravishing Ravella lipstick ever since I came to Hollywood. ' . y I was just finishing my lips when the door chimes sounded and I tripped blithely up the semicircular pair of steps that led from my bedroom to the upper hall—the same two steps that later were to save my life— and went along the hall to the foyer to let Jeff in. ' (To Be Continued) B. S. Alford, 87, Ex-Resident of Hope Succumbs B. S. Alford, aged 87, died at his home in Minden, La. Tuesday. He formerly lived in Hcmpstcud county many years and was well- known here. He is survived by 3 daughters, Mrs. J. S. McDowell and 'Mrs. C. C. Collins of Hope, Mrs. R. W. Hungerford of Alexandria, Tenn.; 4_sons, W. C. of Winficld, La., C. W. of Minden, Hansel of Stephens, Ark., F. P. of Rodessa, La.. —,, ..«, w „„„ 1M ,, J1IIU wucu uu Funeral services will be held sjud the only way I'd ever get at 11 a.m. Thursday at Minden. THE BIGGEST LITTLE STORE IN TOWN We are Continuing our LUCKY FOOT SALE Over 100 Pairs of LADIES SHOES Smart ..pew fall and winter styles in ladies shoes. More shoes have be'en added and- every Bafr a. real value. -'Buy -several pairs now. Not every size in every style but your size in many 95 Values to 8.50 "Where Good Shoss ore Fitted Correctly" FOSTER'S FAMILY SHOE STORi The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Low salt diets have been used for years m the Ueatment of high blood pressure Low salt and low protein diets are being ||-| ec at the present time. According to the Journal o£ thr American Medical Association, pa tients from all parts of the 'l)ni ted States have been followmg the so-called Noith Carolina rice diet for high blood picssuic It is not known whether the rice diet is superior to the one which features wheat, bailey, oats or buckwheat, except that -vhen kidneys are not/functioning properly rice can be used as a good source of calories and proteins Cutting down on salt is good for most high blood pressure pfuiems and, in some cases it appeals to be as effective as cutting the nerves. Occasionally, low *alt ir- i take causes weakness and muscle cramps, but this is only temporary By using ladio-actlve isotopes, it has been found that special drugs which affect the kidneys, help to get rid of unwanted salt and water The salt starts to leave, in the urine, befoie the water, and the amount of salt lost Can be great Two injections of these kidney remedies a week may be the equivalent of a sStnct salt diet for the same period of time Patients often miss the salt in their food aiid find the diet so unpalatable that, they lose theit appetite. A salt substitute, which is prescribed by a physician, has been perfected and seems to Work in certain cases Reduolno Mdy Hel(5 The best^ treatment for overweight patients with hypei tension is a reducing diet Under-' weight or noimal patients should hold their weight where it is There isn't ,any one treatment tor all forms of high blood pressure. Some nervous individuals lespond to relaxation and sedatives, while others require an operation on the neives Many pa- tints find diets helpful but others cannot be put , on any food restriction at all Salt restriction seem to help many and, apparently, the low salt and rice diet helps others. * QUESTION. When I wa? six months old, I had pneumonia Now I cough up large quantities of sputum. Could it be bionchiestasis' ANSWER U mifelit Well be, but only a thorough .examination of your chest,wilt givfi yoli the answer. <• - s r .' DOROTHY To Each His Own DEAR MISS DIX: I am 30 vears old, unmarried 1 have been going *ilh a gnl of the sarne age for about a year and we enjoy very much being together. We never seem to um out of conversation, we are tnteresled in talking about the latest books, the shows we go to, the local activities, but iheie cause hrr * iiaiice ie from his old sweetheart She* that iw docsrf f loVe her if M not baft \vitH those old Iett.. What do you think? M ANSWER : I . -------- ........ —,, ...... „ „ . has never been any slushy io\e 5'_ r A i" thmklng that Now Is thnt.ldve, or not?. What chance is there for a lasting mar-> riage with that type of couitshop' I feel that I .Would enjoy hiving 1 her around all the time, but would that quiet kind of love-making be as enduring as the whirlwind courtship method? What do you I • 'Q About 60 per cent of Mexico's population is of mixed Indian and European descent ' j think? HEN.RY ANSWEp.- To every man his own style of love-making. Curiously enough, the same mail that bnnffs to mo the stbry of this calm, digfnfied thoiightful IOVG idyl, contains another letter from'«'rrian who says thnt one hour after meet- ng a strange giil, whom he had never seen or heard of before in a moving picture show ho mar. led her, and they are still living pgether after five years of wed"- ded bliss So there ybu are, You "pavs" 'our money and you "takes" your ,'hojce And It would .appear from hese two Instances that H is a rhatter of taste, whether you indulge n a Ibng _ drawn-out court-?hin V ane- that f \s short and snappy Both vays seem to work Also, they ail upon occasion. Compatibility Preferred < Personally)'! am for the deliberate courtship that gives a couple he opportunity of finding out if hey are congenial. If they like he same things and the same people and have the same hobbies and interests, they cn.n adjust ihemselves easier to each other and will avlod that catastrophe of marriage boiedom My obseivatioh is that shbit engagements geneially mean short marriages It is just pure luck if the mainago-at-first-sight doesn't end in divoice, as has been amply I proven by the many war mauj^ ages that have gone on the rocks DEAR DOBOTHY DIX- Should a person' who is planning marriage keep old love levels belonging to a former love' I have a friend who is very Unhappy be. er 7, . . . i v <'"i. urcwi ueioi this includes not' only Idit their, w memories. The hapbiness ot a marriage is wrecked byli,- of old fetters that Have,'¥i meannothingbut thatVah. fuel for a lot ojUealoOsy ' are discovered, by, *a 'gr. wife or husband. ' > Nor should any husbW wife ever,, mate their ; pic love affairs, a* ' ' sn,tion; yeA-iimc do ,it because. „„„ beagling, about how ,,^^», were and how many 1 people i to> ma^ry -the"ttii' "Lot- the-* past bury Its doattn-ife'tf'go&l'i nmoiiial stogSii"* * r -' 1 {V^r^l DfeAR DOROTHY young dlvoiced ,iv>4.., abotit to bo Wmarrlc bo proper,, 'to ' Be "tan,,.™ -,, colored gown with a Vp*»iK vejl? Which w,ou^d,bq,,miirl propriate, a church,' of a/S wedding? v ^>^l ( * ' UfrDEGtU ANSWER: It is all 'a-w&ltef tasto, but it'ts e&nsidewie siopriatc ifor-a t 'rtivorce<J have n^vfcrjr trufot ftna^sf,. ding A colored dress <W proper but,jjpf,_ivith the £>ne' veil. You ^cmild/ tfeai- . . hat instead ot them. (Released by the Bell An estimate of 15 million tori's of comrneicial feitilizeis used in 194C set a new high lecoid for the United States. Beware Coughs from common ooMt That Hi Creomulslon relieves cause it goes right to i trouble to hem loosen • lade '- ^ • < " " ' v ' \'V ' 'as seerun G L A M 0 i T v * U R What a Difference Craftsmanship Makes » _4^^^ j/z%cl \jfi * * x< .' ?g i v ' ' ^' l * ' " v ^f^ilfl "' v<>1 ' f< ' IT >^lg ' ' ' '«B t i * >, > - .„ . f ',j{Ml ' ^iHrttWSrat 1 * ""Sail A t',,' - > ,• ^W j*v - : 'l k 0r M • " i .- it & 1W? *• ' *tfm !BL. Ttfft .* 5 « ; &M£^*^ «j" x>»j«sf6«in*te,j.,ta •">+ ,»*•< >2J» sliaais^*!*' 1 : w HM*BW«*«<« @ENNINGTON*S exciting new ensemble Rayon Satin Gowfl — NARCQ* Sheer ' in P!nv> White, and Blue *Reg. Trade '** BENNINGTON Lingerie Exquisites -5 *-* '» v 1*51» » • ti % w,? *a,\'i

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