Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 4, 1947 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 4, 1947
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Page 5
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'"' H Q P E S T A R , HOPE, ARKANSAS that .' But they to fight to the last '•" .••;•;'.;'•-. ::'."•; to be - cbn- p^::-: •- . '• • -lot'al ! ,&uthorlza tion to ' • buying commodities de• . long-range pro- by : :.an' independent^,' agency •-••--'--' "' *- ;i - -the ^Statfr Depa-ill' rf V'piaihTy- '•'declaration' that;-;Congress ( itself ^future ii- supporters also ... ..... to-re'stbre "the" 'amount : $597,000,000 approved : by the -;;tind' leave- M> fot 1 :China to Snow Sections of U. S. Sy f he . Associated Press - More fain, sleet and snow dam- pen;6d many sections of the country today and sub-xcro weather again chilled parts of North Dakota and Minnesota, r The .weather bureau reported a storm of freezing-'-rain- and sleet entered over central Kansas and northwestern Missouri, with To- ri'eka, Karts., repdrting a fall of 3.3(5 inches in the .last 24 . hours, tlain or sleet also fell in a belt Extending .from tiorthern Missouri through Tlliriois and Indiana into western New Ybrk. The coldest weather was ;n the northosasterh section of North Dakota. 'Law readings 'in the state in- qladed.17 below, at Pembina; -1(5 at ^•'fifft.0 and -14 at Grand Forks. Minnesota's low was • 1 below at St. Cloud.i Sunny skies and mild tempera- t'lrps were reported in •-the gulf states. ••' : . - - '•. ' . '• Market Report GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Dec. 4 — (/P) —The bet rains in several months throughout the southwest, coming only a i"ew weeks after other moisture was e- ceived, today caused a drop in wheat quotations on tne board of trade. In contrast corn and oats were manly steady. Rain or snow fell in the Texas and Oklahoma panhandle area, woztern Kansas and western Nebraska — the areas which will determine the size of next year's crop Moisture ranged up to several inches and was expected to taring up reccnly planted wheat. In the midwest, rains were delaying corn marketings. Receipts of cash grain were small and demand good. Traders reprotcd that deliveries on December contracts, totaling 249,000 bushels , today, were being absorved by commcr- sitwj-»(n.'«"o v : prepared speach Allen ^ff^lfl«fed;.'tHe:aWlil'y':.'.of:.t1id,;Uriite.d '"'' 3/V economy to .withstand the o-'fipf'^; large-scale •;? foreign that wevhave no alterna- bUt : it'6 :defeat : 'this bill;!' Allen : afeRlbring- that -the >very tning States 'seeks to, :preyeiit economic;. chaos :,— . ; country .:, from. .< •>;••'••' '.-•-.'• -.-' ^'fuhdarnental: 6rriic ; distress a*e vIoundMn -govern rhent 'r Stifled iiiltiatve, enterprise, -ittpsot cur- Continued From Page One was wounded jh the leg. Davidson suffered a bruise on one heel. British security forces were alerter! for 24ihour duty. The Tel Aviv-Jaffa market 'area now is oc- cunied by frobpf;' : . An< Arnb w r as:;killcd and neveral that country buying •-, /for." ; f Orei gn ' ' ' " -•.'•/'.. aid ' against this coun- 'termed 'iPi-ahc'e; Italy -and p s^uStfc|a ^'yirtuaUy dcfpriseless." .., MfiSPi^-'RfSsia : slibuld . :• occupy "these ii^M: ;Ke! ^declared, ?:the in- ^apiarits built -with' ; our rnigh't'-be used : to manuf ac- l the- inrplementS; qf l war. to" -use:, against us."" for dreiv from Chair- |!*i!i:;Ei(jreign ..' Affairs w Cprhmiltee an at. Russia western Eu- she wanted cpmrhittbe > :had l made •epbrt: citing army esti- if the Soviet; Union still iahi4,OOOjOOO xneri under . ^"thfc-'New Jersey: 4aw<- told i-th"eMrales group : that „ jpRussia 'J seeksVcontrol •:•"• ':•• of';' Europe ;.fifthrough'JmternalJinfUtration,' revo 1-vrKviT.Wkrti* .-.'- ; WW; •.•#,^«'AX'V-W* '.••«»*« «\ t- nt-,'A • IF SUFFERERI FIND CUM FOR MISERY ~ TO,lACt«F HIALTHY IILE . uili«*^Hw«'— »«»rWi Relolc. .. f .«w..relief for anllbladderaufferera lack- KttuiJT l>ttalth:r bile i« uceri today: |ri nhhbunce- •"*•''—"t v ot a wonderful preparation which acta effect, , Sufferers - with runch And iiallblatlder healthy bilo now' tell u»Inu thla modi- i SftR-ithe 13.00 it coots 13 only pennies per doflo ;fe-,--.-tt«ii nciu /„„,,«„_ ,,t, only, ng clircctcd'/ tuck euarnriteo bit: DRUG SfORE cial interests. Wheat closed 3.3-4 to 0 cents lower, December $3.04 — $3.03 1-2, corn was 1-2 — 1 "3-4 higher, Do- comber $2.00 12 — $2.60. oats were 1-8—1 1-4 lower, December :?2.25 12—5-8, and soybeans were 2 cents lower March $3.84. Spot wheat was quoted lower with the futures market today although no sales were reported; basis steady; receipts 17 cars. Corn was steady to higher with the futures; basis unchanged to 1-2 cent Tqws and, Arabs were wounded in jlower; bookings 20,000 bushels; renewed skirmishing alonir the bor- shipping sales 10^000 bushels; rc- der 1 •between all-Jewish Tel Aviv incl nil-Arab -iTa'ffa. A Jewish worker' in a Tel Aviv factory .was rCporicd killed by fcfc.-iii 7-7.r.-W»*5 VO,W *fc L,UttM> IU U1I1JT jfeSJPAUUSIM (caution,-uao feg^|»^d^i*'full-^n»ney .6, al|^'i^ : -^ J OnN.i p.v.COX'-. p R to have cnme ;frnm guns of'police patrolihg the Jaffa curfew area. "• '..'. lil .Terusnlem. a Jew was wounded by gunfire in .thii'curfpw-bn'ind section of the old city and a British soldier was' iniured by an Arab mob. attempting to break a military, cordon at the Jaffa gate. A Jewish -. tru-ik-. driver knifed yesterday near the Jaffa gate died tblw mprninf! nf his wounds, and police found the body of a dead Jew in 'the riot-blackened commercial center of Jerusalem. That section, now under a J?4"hour curfew, fnr.ms a no-man's land between Jewish arid Arab parts of the city. An Arab mob on the hiRhway between T°l Aviv and Lydda air port stoned a Norweigan airlines automobile and boat up -(.he Jewish '•'river but did not molest a uni- fonried official in the car. Four - .:.Te\vs were arrested in Jerusalern when, according to an official, statement, they fired on Palestine; Arab ; policemen. A nten ;gun, four pistols, three homemade grenades., and .150 rounds of am- '.m'tinitinn were Seized with them. '•: A pall of• smoke hung over Haifa as a result of fires set during the night,; in'cluding a Jewish lumbor- •yard, garage, planing mill and toy ; factory; An Arab shop in the Jew- ;vsh section also was burned. An Arab fireman was electrocuted •while"-.fight-ing the flames at the lumberyard. ^Reporters -- : j,vho ^watched the 'Arabs; trying't6'rfightiftheir way out of walled old city of Jerusalem de- seribcd them as"hopping mad." Police had tear gas equipment ready to use and soldiers, armed with rifles and gun carriers, were in steel helmets. The fighters of Hagana, the Jewish, organized defense Sorce, as- sernbled again .in,'- Zion square, ready for trouble. Hagana leaders appealed to "dissident groups" to dismantle their organizations and come into the service of Hagana. ceipts 112 cars. Oats were steady; basis steady; shipping ales 10,000 bushels; receipts 18 cars. Soybeans receipts were 20 cars. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Dec. 4 —'(/P) —Butter mostly steady; receipts 339,458; prices unchanged to a cent apound lighcr: 93 score AA 80; 92 A 85; E 80; G9 C 73.5; Cars; 90 B80; 89 C 74. Eggs steady; receipts 6,769; prices unchanged. Live poultry: slow, prices unchanged^ receipts 19 trucks. , ST LOUIS LIVESTOCK Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; ftea 1927, Consolidated January 18. 1929 Puhlished every weekday a'lernoon h> STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alv*. H. Wasftburri, Secretary Tr^ri^i,.. at the Star building 212-2M South Walnul Stri"r Hope. Ark Al.x. H. Washburn, Editor & Pubtlslw Paul H. Jonel, Managing Editor Gaorge W. Hoimer, Mech. Supi l«n M. Davit, Advertising Manug* Emma G. Thomas, Cashiet Grief Stricken Mother Kills Entered as second class matter af Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, undei A,ct of March 3, 1897. IAP)—Mtans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspape' i : m«io"-. Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable I' Advance): By city carrier per week V!(ji per month B5c. Mail rates—In Hemi stead. Nevada, Howard, Miller r, r \ uihayette counties. 14.50 p«r vcnr e|t> *tioro $8.50. National Advertising Representative Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenr ilerick Building; Chicayo, 400 North Micl Kjan Avenue: New York CiU, 292 Madiso> Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Gran. Hl «d.; Oklahoma City, 314 lermvnal Bida '•lew Orleans, 72? Union St. - By PATRICIA CLARY Van Nuys, Cal., Dec. 4. —(UP) —A mother's six notes told police today why she strangled her'baby and then fumbled with death for Iwo days before taking her own lifp. • The body of 11-month-old Neil Ellis Wartnik was found yesterday n his parents' luxurious Toluca Lake.home. The body of his mother. Mrs. Lena Mae Wartnik, was found an hour later in a hotel room in Hcrmsa Beach, 30 miles away. "My husband is as guilty of our deaths as if ho did it," a note ninncd over the baby's body said. It was addressed to nolice. I Garment manufacturer Snm. H. Wartnik, 45, had sued for divorce. He said he was afraid his 3f)-year- old wife would kill their child and herself. The red-haired mother, grief- stricken over the enstrangement, apparently strangled the baby Saturday or Sunday. Then she slashed her arms, logs, throat and wrists. A trail o£ blood led through every room of the home. Hot Springs to Remain Hot Springs, Dec. 4 — (/P) —Hot Springs will not be an 'open town' as long as present law enforcement officials are in office declares Prosecutor Sidney McMath. This is true, McMath said, regardless of what "conclusion may ue drawn" from repeal at a referendum here Tuesday of a city ordinance which set up a municipal garbage collection department. His statement followed an announcement by , former Municipal Judca Verne S. Ledgcrwood that a "full slate of liberal" candidates, composed of "new faces" and in- Treaty Is Washington, Dec. 4 — (/P) — President Truman submitted the Intel- American Defense treaty to the Senate today and asked for its approval. The pact, signed Sept. 2 in Rio DC Janeiro, pledges 19 nations of the Western hemisphere to act jointly against "any aggression in the . hemisphere's security zone, stretching from pole to pole and from Greenland and Alaska south to Ihe Falklands. "The principles, purposes and provisions of the treaty have my complete and \vholehearted ap: eluding - same former servicemen, j proval and I am happy to rccom- would oppose present Garland rnoncl the treaty to the iayprable county officeholders in 1943. Lcdgervvnod added that h'e hwn- self had ambition x x x for any county office at this time" but said he believed the referendum, at which garbage collection was i-ctunicd. to contract haulers by a fi03 majority, was indicative of the attitude of Garland county residents toward the present '"closed town" policy. Ledgcrwood resigned as munici- "This divorce is my reward :"or ' P a '. Judge after the old city-county standing by you through thick and Mcmbcr of Iho Associated Press: Th Associated Press is entitled exclusively |. the use for republication of all' the loca news printed in this newspaper -as well o all AP news disoatches. I thin, note\ she wrote Wartnik in "Well, this is what Daily Bread Continued From Page One that number engaged in ship. con- <; struction. you mo to do, so I'm doing it, taking my sweet, precious Neil with .me. "Too bad, 'cause we both did | love life since you left, us broke but happy together. Goodbye means God be with you. I can't say that to you."Police theorized that Mrs. Wart- nik then tried to stop the flow of blood. She wore a heavy coat hiding her neck and. arms when she The committee wants to sec ci- I registered Monday at the hotel, gilt passenger ships started immc- S/ic had reserved the room a few diatcly—three 21,000-ton three for the New run and five vessels York-Mediterranean of 13,500 tons each for round-the-world service. Those are among the ships whose construction was postponed last spring. hos $84,000,00 previously appropriated, and 'the lines that would operate them arc said to be ready to match that sum. Thus it appears that while United Stales at present is a fifth- Designs are completed and bids National stockyards, 111., Dec. 4 arc '»• Th c Maritime Commission - UP) — (USDA) - Hogs, 7500; narrows and gilts steady to w.eak with Wednesday'- average with weights under IfiO Ibs extremely uneven; sows steady to 25 lower; good and choice 180-300 Ibs 26.25- r >0; majority 26.25-; top 126.50; 160170 Itas 25.50-2G.OO; 230-150 Ibs 23.50 2!5.50; 100120 Itas 20.50-23.25; good sows 450 Ibs clown 24.75-25.25; over 450 Ibs 24.2575; stags 18.50-22.00. Cattle, 3000; elves, 1200; no early action on steers; all other classes active with butcher yearlings and cows strong; bulls and veals steady a few good heifers and mixed yearlings 2500-26.00; medium to low good kind 17.00-24.00; good cows 17.00-19.00; common and medium beef cows 14.50;-16.50; canners and cutters 11.25-14.00; good beef bulls 18.50-19.00; medium and good sausage bulls 16.50-18.25; good and choice vealers 25.00-30.00; common and medium 14.00-24.00; broad inquiry for navy slaughter calves and supply of light: good 21.00-25.00. this class relatively to choice 250-450 Ibs. Sheep, 2000; mrket opened about steady; good and choice wooled lambs 23.50-24.00; somchcld higher; few medium and good 20.0023.00; cull to medium throwouls 15.00-18.00; odd head medium and good ewes 8.00. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Dec. •! — (/P)— Lead- ng stocks continued to back water n today's market on slightly more active dealings although executions were plentiful and ................ ~ .......... ittle real weakness was in evidence. Pivotal issues from the start had o contend with additional year-end idling for income tax purposes. josses of fractions to a noint or letter, widely distributed by mid- lay, were reduced in a :oiimbor of cases at the close and plus signs persisted. Transfers for iho :'ull •"--""dings ran to around 1,000,000 shares. >~ti.uaj;o N'M'lh"""''""" """- ...... •> md preferred, Woodward Iron, Colgate • Palmoiivc ;UK, ..... u •ni' recorded advances on pleasing disbursements but many other stocks failed to respond to dividends. Resistant were Mission n-;, and • Pacific 'Western Oil, weak yesterday on a court merger decision: Kennecott, Dow Chemical, Allied Chemical, U. S. Gypsum and Owens-Illinois. Hitting lows for the year were Pennsylvania Railroad, Pepsi-Cola, Warner Bros, Standard Brands, American Power & Light, Pacific Telephone and Twentieth Century- days earlier. A maid found her body yesterday. Two empty medicine 'bottles were beside it. "Bleeding to death is so slow, but I do want my baby buried in my arms." a note said. Police Chief F. C. Harlow uolilical organization led by former Mayor Leo P. McLaugh'lin had been defeated by "GI" forces led by McMath in 1946. McMath said "I cannot believe that the people of this community, in the face of the flagrant and deep-rooted corruption which has been revealed during the past two years, and which was directly attributed to commercialized gambling, desire to return to the old system. They may bo opposed to a regulated system of garbage disposal, but this does not mean they desire to be again submerged in a cesspool of crime." Charges of violating a law against distribution of political literature at polling places have been dropped against three defendants who were docketed after Tuesday's flection. The three were identified as private gargage haulers. The said municipal court dismissal was rec- consideration qf the Senate," Mr. Truman said in a brief message. Mr. Truman acted three days nfter Chairman Vandenberg (R- Mich) of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, called for i.m- ThursfJIay, December 4, 1947 mediate submission of the pact for consideration. Vandenberg, one of the authors of the treaty, said it should be given speedy approval as a demonstration of the "tremendous solidarity" of the North and South.,. American nations. '™ The document must be ratified by the legislative bodies of the 19 Republics. They are: Dominican Republic, Guatemala, Costa Rica, Peru, El Salvador, Panama, Paraguay, Venezuela, Chile, Honduras, Cuba, Bolivia, Colombia, Mexico, Haiti, Uruguay, Argentina, Brazil and the United States. Other hemispheric nations including Canada, will be permitted (to sign later if they desire. The treaty provides that: it An armed attack against any of the signing nations is considered an attack against all of them; collective military defense measures will be taken in the event of ahy armed attack within the hemisphere's security zone; joint consultations will be held for defense .of an American nation attacked outside the zone; the nations jointly will issue a cease fire order in the i event of hostilities between two I Amercan stales. T . . ' I the cuts had healed and he f'uessed I ommended by Deputy Prosecutor that she might have ended 'her life David B. Whittinglon. with- poison. I o rate power, or less, in the field of transoceanic commercial shipping, it can and should attain a position more in keeping with its . place in world affairs. It also appears that it is high time a start was made toward that position. It has been said repeatedly and truly that it is unsafe to dissipate our shipbuilding industry to a point where critical skills necessary to The baby's body was discovered • One Quart of milk weighs 2.15 after Wartnik's attorneys got an-! Pounds, "•he other note from the mother saying she did not want a nickel of 'sup national defense scattered and lost. It also has been said that it is ridiculous and inconsistent for this great nation to lag so far behind the smaller powers in ship construction and operation. ' The President's ..committee -tiias repeated these observations hnjcl added a sensible, current program for action. The money, the skills and the need for a beginning are at hand: All that--remains now is to get going. -o- A quart of milk is equal in energy value to a pound of lean beef. port because "where I'm going I won't need any money." "All his dirty lies won't hurt me where I'm going," she scrawled "Poor, innocent Neil is going with me because Sams rotten hand and mind may contaminate Neil and bring him the unhappiness they brought me. Nobody can take my baby away. This is the thanks I get for loving the wrong guy." Associates who went to 'the house to investigate found a seventh note on the door: "Gone away for weekend. Nobody home." They broke in arid found the baby on a blood-stained sheet. Two other notes were scattered around the house. "Sam, here are the keys," one read. "Now you can sell the home and gloat over your money." "Everything the law finds that belongs to me, that Sam can't take back, give to my mom," another said. Wartnik, in San Francisco on a business trip, charged in his di- vorce suit that his wife drank to excess, used narcotics, tried once to kill him and .might hurt the baby. She was to have appeared in court tomorrow to show cause why Wartnik should not get custody of the child. WnlV up to our bus stat •window, rent a ride ;rhcc of your choice, iv.sy, il's inexpensive, it's ( Ticket; Complete Itiformitfioit MISSOURI PACIFIC PASSENGER AGENT R. L. McCain, Agent Phone: 137 MISSOURI PACIFIC TRAIL- WAYS has hundreds of seats available in its fleet of comfortable, swift buses that are for rent on a first come, first served basis. Connections to just about every place imaginable, main lines to the important cities in the South, Southwest and West. No inflated rental prices here; you don't have to sign a lease. ,, V If LICENSED PALMIST tells you exactfv what called to f-'.-d cut. No Questions Asked you Located 3 miles east of Tex- nrkanci on highway 67. Look for sign, Located in house. NOT ATRAILOR. Everyone Welcome "3-X. • : m TATUW-AVS ''%. ' '•%, % m Bonds supply. retreated with rails P^»B|S^W<*^jf«^«g5f»^»«««t* BSsl^filSffiySa^SSmi^'ij.'im -j NEW YORK COTTON Now York, Dec. 4 —(fl 5 )—Cotton iiturcs wore deactionnry in slow dealings today. Uncertainty over Washington developments on foreign aid and price control proposals, lack of mill interest in the futures market, and tip approaching government cotton crop report, scheduled December 8, prompted some traders to lighten commitments. Spot cotton markets were 'irm, with sales holding well above this time a year ago, reflecting mill fears far adequate raw cotton supplies next spring. Futures closed 5 to 75 cents n bale lower than the previous close. Dec high 3C.OO — low 35.7G — last 35.85 off 15 Mch high 3S.94 — low 35.74 — last 35.86-89 off 1-4 May high 35.54 — low 35.37 — last 35.51-52 off 1-2 Jly high 34.35 — low 34.18 — last 24.27-29 off 8-10 Ort high 31.52 — low 31.28 — last 31.35 off 7 Dec high 30.83 — low 30.6 G — last 30.65B off 12 Middling spot 36.5GN off 2. N-nominal; B-bid. o— NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Dec. •! ~W— Cotton futures were under prsssiiro throughout today's session. The market closed steady 10 cents to 75 cents a bale lower. The drop was attributed to hedge selling and some realizing. Dec hieh 35.98 — low 35.85 — close 35.87B Mch hjph 35.95 — low 35.73 — close 35.83-86 May high 35.54 — low 35.35 — close 35.47-51 Jy hiizh 34.35 — low 34.15 — close 34,26-30 1 Oct high 31.47 — low 31.28 — close §1-3.1 •*fc%w*47t**'9i*^,«^*,<&.%ft*^i ,%X44,3.£ '***.**•#" x fi »s,4.fc,e tjldowull Urea, us illuntrutcd, avntlutjlo at extra coit. up in FOUR-FRONT S CATTliUim across this nation are some of the cagiest automobile buyers the world ever saw. They cut their eyeteeth on a steering wheel, so to speak-they know car values from A to izzard — and you have to be plenty good to step ahead of your price class in the volume of your sales to them. That's why it's startling-sometimes even to us - io see the double-barreled story of public preference that's written in the sales records and registration figures: ITEM: Only three cars outsell Buick—and all of these are in the so-called "low-price field." ITEM: In some localities — and quite often in polls that ask "Which car will you buy next ? " — Buick ranks not fourth, but third, actually ahead of one ot jh e lowe st-priced thre e_. Naturally, the smart buyer will ask "How come?" Well, the most standout style of the season, the style that's the clearest forecast of wonderful things to be, undoubtedly has much to do with it. But that isn't all. The dollar is still a pretty important measuring stick. So we don't think Buick could be where it is if it didn't offer a bigger dollar's worth - bigger in size and substance, in lift and life, in soft ride and easy handling, bigger in the all-round happiness you'll get out of your buy. Which suggests, of course: Why go against the solid judgment of your fellow men? Why not see your Buick dealer now—with or without a car to trade — and place the order that will put you where you belong, right up in the four-front? ONLY BUICK HAS ALL THESE Whi?n better ' automobiles are built BUICK will build them * AIRFOIL FENDERS * flREBAU POWER * ACCURITE CYLINDER BORING * SILENT ZONE BODY MOUNTINGS * STEPON PARKING BRAKE * CURL-AROUND BUMPERS if FUU-iENGTH TORQUE-TUBE DRIVE * 0EEPF LEX SEAT CUSHIONS * F LIT f WEIGHT PISTONS * PERMI-flRM STEERING if BUICOIL SPRINGING * SAFETY-RIDE RIMS * TEN SMART MODEIS * BODY BY FISHER Tune in HCNKY J. TAYLOR, Mutual Network, Monday i and Friday* 207 E. 3rd & Walnut fM f A ill CO. Thursday, December 4, 1947 Social anj P crsona Phone 768 Between^? A. M. and 4 P. M. Social Calendar ' ,The American Legion Auxiliary »U meet jointly with the Ameri- hrth can day - - * at the Legion Hall. For ^Importation call Mrs Ernest O'Neal, 899, or Mrs. B. R. Hamm, •584. Hope Chapter 328 O.E.S. will i hold its regular meeting Thurs'" day mght at seven-thirty at the -Masonic hall. All members are --urged to attend. "Friday, December 5 -T^ ho Rose Gard cn club will meet •iTiclay afternoon at three o'clock at the home of Mrs. W. M. Cant•ley With Mrs. J. C. Carlton and "Mrs. F. C. Crow as associate hos- "tosses. 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' Renl Estate Office Friday and Saturday. Tuesday, December . 9 Tuesday at 1 o'clock at the home of Mrs. E. O. Winefield for a pot luck luncheon and Christmas party. Hostess with Mrs. Wingfield will bo:. Mrs. C. M. Agoe. Mrs. Leo Robins and Mrs. Arch Moore. Y.W.A. Lottie Moon Meeting Held Wednesday Night The members of the Y.W A. of the First Eapist church met' Wednesday night at six thirty for tlieir annual Lottie Moon Christma"! meotms in the Educational building of the church. The meeting was opened by the leader, Mrs. P. L. Perkins with a prayer. Mrs. Perkins told "Why We Give The Lottie Moon Offering." The group san'.g "Silent Night" followed by the program. Those taking part on the oro- gr-am were: Mi.sses Wanda Rug- Sles. Aline Stewart. Mary Ethel Perkins, and Ruth McLain'. At the conclusion the group gave their offerings while Mrs. Perkins played Christmas Airs. The meeting was dismissed with prayer. * Mrs. Anthony, Mrs. Newbern Hostess to Circle 3 W.S.C.S. Mrs Graydon Anthony and Mrs. George Newbern were hostess to the members of Circle No. 3 of the .W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist church at the home of Mrs. Anthony on Monday afternoon. The Anthony home was beautifullv decorated with arrangements of red Gladoli and roses carrying out the Christinas motif. The leader, Mrs. K. G. Hamilton presided over Ihe business session and heard a report from the committee on "Overseas. Re- Mrs. W,r.T.:-.Cox"-told- the Christa| •-story "The Other Man" by VajJDyke and Mrs. Edwin Ward react the Christmas Story from St. Luke. Mrs. Hollis Luck led the group in singing Christmas carols. Mrs. Don Smith closed the meeting with prayer. Gifls were exchanged from a brilliantly lighted •tree. During the social hour the 'hostesses served a delightful salad and dessert plate with coffee, carrying out the holiday motif with miniature corsages of Christmas bells on the plates. Bruner-Robertson Engagement Announced Mr. and Mrs. Rolla M. Brunei- cf this city announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Mary Catherine, to Clarence Gibson Robertson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry P. Robertson, also of this city. The wedding Symptoms of Distress Arising from STOMACH ULCERS DUE TO _^ ^ FreeBookTellsofKomeTreatiiientthat Must Help or It Will Cost You Nothing Over three million bottles of the WIU.ARD TUF.AT.MF.NT have boon sold for reliel of sympfoinsofcl.stressarlslngl'i'om Stomach and Duodenal u.ccrs due to Excess Acid — Poor Digestion, Sour or Upset Stcmach, Gasainoss, Heartburn, Slccplcecncis, etc.. dun to Excess Acid. Kolcl on in claya' trial I Ask for "W!ll£!:l's IWossago" which fully explains this treatment—free—at BYER'S DRUG STORE " *'<4 JOHN S. GIBSON DRUG CO. McCaskill: MCCASKILL DRUG COMPANY will be solemnized Sunday. Decem- at the H ° Pe Gos P el Taber - Garden Club Met Wednesday Afternoon The Gardenia Garden Club met Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Royce Weisenberger with Mrs. Donald Moore and Mrs. Jarnes Pilkinton as associate hostesses. For the occasion the Weisenberger home was decorated with the Christmas, motif. Mrs. Glen Walker, program chairman introduced Mrs. Arch Moore who talked on "The Old- fashioned Christmas". Gifts were exchanged. During the social hour the hostesses served a delightful salad plate to the members and one guest, Mrs. Paul Conway of Chille- cothe, Ohio. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Howard Barnum and son, Kenneth of Arlington, Texas and Mr. and Mrs. Dale E Barnum of Fort Worth, Texas spent last week end with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Bar- nUm here. • . -• HOPE SfA*,' HOPE, A RK ANSAS Births -...-•' :.Mr.-and,Mrs. Bryan Ladel Burlce of. 823 Pine St., Pine Bluff, Ark. announce the arrival of a baby girl, Connie Ellen Burke, who arrived December. 3 at the Davis hospital in Pine Bluff. Sara- Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Martin Mitchell, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. H. F, Salesbury, to'ga, Ark. Josephine Admitted: W. H. Triplett. Lcwisville. Discharged: W. C. Scarborough, Ida, La.. Mrs V. W. • Christian and little daughter, . Aulrey Smead, Ozan. R. L. Taylor, Hope. It,wasn't that"! had anything against Avis Vaughn.' She was a curvaceous, sexy blond,;and still plenty photege'nic even though she had been kicking around in front of the camera for years. Art Exhibit to Be Shown in Hope, McCaskill Soon Conway, Dec.3 —(/P)—The itinerary of the traveling exhibition of Arkansas art was announced today by Frank Govan, assistant nrofes- sor of art- at Hendrix college. Now showing at the museum of fine arts in Little Rock, the display will go to the University of Arkansas at Fayetteville Jan. 1. The show will open at Siloam Springs Jan.'15. .at Clarksville Feb. 1, ait.Russellville Feb. 18, and at Hot Springs March. 1. Other towns in which the show will, be presenled, in the probable order of showing, include: Pine Bluff. Searcy, Paragould, Jonesboro, Marianna, Cotler, Magnolia, Monticello, -El Dorado, Arkadelphia Camden, Cotton Plant, McCaskill, Hope and Dequeen. Material Ordered by Club Council Can't Be Delivered The 990 yards of • leather proof sa'tin, which was ordered by the Hempstead County Home Demonstration Council in 1946. will not be delivered according to Miss Mory Dixon. home demonstration agent. The M. Hausman & Sons Company, New York, has canceled all outstanding orders because basic materials are still unavailble. Women all over the county will be disappointed to know that they will not be able to make, the feather comforters they had planned to make. When materials are available the County Council will anain take orders for the material. TOY INDIANS BANNED Berlin — (/P)-— The manufacture out of lead, such as trap- n,c PS THE STORY:-It all started after I had been in Hollywood 'three months, writing the movie 'script for one of my own mystery books —and trying to get over Oscar Craig. I was taking-it easy'in the flower-filled patio of my Hollywood Hills bungalow that , day when Jeff Haverjon, who was-directing my picture, phoned and invited me to dinner. Jeff was an attraclive man and I dressed carefully for our date. I was just putting on the finishing touches when the door chimes sounded and I went to let him in. II Jeff was bareheaded and he came in smiling and followed me down the shallow steps into the studio living room. Perhaps I'd better put in a word here about the arrangement of my house. It is one of those picturesque affairs built to fit the ter- thing. .' ." " : "Let's skip- it," I said. "It's over now. I could afford to be magnanimous the way things had worked out.' The Liz Ley'dens. of this world have to live, ' too —or do they? •-'.'.'. . Jeff finished his drink,' set his glass down on an end table and refused .another. "Not now," he said. "We'll order something before we eat." Jeff had a snappy convertible and he drove that afternoon with the top back. He took me up Laurel Canyon and along Mulholland Drive. It was the first time I'd been up there and I kept exclaiming at the view. On one curve we'd be looking down on Burbank and the airport and out at the mountains beyond. On the next we'd'have a view of down- .—!„.. ~.~«,* u *,*.„>„ 1,^ ilt vll ^ 1.^-1-.IIUXL we a nave a view 01 down- rain and since it is on a steep | town Los Angeles. Hollywood and nuiside practically every room is; Beverly Hills. At one vantage on a different level. , po int we could even see as .far as The living room is large and Santa Monica, and Jeff swung the L-shaped and is above the garage | car to a standstill on the shoulder and the kitchen. It is reached by | of Ihe road and pointed out the an outside stairway which leads from the side drive up to the front entrance of the house, or by an inside stairway from the kitchen below. A small foyer, a guest, bedroom, my room and a bath are also on the upper floor. And, important later on in this story, is the flagged terrace outside the bedrooms whish connects with the front outside steps. Downslairs there are the double garage in front and the kitchen ond the maid's room. As a result of this up'and down arrangement, the living room has a small alcove fitted with a tiny bar and freezing unit for ice cubes so that one doesn't have to go all the way downstairs to the kitchen to fix a drink. I laid down my gloves and purse and busied myself in there for the next few minutes. "Morgan's all steamed up about your script," Jeff called from the davenport where he had settled. "He's bragging about you all over the place. Says you've done a swell job." "Didn't he expect that?" I asked coming into the room with a couple of dry Martinis. "No," Jeff said. "As a matter of fact, he didn't. When your agenl tied that clause about you writing the script into the pur- .chase contract. Morgan counted on the ' expense of having it re-written before we could use it. That's what usually happens when an author does a script the first time. Well, you script's okay, so you can see why he's happy." I see. I save Mr. Morgnn money and he loves me. If he feels that way—what ab,out a little bonus?" "He might even do bolter than that," Jeff asserted. "Don't tell Pacific on the far horizon glinting brassily under the setting sun. When I turned around he was looking at me instead of the scenery. I suppose the view was old stuff to him and something about his eyes said that I wasn't. Before I could decide whether, or not I liked the look, he spoke. "I like watching you .when you're excited about something. There's a sparkle comes up inside you. You look ten times more alive" "Do. I?" I hadn't thought. I had much sparkle left —or anything. And suddenly there was 1 the memory of Oscar Craig ruining the magic of the moment. I shivered. "Cold?" Jeff :asked. . "It's —it's the wind up here. I should have worn a topcoat." I liked him all the better because he didn't make any-banal remarks about warming me .UD in his arms. Jeff had a .lot of intuition and I think he knew my chill at that moment was more of the soul than of the body: • He started the car again and pretty soon the road dipped down on the other side of the hills and in a liltle while we were- in Burbank. The Steak House was a select restaurant in the Tolaca Lake district and one of the features of the place was a seafood bar as well as a regular bar in the waiting room. . Jeff gava his name to the hostess and we each had another Martini and a shrimp cocklail luscious with thick red sauce before our turn in the dining room came. ^^ . . \ . The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Many elderly patients with disabling conditions can be rehabilitated if active treatment is started early. Hospitals report an in- crenMng number of such pa*.len.s. as the result of prolongntion of life through disease prevention in youth. When a paitent develops a disorder associated with advanced years, there is a tendency to provide custodial care without active medical treatment. Patients who could be up arid around remain in bed, where they become a burden to their attendants as their muscles weaken and their joints stiffen from inactivity. As soon as possible after an elderly person has been stricken, he should 'remain out of bed for short periods each day, and should be encouraged to stand and walk, even though supports are necessary. Heat, massage and exercise helt> to revive the body muscles, which are temporarily dormant even though the affected" part of the body remains unchanged. If possible, self-care should be taught to all disabled patients. They should eat their meals at a bedside table or go to the dining room. Men should be encouraged to shave and all should be asked to take their own b.aths even though this is difficult in the beginning. Attention'to personal appearance is helpful in rehabilitation programs. Participation in activities about the institution and a program of games and sports is stimulating. Occupational therapy helps to hasten recovery, as it teaches the victim to make useful things which an be sold. Efficient Homes . Home's for elderly persons can be so efficiently run that the majority are either taking part in community life, or working at some position part time. In the past, aged patients were considered permanently afflicted but, today, many are being restored to social and conomic usefulness. Hospitals for disabled elderly persons must guard against developing chronic invalidism in their charges. Their best chance of prevention is to start early and to push their rehabilitation program with enthusiasm and persistence. QUESTION: Is it possible to catch a cold by being where there is too much cigaret smoke? ANSWER: 'True colds are : caused by a virus or bacteria, and can be transmitted from person to person. Smoke causes irritation in the nose and may resem- We didn't say very much ot first since we were both hungry. Just devoted ourselves to the very excellent food. And when we did begin to talk it was about my f.tory. It was to be produced in been forbidden by the ministry for economic planning in the Russian I whistled pnrtlv "So now I'm zone province of Barndenburg. The a Hollywood b->"hot " S ° n Ve " was the "unusi- " ' •..."i, u^-ii u.-.ftei it?u. 4->un i icii ••^lo'- n was in oe proaucna in anvone I told you. but he's having .technicolor, something of .in inno- a lo "S to rm contract drawn up | vation for a mystery picture, and " . was the "unjusti- ticism" of such toys in the ucation of children. LAST DAY FEATURES 2:40 - 4:45 - 6:50 - 8:55 sfarring LIONEL BARRYMORE Jcjmes Craig . Lucille Bremer PLUS! NEWS - CARTOON - FEATURETTE N E W LAST DAY FEATURES 2:17 - 3:59 - 5:41 - 7:23 - 9:05 "THRILLING DRAMA OF THE INVISIBLE NETWORK OF TERROR" "MINISTRY OF FEAR" STARRING • RAY MIUANP • MARJORIE REYNOLDS Corl Esmpnd Hillary Brooke rfifcv^WflWmi ' J&aaad^ig^-*^ ,..-.-, ^,. <5i . y •Tpff laughed HP snmn'ed his ink and nodded his head appreciatively and after a moment ht added. "I'm curious, thoueh. How did you do it? I mean, .how did you manage to skin jhe mistakes most beginners make?" . I turned the glass in my hands so that the olive revolved from side to side. It happens that I don't esnecinllv like to talk-about my work. Not that I have anv' overwhelming modesty, but I know that the mystery thrillers I've turned out so far are just hack stuff. Some day I may write a real book—a book that counts. And when I do. then will be time enough to brag. But Jeff misunderstood my si- jlence. He volunteered. "I suppose Liz helped. That boy really knows his stuff. . ." I choked on my drink and in- dimpation. '-Liz Leyden—" Lisbon Levden. commonlv called Liz, was the studio staff writer with the casting. Jeff told.me of a couple of last minute assignments about which there had been .some indecision. "Jimmy Peters is going tp play the detective. You know him." I didn't think I did. "A blond curly headed kid." Jeff insisted. "I introduced him to you one- day at the studio." "Oh— that one. But, isn't he a little young for the part? He ddin't look morfi than twenty." I would have said eighteen, onlv I remembered there had been a discharge button in his coat lapel. "He's just twenty." Jeff said. "But he's had a lot of experience. He used to play juvenile parts before he went into the Army. And of course for this part he'll be made up to look older." I leaned both elbows on ihe table and looked at Jeff and registered bewilderment. "I don't pretend to understand the way the Hollywood rnind works," I, said. "You make un Jimmy Peters to look older so that? he can play the part of the detective, and you take Art Cleves with the bags under his eyes and try to make him look -• V i .TIWWH-F .?inn wiiLiri mo uj'ca cum Liy io muKe mm IOOK who had been assigned to help I young enough to play the romantic inn write the script of my story, (lead. Wouldn't it be simpler and a Jittle more plausible if you just exchanged their roles?" Jeff made a face as if he'd gotten a bite of something rotten. He agreed. ''Simpler, yes— if Avis Vaughn didn't insist upon Art playing opposite her. They're like that, you know." And Jeff held up a hand with two fingers stuck together. "I still don't get it," I said bluntly. "Avis Vaughn isn't as young as she used to be. I should think she'd be doing well enough for herself to get the lead in a first class production without being able to dictate the rest of the casting." It wasn't that I had anything against the Vaughn. She was a curvaceous, sexy blond and still plenty photogenic even though she had been kicking around in front of the cameras for more years than she'd care to admit. something more than* her acting' u , -, The helpful part of this arrangement had proven purely theoretical. We had argued endlesly over every scene. Sometimes he'd win an argument, but more often I'd have my way. After all, it was my story. We'd ended up with me hating his anatomir-al insides and with him hating mine. When I'd caught my breath I said coldly: "If you really want to know how I turned out a fair script, it was by sheer endurance. I went to see every movie mystery I could find— and I think every one made in the last 10 years is showing at some neighborhod house or other around Los Angeles. I just picked out the things in them I didn't like and refused to write them into mine." "Smart girl," Jeff applauded. But he hadn't missed my reaction to Liz Leyden's name either. He went back to that. "I didn't jfcnom- yo.u.. two .. ws^a't -gqt&ig along. If you had said some- ability involved if she was able to dictate to men like Ben Morgan and Jeff Haverson. And I have my full share of feminine curiosity. (To Be Continued) Magician to Appear Here Friday Night Announcement was made today that Birch, America's foremost magician, .with his company of assisting artists will play an engagement in this city on Friday, December 5 at 8 p.m. The Birch show is the largest magic production now on tour in this country. Equipment, scenery ** w- DOROTHY DIX Rearing Children Nobody will deny that children need two parents, but that Isn't enough What children need is to have do?ens of parents, whole communities of them, and it is because of this lack: of fathers and mothers that we Have ihc juvenile delinquency that is the most hean- bi caking problem of our day. Of course, there are plenty of children Babies are a perennial crop that never fail, and most fathers and mothers do make some sort of an effort to cultivate them and raise a .product'that will be \\oith harvesting. But the catch Is that the job is too big and heavy and complicated for ono lone man and woman to handle iK And that's where our trouble comes In. We can't build a corral aiound our own back 5'ards and keep our kids in it. unspotted from the world. Children 1 are gregarious and they will climb over any wall to get with the gang next door. Rearing children is a co-operative arid effects valued .in excess of $25,000 are ' carried and Will be seen at the local perfoimance Slicing a b'eautiful girl into four parts, shooting a live canary into a burning light bulb, causing a live pony to vhnish in midair, and many other startling mysteries will be presented by this master magician and company in a magic pot-pourri of thrills and fun. The curKsnt torn- is BirclCs twenty-fifth annual one, and his attractive personality makes him one of the most pleasing entertainers the magic world has ever produced. Thurston publicly declared that Birch is the only magician sufficiently talented to be his successor and the man he picked to "fill his ' shoos." Heading the Birch staft as assistant artists is Mabel Sper'ry, hailed by critics as the world's greatest girl xylophonist. Miss Sperry charms music lovers everywhere with brilliant solos on her special built Marimba Xylophone. Tickets for the local engagement are- at popular prices. They are on sale in advance and may be secured from any member of Hope Kiwanis Club. ble a cold. Also, some persons have an unstable circulatory .system and when any part of their body is chilled, their nose will run for'a time. r Progi Top Radio jrpms of the Dav By The Associated Press Central Standard Tlmfe Topics tonight (ThursdayUNBC-6 Suprjer Club; 8 Red Skolton with Al Jolson; 8i30 Jack Carson; d-30 Eddie Cantor. CBS-7 FBI in Peace nnd War 7-30 Mr. Keen drama 1 ; 3-30 Crime Photographer; 9 Magarmc Theater. , ARC-7 Candid Microphone 4 .T Willie Piper; 8'30 Darts for Dough- 9 Mr. President drama, MBS-7 Jan August Trio; 9 Family Theater, Barry Fitzgerald, Friday programs: NBC8 a. rn Honeymoon in N Y : 10:30 Words and Music. , CBS-1 *p m Second Mis Barton; 2-30 House Party. . ABC-8 a m Breakfast Club- 12.15 p m Nancv Craig and Sen 'Kate Block undertaking r in which all'of|l neighbors take part, foi?. ill. , It does not -add to> oiiisvt teem, but It is & feold fact, ih matter h6w „ strive to bring our "cjhlldr c with high ideals "our Infltiene er them is Clothing'compared, that of their school chums. Fat and mothers may be the tttof tclligdnt and prominent pdott the community, but 1 Bobby i "' sie scorn their opinions. " . Jam6 say^ and what Tomhty.«j on which they form their Code 1 ?, conduct. ™'~< Task Difficult , This is what makes it k fmtiftj for parents to give their chin. the guidance and control thatii know that they should. Pom are you going to deal with ' " ster$ whose slogan is '"Qvetywm doing it," and who will . coiiai themselves rnartyrs i "" kept at home during ' Work, while all o'f , dancing at a party? r'woiw se still, will ife and cheat/an*! - rTT -—„ the things they bidden to do,' The wail of parents > Wng that their children are doing that they should not do, 'to, pardping their whole,.,', by their follies, is heard -«i out the length and breadttf*_ land But they cannot stop 14-j old Sally from having bojhftK and love affairs^ and« l&yeafc. Sammy from ^getting drunKl-i* cause all the'other kids arc :do it. So Papa and Mama Wring'tfi hands in helpless angaish •>-..-. .»»• .«* «*v*f*wia0 aij£U4Eiii -Mill awake wondering where*- are» wandering children tonight. 1 ft-".-. But there is a way in which)I vents' could put 'an ciid to'mO! Ihe juvenile delinquency, ahd.i >s by co-operation; by banding, t Wilev. . MBS-11 Smith- 1:30 p. m records. •o a. m. Mai tin Special Singing Service Sunday at Spring Hill Special singing sei vices will be held at the Spring Hill Methodist Church, Sunday, December 7 at 2 p m., the Rev. S L. Durham, pastor, announced At that time plans will be made for another singing seivice'to be held Chiibtmas Day Quarteln are especially invited, Everyone is welcome to come. ' —^ ~~ M"^,J.uitwu, ujf umiuJAlj£L», gether and making a ,conceyte3«< tort to-'control their immature .t! and daughters; by all fathers>,,«„* mothers electing themselves keejP" ops of their neighboiS' children/asw well as their own. -UtSfefc One Jtather and mother, workm*! alone, cannot stop nuvenile del' ' " ... tlie * V J ' ^ s 1 f t * L Jiiujuriur of fatheis and mothers would Vmi'te In a parenthood that would m mem the guardians of all chlldr they could stop it in its strlde^ we would be saved the neartbr of dealing with ' children -"whft& old in sin before they arc^ol (Released by The Bell I Inc.) Relievemlserte* I ' DANCE BALLERINA DANCE "'A A^ ^ >,'!' i i'. ' fcH Every formal in our entire stock is now on sale at drastkglly reduced prices. Every formal must go and they will at these reduced prices. You'll find Faille, Moire, and Nets. Mothers buy now for your daughters holiday dances and parties. Sizes 9 to 15. DINNER GOWNS TEA GOWNS BALLERINAS fJiM 1^4 , '« ; i. > "=> " •'M"" ' *^ f * ^^li^ 'iv lii**^ 1 .! T&L. * "I !>J?f "~ f *• i <e l 1 ' ,«V« M ^v-^WfHi* • ii*',', .' 'j^y- 1 !*,.^ H;

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