Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 9, 1947 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 9, 1947
Page 11
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j^K^:ti\j^::^: • w - ^ ^ ,-J-w^r*j*f J tf ' -ft" y '- l% ' '' ' ''" "*'''' HOPI STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS k *V Fjj^ ^ i v< r rc dnd Ther. ArkonSot , esterday. .The of Green of ' a and 'North {leilo'cS;-fie ; ^ 9 —OT— •'• The „—v^n's 1 pconbmy could be ad^ lusted iti I948ftrat such action pro- lably will be\ delayed, Lowell C. Soder, professor of marketing >n Mi University of Arkansas' col* * ' * ' ' 'stratlon, der^..^.,,.^.,, „.,--„„ ....i.-.Arkansas Oc*atiort._of ,, Jnsurahce gncts wenttoiii 'Yoder said the longer _ V ,.... < ticcTiGrny ,« balancing is post* "pqnetj, the. "more, drastic" the 'ment Will be - r 'predicted 1948 would be vvca^of hectic prosperity," 'By' jrec6rd production. .,. full employment, higher and prices. .."riatesvllle,' Ade. - — <0>)— Redjc- ipg<*b,e charge <fiom first to second • 1d "fcw-^ntirder, a circuit court f "'yesterday - ••> convicted • Shelby -j^verett." ^Ibttntain Gap, of killing * 1 'Ralph Hedden, Batesville lumber- I Jttan, las* Sept 7. ^ The prosecution ,• alleged that -Hcdden \va«i bpaten fatally during a dicq^ gan\e in a cow pasture. , LitfefcHftocWBe^! 9 —(iP)— Nou- i tral Wot ^feirfgf. Witt'be thd site of the %rat;i eldlMW A Arkansas high School football playoff game foe- Magnolia, and Forrest City , Sites for other playoff finals had been selected previously. Little , Rock and Subiaco will meet at ,j,Little JR«ck Jin AA division, and Will be host to Atkins in B <linal. Rock, <-Dec. 9 — (fP)— The. of a 1947 Arkansas crop of 1.260,000 bales rcpie- ~-~ bale redjction ^ estimates. , viNfwj*''"*"""= 3 b&ve been revised t /doafnsBard each nflonth since Aug. •"- L -"-*~ a 1,640,006; bale crop was mates, by «tbe state crop • -f^mt'-v service, showed 12 per cent -o£~th£ 1947 crop still in the p$ „ XjGius7 *">. >. /!«. f ,i « )_ \ re . ^ vision ;oKtaok car^andUanlc wagon nnces:"o£?products, ot-the Standard f Oil CorripahV of New Jersey in Arkansas^' will-ifepcome effective to- rnorrow^^Jf;. Ward,;>jianager of the Arkansnsrtttvision.,,Qf the company, announced today, A Ward said-the revision was "a local adjustment resulting in some 11*)Ki'rmr>r*c in iVtrtvxtaclnn nv*J . *. n4U AU _ £r>- instances in ases.i .~,*,.**.*.„ *,* •ijL^v^** 31 '" *!H^*.>i- JJi ut v a A reduction atid applies»only points In Arkansas.. „ others to , He said the mcrdases on prod- yets, including gasoline, kerosene. rtractor and diesel fuel, ranged from one-tenth to 1.2 cents, bul that decreases would also be put into ' effect m other areas. . > -—^ —~ ^Lit.t]e,RQck. Dec. 9 — (£>)— An program for aiding farm- . ? or ° r < 1948 will be on Jlfruary 1 by \ie Ar- Employment Security Division, through its 26 local and 51 -resident offices, Purifoy Gill, state , administrator, announced today. The emergency farm labor supply program, now administered by «,„ A- j Extension Servlce December 31," ~" --*~» ..*,*_ and * .H.Q ctjLxiiL _,~ erripldyment services,," administrator- said thp de•«" 1 V^~i7—^, fm ' f?lrm Jabor m 1948 . P r °b- lsll? ! ^£ b i£l hc> « roa «est in the peace-time lilLB*5?% v . ;< ' *owes v at^a > time v f j. r -«. "vw^v \.i*^jjiv.t,> jncai wjii ue ex- -trcmely high Gill -said the agency •J.«i\ Jlat ' / lcvel oP«?J programs for aug •»-•** mentin* Ipoal labor, where neces Qrpa <nu;ujni4 ipcai iauor, wnere neces- J-IIUUBUHUS ui juwisn aaiy, through recruitment of other wonic n, aged 17 to 25, L-I-OWUKCI tvrr-B of woikeis in the immediate tegistrution offices over the nation is and tluough facilitating the toda y tor the Jewish agency's eiTicnt of mn>rntnr\' n,r,vVn«., "manpower census ' Official estimated 70,000 to 80,000 in this class would be signed 1 up for "security forces and posts in the proposed workers. are The 100,000 residents of the Jewish slate 1 Choco legion of Colombia predominantly descendants Neeio slave*, imported by Spaniard the Players Turh Fans Tuesday, December 9, 1947 Catchers Yogi.ficrra, left, of the Yankees and JoeiGaragiola of the Cardinals and thei Berra and Audrey Ross, cheer the St. Louis Flyers to a 4-2 victory over the Pittsburgh ° p ""° g1 " lh ° Death Toll Continued From Page One Volunteers trained in commando tactics. But the fury of the Arab attacks in Palestine itself appeared to be abating. Two Jews. Were reported slain by Arab snipers, but the other two deaths came in the course of ;attacks on British armored cars, said ! by Jewish sources to have been, perpetrated by "dissident Jewish groups,' possibly the underground blerii groups In those '.attacks, gasoline bomb, were hurled at four armored cars, and four other armored cars were fired upon in the Tel Aviv area. Police sprayed the streets with bullets. Several Jews were wounded, and two armored car commanders were hurt. One Arab Was killed by gunfire and another Arab seriously wound ed in last night's disorders in the Tel Aviv - Jaffa border area died of his wounds this morning. The •uOdy of a Jew was found in the poit city of Haifa. Up to 40 : Arab huts were destroyed by fire during wild clashes last night .in the area between Jewish Tel Aviv and Arab Jeffa. During the night a taxicab army of Jewish volunteers beat off a two-hour attack by Arabs armed with ma chineguns and grenades. '•:-.. Jewish police were cerited with foiling attempts to burn many -"-— Arab homes during the For a- time, before the Arab ^attack was beaten'off, wild 'panic gripped Tel Aviv and many residents fled their homes in blind fright. Hundreds, of. other Jews responded to Paul Revere type couriers who raced through the city on motorcycles shouting for help in the threatened quarter of Tel Aviv. . -" . ., Fighting squads of Hagana, the for recruitment Jewish .defense army, and voltin- T'T" -/jL w11 teer£| commandeered taxicabs and united States raced to the battle scene in the """'> border zone which links Tel Aviv to Arab Jaffa, .first reports said eight persons - -' killed in stole employment will be ex Gun£irc , COU W be • heard this ly h»sh GilMa id ihe TaPenv l " ing * rom tho old walled city i Jerusalem. . Thousands of Jewish men and crowded Market POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, 'Dec. a — (/P)—Live poultry, firm; receipts 28 trucks, no cars; prices unchanged to two cents a pound higher; FOB: fowl 25.5; leghorn fowl 20; roasters 2932; fryers 32-3G; broilers 30-32; old roosters 16; FOB wholesale market heavy ducks 30; small ducks '; young hen turkeys 47; young toijij ndcr 18 Ib 37; over 18 Ib 34; .\i toms 28. Butter steady; receipts 343,203; prices unchanged. Eggs firm; receipts 20.576: prices unchanged mostly to a cent a dozen higher on the two top grades; U. S. extras No. 1, 63-05- No. 2. 00-63. Communists in Continued Prom Page One matum to the CGT, declared: "These propositions constitute the ultimate points of conclssion on the part of the government." On rceiving it, Frachon commented sourly: "We have made ah effort for conciliation, but the government hasn't. The government immediatley gave demonstrations, of the force it intended to use to fight the sfrikes if the offer is not accepted. At Montpellier, 18 men were ar- restd and charged under the new and drastic anti-strike law with obstructing workers at an automobile plant. At Marseille, troops took over the important St. Charles railway station and drove . strikers from the district. Authoriities said they Hoped to get rains running soon from France's second largest city and greatest port, where the labor troubles started last month. Other soldiers moved in force into the northern mining districts, ousting pickets from coal mine entrances and railroad stations at Bethune, Valenciennes and Douai. Strong back to work movements were reported in this region. Cabinet ministers said they thought they could see evidences of gaining anti-strike sentiment. A projected public service workers "token" strike failed yesterday and was called off by leaders when only 10 per cent of the workers obeyed the strike call. The main testing place was in the Paris subways, where workers kept the service .almost normal. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Dec. 9 —(/P)— Hogs. 14,500; market 25-50 lower than Monday's average; top and bulk good and choice 180-300 Ibs 26.00; 160-170 Ibs 25.50-75; 130150 Ibs 24.00-25.50; 112 Ibs 21.75 24.00; good sows 450 Ibs 23.75-24.25; few choice to 24.50; over 450 Ibs 23.25-75; stags 18.00-22.00. Cattle, 5,000; calves, 1,50; steer supply of about 40 loads finding very restricted inquiry and virtually nothing done early; other classes of cattle opening active and fully steady with further strength evident in cows; medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings 18.0026.00; odd heifers 27.0.0 'arid above 1 good cows 17.50-21.00; odd head higher; common and medium beef cows 15.00-17.00; canners and cutters 11.50-14.50; good beef bulls 18.50-19.00; medium and good sausage bulls 17.0018.50; choice veal- ers 2.00 higher, other grades steady to 1.00 higher; go.d and choice vealcrs 26.00-33.00; common and medium 14.00-25.00. < Sheep, 3,000; slaughter lambs opened steady to small killers- about a deck good to mostly choice wooledTlambs, 24.5; others not established. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Dec. 9 — (/P)— Grain futures wore strong today but there was a late reaction from the best price levels on profit-taking sales and a let up in* commercial mand. de- - The Arabs said they also were 01 stepping up their mobilization campaign FAST... DEPENDABLE HAULING CHAMBUESS Phone 1147J Hope, Ark. From where I sit ...^ Joe Marsh. Advertisement The Horse Is Gone I cqgtmue to read about the Ing and possessing alcoholic bev- fallure- of "prohibition" In so erages. The last plragraDh of toe caltefrdry counties as reported Bee's story said: '''" " " ftoni $£e}t to week in the pages of our state press. Sevier cownty voted only a year Buying of wheat and feed grains was persistent early in the session, with wheat up around 4 cents a bushel at limes and corn about 5 cents. Mills were good buyers of wheat, following annoncement that the government was back in the flour market. Cold weather over the corn belt was txpected to curtail movement of grain even further, and this led to some corn buying. The lato reaction of two cents and more in wheat and corn was believed due partly to news from Washington that the administration had proposed legislation which would permit the government to buy (ho entire wheat crop, thus eliminating the private trade. Wheat rallied against the finish and closed 2 to 51-4 cents higher than the previous .close, December $3.09 3-4-^3.10, corn was 1 to 3 1-4 higher, December $2.57 1-4—3-4, and oats were up 14 to 1 38, December $1.24 7-8—1.25. Soybeans were 3 to 5 cents higher. March $3.85. Cash wheat was considered nominally higher with the futures market today with no actual sales reported; receipts eight cars. Corn was higher; basis steady to firmer; bookings 75.000 bushels; shipping sales 50,000 bushels; receipts 5G cars. Oats were steady to higher; basis steady; shipping sales 25,000 bushels; receipts 37 cars. Soybeans receipts were 17 cars. •—' o-' NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Dec. 9 —W)—Cotton futures advanced to new sea- onal highs on the active months here today on trade and speculative buying. Closing prices were steady, $1.90 to $3.15 a bale higher. Hope Sfrai Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18. 1929 Published every weekday afternoon hv STAR PUBLISHING CO C. E. Palmer, President kin. H. Vaihburn, Secretary-Tr«oju-» at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street Hooe, Ark Al«. H. Woihburn, Editor & Publish* Paul H. Janet, Managing Editor CSflorge W. Hosrnor, Mech. SupT. Jdti M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas/ Cashier Entered as second class matter at thi Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under tr» «ict of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Moans Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable if Advance): By city carrier per week 20c per month B5c. Moil rates—in Hump stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller oni t-aHayette counties, $4.50, per venr: eK* where $8.50. ..••'. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn iterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich igan Avenue; New York Citv, 292 Madisoi *ve.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grano »'vd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldn. New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: Thi Associated Press is entitled exclusively 1< the use for republlcation of all the loca news printed in this newspaper as well; o all AP news dispatches. ' Daily Bread Continued From Fage One office in that 'government. Another matter is a national policy governing the employrnent of Communists in private industry. Mr. Johnston urges such a policy. But what shall it be? Can millions of job holders and job ,ap private industry and the unions can best do on their own, or should hunting" under such a national policy? ' up a very small percentage of our population, can sabotage our economic and military strength in a variety of ways if they are not carefully watched. It is less certain that they can win many new By MAX HALL Indianapolis, Dec. 9 — (/P)— One °! tl \? £ if l? est and most complex of all Taft-Hartley cases — the American Newspaper Publishers Association (ANPA) versus the In,T™?-, tional Typographical Union (11 U) — opens today with two more publisher groups seeking to get in on the hearing. Robert N. Denham, general counsel of the National Labor Relations Board, has charged this A F L union with four "unfair labor practices" under the new labor law The union represented by Gerhard Van Arkel, former NLRB general counsel denied the charges yesterday. Denham took the action Nov 21 after the ANPA had filed similar charges with him. Today the following groups were seeking permission to intervene in opposition to the union: 1. Inland Daily Press Association, represented by Gerard D Reilly, former NLRB member. 2. Southern Newspaper Publish- firs Association, represented by Thurman Arnold, former U. S; Court of Appeals Judge. (This group also has;.'filed. ' -a separate case against" ITU. •• ••': . : It was up to' NLRB Examiner Arthur Leff, presiding over the hearing here, to~ decide whether — and to what extent — the two associations would be allowed to share in the ANPAs privilege of offering evidence and cross-examining union witnesses. The actual prosecution was in -je J;L ands of Allen Sinsheimcr, NLKB attorney who represents Believes Parley Between Stalin and Truman Could Not Result in Success By DeWJTT MaoKENZIE AP Foreign' Affairs Analyst From time to time we hear expressions of the idea that a meeting between the president of the United States • and Marshal Stalin might. Improve relations between the world's two major powers, and the latest-to Voice this view is Elliott Roosevelt, who sat in on some of the conferences between the father, the late president, and the Bolshevist chief. • "A conference in which both our president in 1949 and Stalin feel that they can completely agree and trust each other," says Roosevelt, "is the only type of leadership which will bring about an agreement between us." Well, maybe 1949 might be productive, though the iron curtain rather obscures that distant view There have been periods since the war when it semd to many observers .— including this columnist — that a meeting between these heads of state might be useful However, while the past might nave warranted a conference, and 1949 may hold out hope, the present would be a bad and even dangerous time to suggest such a parley — unless the initiative came from Moscow. The point is clear enough: Soviet Russia openly has inaugurated a world revolution for establishment of communism. The Western democracies, headed by the United States, are involved in a "cold war" with the Communist, bloc. Who appeals to an aggressor? As readers of this column know, I followed British Prime Minister Chamerlain through the war-breeding Berchtesgaden, Godesberg and Munich conferences which made the word "appeasement" a term of approbrium. At Berchtesgaden Hitler threatened; at Godesberg he all but wiped his feet on Chamberlain and at Munich he accepted Czechoslovakia's head on a charger. Then he made war on the world. So we want no appeasement of bolshevism. And any move at this juncture by America for a conference between the president and Stalin certainly would look like a white flag. Anyway the hope of creating one world" out of cc,mmunism and ny other ism is a thing of the past,. Recent months have killed it as dead as a door-nail. We've seen that in the Soviet obstruction in the 'United Nations and in interna- tional conferences like the prese. meeting of the Big Four ForeigUF Ministers in London. We've seefcl Hungary and eastern European? states made to bow their necks tffl the Soviet yoke by strong-arnff methods, and we've seen the Redll of Italy and France instigating ac " tual rebellion against the govern ments of those countries. « a The most we can expect in '494fcf| at any other time is "two worlds'® which will be at loggerheads ideol logically but will be at peace nc far as actual gunfire is concerned.,. And even that degree of "peace"® can be achieved only i£ still freetf nations can withstand the furtherp assault of the world revolution. Sdtf long as communism spreads, jusjff so long will Moscow continue' itlt- global crusade. • jjf That brings us to a point orfi which this column has insisted?'* many times: it is conceivable tjBlfS' "a Communist bloc of nations andf a democratic bloc could live sidef by side in peace. But it is impost sible for democracy and communl* ism to live together within the ! i boundaries of any nation. $ Communism won't mix with any-/thing else. |v If a ship is relatively unstoble, : that is, relatively capable of be-r ing capsized, she will roll in lottg,v slow swings which tend to p*'' : mote passenger comfort. fi, The boatswain's pipe used on?£ modern naval ships is the des^pi cendant of the pipe or flute to|| which rowers in a galley keptf< time. • • ' jR nuns oi joo noiacrs ana job .ap- "'-'"••D attorney wno represents plicants be screened effectively., to Denham. find' perhaps 80,000 Communist Government attorneys have e'sti- Party members? Is this a job that J Tlatcd tna ' the hearing may last private industry and the unions an two months. Then it will be up to the five- uusi. uu on ineir own, or should i« p l e I1VG ~ there be a government-enforced ' m ? n , „ in Washington to de- nnlinvV Ani-1 n,V»if ,*,«., l~l u _ ii.- C1U6 Whether t.n rliqmic:*: "nrml-»a,-v^'c. policy? And what would bo the c i de wh °tnor to dismiss Denham's chances of unfairness and "witch c ," ar K e _ s or to order the union to u..»4:», r )i —^ i. _ ..' , . Ston thp nrnrHnne ston the practices. Meantime, troubles between ITU ,yv uiuuiiLiiiiu, irouoies oetween ITU Communists, though they make °, al unions and newspaper pub- p a very small percentafie of our l^ ei :L..l pI : ead "^- Promtrtbctbf . 'All the ordinances carried the emergency clause and are effective from date of publication," "*a- — •>«*•• «* ft «.. »»«v w* M<*^V»V«*W *ue cniB.rgCQcy Is on, all riglit J»veri.ges, but where legal bales Instead of accepting taxes and left off, ILLICIT sate of liquor license fees from a legalized (as was to be expected) took up. business, the county has lost part So it is not surprising to see ?L™ E™L •»?..«» city 9, headline in vhe DeQueen Bee ot October 9 which reads: "COUNCIL MOVES TO CURB J4@WR SALES." These council Ifipves v/^re in the form of three .r—*,m, m f -*,*r~.~r + t j T WVX» *****J *• JX^»» to ban legal sale of alcoholic , providing for heavy -~,™ ^ fy imprisonment for per- «9&f «au|ht and Convicted of se4- e an e c trying to cope with the legger. ft Sevler, like other "dry" coun- J?nf; ^ Darned that Prohibition does not prohibit. »; ARKANSAS COMMITTEE, UHITJD STATi PtfttTo* . . 402 FOUNDATION recruits mind. Americans or poison the national can surely combat communism most successfully if they make their love of justice, equality and civil rights at least as active and zealous as their haired of the alien political philosophy of Lenin and Stalin. Navy Tanker Breaks Apart Boston, Dec. 9 — UP)— The $4,000,- sett" broke in half today at an sett broke in half today at an Dec high 36.43 36.35B low 35.80 — close Mc-h hish 3663 — low '5.85 — close • low 35.44 — close — low 34.35 — close 31.82 — low 31.30 — close '6.48-57 May ni.«h 36.17 36.09-16 34.77-85 Oct hi^ 31.77 B-bid. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Dec. 9 — (*)— The stock market generally remained in the recovery van today as short covering and reinvestment demand provided an offset for year-end tax selling. Assorted industrials and rails edged to the fore from the start wi i h T?£ t . i , vity expanding a intervals. While minus signs were oien- tiful, gains of fractions to 2 points or so predominated at the close Volume for the five hours ran to around 1,000,000 shares. Pleasing dividends still were pretty well ignored tout Bulova Watch, Curtiss-Wright, Hazel-Atlas and Texas Gulf producing were mildly responsive. In front most of the time, and at new 1947 highs, were Nickel Plate Railway. Western Maryland, Plymouth Oil. Houston Oil, National Supply and Follansbee Steel. Bonds were spotty. NEW YORK COTTO^i New York, Dec. 9 —tfP)— Cotton futures advanced sharply today on board trade and outside buying. Gains extended to better than $3 a bale, with the market reaching new season's highs, before dropping back moderately on profit taking and hedging. The failure of the market to show more than a moderate temporary reaction Monday, following issuance of the higher government's -Cotton crop forecast, and growing tightness in spot cotton, with most of the crop now ginned, influenced a good deal of buying which was accllerated by short covering. FuUires closed $1.05 to $3.10 a bale higher than the previous close. Dec high 35.56 — low 35.81 — last 35.48 up 62 Mch high 36.59 — low 35.76 — last 36.48-68 up 56-58 May high 36.15 — low 35.38 — last 36.06-08 up 60-62 16 high 34.90 — low 34.32 — last 34.76-80 up 40-44 Oct high 31.80 — low 31.32 — last 31.70 up 33 Dec high 31.10 — low 30.67 — last 30.92N up 21 Middling spot 37.29N up 54. N-nominal. lishers were spreading. Printers on the Norristown (Pa.) Times Herald went on strike yesterday. Six dailies in Chicago now are in their third week of publishing by a photo-engraving process because their printers are on strike. Denham has accused the national union and iis top officers of the following unfair practices- 1. Trying to cause publishers to discriminate against non-union workers. The ANPA says the union is making this attempt by seeking to impose new "closed shop" arrangements on many newspapers despite an anti-closed shop clause in the Taft-Harlley law. Under a closed shop, nobody but ITU members can work in the plant. 2. Causing publishers to nay fox- services which are not performed. This charge grows out of an ITU rule requiring certain advertisements to be set in type locally, even though the advertisement onay be available to the newspaper in a form already prepared somewhere else. 3. Restraining publishers in-selection of their own representatives (foreman) for adjustment of workers' grievances. (Denh-am said the union insists that employers hire no foremen who aren't ITU members.) 4. Restraining employees in exercise of their legal rights. , These rights, as listed in the Taft-Hartley Act, include the right to bargain collectively through representatives of their own choosing, the right to engage in union activi- tes. and the right to refran from such activities. Denham said one of the ways in which the union is interfering with employees' rights is in refusing to bargain in good faith with employers. This was reference to the union's "no-contract' policy adopted at its august convention. The union voted at that time to stop signing con- ;racts and instead to post "condi- .ions of employment' which the employer must accept. Denham's position is that a re- 'usal to sign a contract is a refusal ;o bargain in good faith. East Boston Pier — pitching upwards of 250- workmen to the decks. One man was injured critically and thirteen others were treated lor minor hurts. The 23-foot vessel was being! converted to commercial use after serving in the Pacific during the was as a fleet oiler. She was built in 1944 and is about 5700 tons. Both parts of the ship remained afloat. Enchantingly Feminine Christmas Gifts . . .'^ So Modestly Priced! 3f. Your glamorous lady will treasure these exquisite rayon satin nighties! Elegantly trimmed with wide bands of lace . . . with long, swirling skirts. Pink, blue and opaline. 3440. WOMEN'S RAYON GIFT SLIPS •-.,-• Lovely- tailored and lace-triramcd ' styles in fine rayon crepes and satins. White, tearose. 32-40, .' jf GIFT-BOXED HANDKERCHIEFS , Three dainty hankies in a pretty gift box for this tiny price! White lawn; embroidered motifs. BEAUTIFUL NEW HANDBAGS Plastic patents and plastic leather fl grains, rayon failles, cordes and all- ^j . wool broadcloths. LOVELY DOWN FILLED SATIN SMART RAYON BLOUSES Soft rayon crepes in a variety of tailored and dressy styles! High shades, pastels and white. * Plus lax. Cosy Gift Chenilles! WOMEN'S ROBES 4.98 She'll welcome the flattery . . . the magic warmth of these lovely robes! Deep tufted cotton chenille wraparounds in copen, cherry, aqua, red, tearose, white. 1246. So Comfy and Feminine! WOMEN'S SLIPPERS 2.98 Gaily embroidered rayon faille slippers to match her new robe! On cushiony platforms! pert bow accents on one side. Black, royal, light blue and red. Colorful Holiday Rayons! WOMEN'S BLOUSETTES 1.98 A beautiful selection of these smart little blouse- savers in rayon jerseys, crepes and sheers. Bright prints, pastels, high colors and white. Nice gifts! Beautiful Embroidery! PILLOW. CASES 1.98 pr. Floral or "Mr. and Mrs." motifs are embroidered on fine eotton for pillow cases any woman would Le proud to use for best! In smart transparent box! Tuesday, December 9, 1947 1 ' ' * f" « ' ' Jy HOPE STAR, HOPE,ARKANSAS Social and P ersona I Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. ©- bOCIQl Calendar Jewels Banquet. A delightful four Tuesday, December 9 The Jett B. Graves Sunday School class of the First Methodist cKurch will hold its annual Christinas dinner at the Lions club Tuesday night at seven o'clock. Tuesday, December 9 The J.O.Y. Sunday School class of the First Baptist church will meet Tuesday night at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. Basil York on East 14th street for its annual .Christmas party. Each member is requested to bring a gift. The John Cain Chapter D.A.R. will meet Wednesday at 12:30 noon at Hotel Barlosv for a luncheon meeting. Hostesses will be: Mrs. . Gus Haynes, Mrs. Emmett Williams of Lewisville and Miss Mamie Twitchc-11. Mrs. W.K. Persons of Lewisville will present the program. '(J Wednesday, December 10 The Wcsleyan Service Guild and Circle No. 5 W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist church .will hold a joint dinner meeting and Christmas party at the Lions club Wednesday night at seven o'clock. Each member is asked to bring a gift wrapped toy. Wednesday, December 10 Paisley P.T.A. will meet at three o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the school. The children of the school will present a Christmas program. Room mothers are asked to meet at two o'clock and the executive committee at two thirty. Thursday. December 11 The Hope High School P.T.A. will meet Thursday afternoon at 3:. 15 at the school. The executive committee will meet at Beta Sigma Phi Dinner Meeting Monday Nitiht The Alpha Zeta Chapter of Beta ,2, Sigma Phi mot Monday evening at Hotel Barlow for its Ritual of course dinner was served from .he white damask covered table centered with an arrangement of yellow roses in a crystal bowl and 'lankcd by yellow tapers in crystal holders, Mrs. Inez Staats. president, presided and condcted the Ritual of Jewels ceremony. Each member was presented with a jeweled pin. Ihe service was held at a special table which was decorated with the Chapter colors. Those attending were: Mrs. Inez Staals, Mrs. Dorothy Richardson, Misses Emelene McDowell, Mary Ethel Perkins, Nellie Jean Bailey, Wanda Ruggles and Mickey Boyett. Allen-Wylie ~ Marriarje Monday Miss Norma. Jean Allen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Pete Allen of Guernsey became the bride of Nallon J. Wylie of Emmet in a double ring ceremony at ten o'clock Monday morning at the home of the officiating minister, Reverend J. E. Cooper, pastor of the First Methodist church here. The vows wore exchanged before the mantle vyhich was beautifully decorated with arrangements of Holly and candles. Mr. and Mrs. Denman Wylie of Emmet were the only attendants. The bride was becomingly attired in a brown gabardine suit with brown accessories and her flowers were a corsage of pink rosebuds. After a wedding trip to Florida the couple will be at home in Emmet. Local Woman Enters Contest, Wins Wrist Watch A local woman, Mrs. Ernest Turner who lives at the Proving Ground won a wrist watch by entering the Fram Contest, it was learned today. Entry blanks were distributed by local automotive supply dealers. "Why we equip our car with Fram oil filter," was the subject of the contest. Top Radio Programs of the Day By The Associated Press CENTRAL STANDARD TIME Ralph Edwards plans to fly Mrs. Ruth Annette Subbie and her hus- aand of B'ort Worth, Tex., to Hol- .ywood on Saturday night to be guest of his Truth or Consequences on NBC. She is to accept the various items making up the award 2:31 LAST DAY -4:36 - 6:41 - 8:45 - STARTS WE'D. LAST DAY 2:00 - 3;56 - 5:34 - 7:20 - 9:1G - STARTS WED. FredMacfMAY Claudette COLBERT W.S.C.S. Meeting Monday Aftarnoon The W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist church met Monday afternoon, December 8, at the church with the president, Mrs. R. L. Broach, presiding. The meeting opened with prayer and the singing of a Christmas hymn. The president stressed the importance of the Spiritual Life Group which meets at 2:30, preceding the monthly W.S.C.S. meeting, and urged attendance at these meetings. Announcement was made of the Officers Training Day which is to be held at Gurdon on Tuesday, December 9, and requested that plans be made to attend. In reports of the circle leaders all reported amounts paid in excess of pledges, with Mrs. Ed McCorkle's circle leading in atten- granted for identifying "Miss Hush" as Martha Granarn, dancer. Tuning tonight (Tuesday): NBC — 7:30 Date with Judy; 9 Bob Hope; 9:30 Red Skelton. CBS — 7 Big Town; 7:30 Mr. and Mrs. North; a:30 Studio One. ABC — 6:30 Green Hornet; 7:30 Town Meeting; 8:30 Boston Symphony. — 7 Mysterious Traveler; 8:30 Zane Grey Story. Wednesday: NBC — 8 a. m. Hon- Solons Irked by Secrecy in Greece Washington, Dec. 9 —•(£")— Official UreeK secrecy over the r.um ber of casualties in the campaign against Communist-led guerrillas icw me no ox senators xoday. Tnc refusal of tne Athens government 10 provide casualty asts to members ol tne Appropriations Committee who lourea Europe last laa was cited oy some ol tne lawmakers as indicating tnere has ueen little real ngntmg. They said tne i^a,uuu-man Greek Army compares wun aooat lo.uuo guerrillas. This was one aspect of the senators' findings whicn may touch olf fireworks wnen the appropriations group is called upon to voie tunas to finance long range foreign aid. Committee members told a reporter that, in addition to further information on the anti-Communist fighting in Greece, they want explanations from administration of- licials oJE these other widely separated developments: 1. The destruction of 2,000 four engine American bombers on German flying fields at the time Greece was using American dollars to buy smaller secondhand British warpianes. 2. Evidence that American fishing boats, turned over to the Greeks, are lying idle in Greek ports. 3. .Reports that Russia has refused to return 8.0UU freight cars in wnich dismantled German indus- eymoon in N. Y. CBS—10 a.m. Arthur Godfrey . . . ABC—10 a.m. Breneman Breakfast. MBS — dance and the members. number of new At the conclusion of the business estion, meeting was turned to :he program chairman, Mrs. C. D. Lester, who presented Mrs. R. T. White in the reading of the Christinas story from the Gospel of Luke. This was followed by a 9:30 a m. Say it with Music. o Blevins PTA Plans Special Program The Blevins PTA is sponsoring a special program in the school gym Thursday night at 7 o'clock, Mrs. Richard Arnold, president announced. The buses will run. A 40-minute program will be given by the Prescott Chamber of Commerce and Kiwanis club. Approximately ¥200 in merchandise will be given away. A room-count will be made to determine the room to get the 'floating pictures'. After the program the PTA will serve dinner to members and guests in the school cafeteria. beautiful solo, "It Came the Midnight Clear", by Upon Mrs. James McLarty. The concluding number on the program, "Anniversary", an unusual Christmas story- by Margaret E; Sangster, was given by Mrs. C. D. Lester. Following th;a Ch/istmas ' program, installation oJ: officers was conducted by the pastor, the Rev. J. E. Cooper. Coming and Goinq Mrs. J. T. Crosby has as week end guest Mrs. J. L. Anderson of Shrcvcport, Louisiana. Warrant Officer and Mrs. Paul V. Holt of Warner Robins Field, Georgia have arrived for a visit with Mr.s Holt's parents, Mr. and J. W. Thomas. Births Congressman and Mrs. Oren Harris announce the arrival of a son, James Edward, born Monday, December 8 at Warner Brown hospital, El Dorado. Washington 4-H Club Elects New Officers The Washington High School 4-H Glut) met at lu a.m. Thursday, December 4, 1947 in the oilice. tmaer the leadership of Miss Dixon the louowmg oiicers were electeu: President, bnae Jo Hulsey; Vice President, Theodore Hiu; Secretary, Dorothy Lee Hulsey; ttcporter, Paul uene Lutdney. /\ii tne boys ana giris wul participate in tue 4-n s«uety prugicim uui ,ng tae year. Tne ouiccrs mid tneir urst meeting and elected a committee oi two 10 carry out the duties oi bafety and to hand in me aaleiy reports. Tney are Juanita Jones aim Kalpn .WCDD. O ; The Doctor Says: ,,,„ By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Vvriuen lor NtA Service Physical medicine is playing an impmiaut ruie in tne prevention ana treatment ot athletic injuries. Uoiiauiomng exercises, to strengthen joints txposed to extra stress and strain, and prompt treatment of the injured wiln cold, heat, massage or exercise get results. Lommoncsl athletic injuries affect joints, muscles, ana bones, and incluue strains, sprains, irac- turcs and dislocations. AS me ankle, knee, hand and shoulder blades are most frequently injured special pre-season exercises are gi- trial equipment was snipped from ven to players to strengthen them. the Anglo- American occupation zones to tne boviet Union and its satellites. 4. The failure to distribute what some members said amounts o $75,000,000 in United Nations Keliel ana .Rehabilitation Administration __ .___ (UNRRA) supplies that have beeiiicisions as to tne Football piayers usually have these joints taped belore practice or regular games. Wearing pads has acme much to prevent injury in contact sports. 'learn puysicians, responsible for the care 01 the men, make all de- DOROTHY DIX Refresher Course El Dorado, Dec. 9 —(fP) — Rep. Oren Harris rushed home from Washington on urgent business yesterday — his wile had just given birth to their first son. The Harrises have a daughter, Caroline, about 11. standing in European depots for months. 5. The reported dismantling and shipping to Russia of one ol' the two largest Uerman soap manufacturing plants, leaving tne populace wiln a montnly ration far too short. Senator Young (RND) told a reporter he had visited one of the two flying fields at which the army air corps had destroyed aoout ^,000 B-17 bombers by setting off dynamite charges alter their en gmes had been removed. While Young • said this deslruc tion was begun about a year ago, ne reported it was completed only recently. At the same time, he said, he committee was old ha money voed by Congress last spring to bolster Greece and Turkey against communism was being used to buy second hand British planes for the Greeks. "Their explanation was that the bombers were regarded as ' sur- pus lor our necas and the Greeks wanted smaller fighter planes," the Noth Dakota senator said. "That moy be entirely true, but I am sure that France and Italy could have used some of those bombers.' type ot treat- Kicnt. Trainers \vorK unaer *hem, carrying out the details. A sprain is a tear or stretching of onu or more ligaments aoout a joint, caused by a sudden twisting or wrencnmg of the bones wnicn make up tne joint. A strain, often called a "pull," is an injury to a muscle or tendon, most frequently occurring in trackmen, especially sprinters. Ruptures may occur at any point aiong tne muscle, and the tear may be partial or complete. Contusion A Bruise A contusion is a bruising of the tissues produced by external violence. U. can be just under the surlace or deep in the muscles. When it occurs in the thigh muscle, it is called a charley-norse. When a sprain, strain or contusion has occurred, tnere is an escape of blood and fluid into the injured part. The extremity should oe elevated, cold compresses and a pressure bandage applied. After 24 to 48 hours, heat is .fuven to increase the circulation a»id expedite repair. Everybody is doing it. Taking a reirosner course. Tne preacners are brushing up on how to put, more pc-p into tiieir sermons. Vour- pet ctuctor is oil attending lectures on his specialty. Business men are acquiring a new line of sales talk. i.very woman you Know is trying to cnange iier figure. Babies ai'e ucmg us,od as guinea pigs on .whom tneir mothers experiment witn new theories on nutrition. 'Ana even Lri-auaina is taking cooking lessons. i- or an 01 wnicn .Heaven be prai sed, lor certainly an or us need to be ynked out ol the ruts into to be yanKed out of the ruts into sinking aueper nuo them. We need 10 imu out, as Jbrotner Jasper s«ys, mat "the world do move" and tuat we have to nustie to catch up with it 11 we don't want to be leu helplessly benmd. It is going to be a nard struggle to give up our old ways, our old op.mons, our old poults ol views to whicn we are as cioseiy attached as we are to ttie siun on our bacis.s, bul it is go.'rig to wonc a great reiormation. And us lororunncr is this retresh- cr course tnt is sweeping over the country just now and nuKuig people reauae How much they ore missing in liic just because they naven t Kept up with the procession. 1'or instance, there is old adage. We thirtic oi it as a bleaK unit; of boreuom and frustration lit winch all we can do is to groucn and complain and make ouiseivos and everyone about us miserable. And we justify this by saying it can't be helped. Remedy in Memories But it can. Thro '<s a remedy is a refresher course in youth. l.et mem go bacK in spirit to tue time /hen they were gay boys ana IMS; wnen tnere wus excitement i just living; when inuy auncou o a nand organ; wnen a sandwich vas a least and tney dranic pop nstead oi champagne. No nostrum via turn 70 into fv, but old people an keep a perpetual youth ii tney vill live in their memories. And tnere is happiness, now ma- ny bitter, disgruntled men and women we know who spend their lives railing at fate. Their bread is sorrow and their drink is tears, ind they refuse the angel food that s offered them. Yet even the most elementary refresher course in living would teach these melancholy ones that we make our own happiness and that it takes .strength ind courage to do It, but that ;here is no place in the world for cry, babies. And suppose^- just suppose—that all married couples took a refresher course in love-making.. The average husband and wife are all too Drone to drop romance at the al,ar and thereafter take each other 'or granted. They settle down to the daily grind of building a home making a living, rearing a family, and they forget that they were ever lovers. They even get to calling each other Mama and Papa. It is not that they have lost their w///"ff///////w^^ .'» By Rene Ryerson Mart co P> ,, y h t b y NEA SERVICE INC. 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 having dinner with attractive Jeff Haverson, my director, and talking over our picture. Jeff said that young Jimmy Peters was to play the dttective and that Avis Vaughn, our glamor star, had insisted on Art Cleves playing the male lead. I was curious to know why Avis, almost a has-been, could get her own way about this. But Jeff gave me no satisfaction. After he took me Hospital Notes Branch Admitted: Carolyn Sue Rogers, Rt. 4. Hope. Mrs. Wilton Butler, Kt. 1, Patmos Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. A. L. Drilling, Corning, Arkansas. H. P. Robertson, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. Earl Latshaw, Fulton. C. C. Kimberly, Hope. Josephine Admitted: Mrs. Elmer Aldridge, Spring Hill Louisiana. Discharged: Mrs. W. A. Anderson, Patmos. J. T. Bowden, Hope. CBisbs Home Demonstration and 4-H Club Calendar. Wednesday, December 10: Guernsey 4-H Club meeting. Doyle HDC meeting at the Doyle Church at 2 p.m. Christmas party. Thursday, December 11: Rocky Mound HDC meeting at 2 p.m. Christmas Party. Friday, December 12: County wide Council meeting and Christmas Party at the Experiment Station Recreational building—10 til a. Saturday, December 13: Office home, I discovered my beautiful Persian cat lying mangled and half-dead in tne driveway. I put her to sleep with a bit of the poison I always kept on hand in case I ever started remembering too much. Next day at the studio, I asked Ravella, head make-up woman, to concoct one of her famous lipsticks for me. Ravella said I coulud pick up the lipstick later at her shop downtown. On the set, I particularly noticed Madge Narney, a young actress slaying a bit part. Here was am- :ition if I ever saw it. Evening Shade Evening Shf.de Home Demonstration Club met at the home of Mrs. H. W. McCormick for its December meeting and Christmas Party. Mrs. R. W. McCormick led the devotional. Mrs. B'ant led the prayer. The group led by Mrs. Jewel May sang "Silent Night." The Club quilt brought $17.70 and to James Herman Schooley. Two other prizes which wore.' boxes of home made candy were- given to Herbert Elcm, Sr., and Mrs. F. H. Hunt. A demonstration on making Christmas Cards was given by Miss D'ixon. The Club voted to send one of our members, who is in the hospital. Mrs. Elmer ! Anderson, a pot plant. Ai the close oi our business session \\e exchanged aii'ls. Mrs. McCormick served fruits and Christmas candies to twelve members and one vistior. The club adjourned. The January meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Jewel May. VI Jeff yelled "Cut" and the camera quit trucking and there was a stir of movement. A man ran to the front of the stage and held up some color cards to test the take. Jeff watched the man with the cards and then nodded his head. "That's it," he announced. "Okay. Take time out for lunch w." He looked at his wrist watch. "And be back here at 1 sharp. All of you." The scene dissolved in motion. Avis flounced off the stage followed closely by Art. Madge Narney disappeared. The dead man got up off the floor. I started at him and my/jaw dropped. The dead man was Liz Leyden. Jeff turned around and saw me "Hi" he said. "I didn't know you were here." "1 came in a little while ago." Liz Leyden finished brushing himself off. He came toward us with his big heavy head swaying a little as he walked, and his fishy gray eyes looking enormous back of his thick glasses. He passec without speaking, or even nodding "I didn't know he was an actor too," I said, staring after my tin pleasant collaborator. "Leyden?" Jeff asked. "He isn't Bul he always insists upon playing a bit part in every play he helps to write." Well, the dead man in my story was certainly a bit part. "Have lunch with me," Jef suggested. I accepted. 00 loudly. Jimmy got up so bruptely that his chair fell over ackward. He left without both- ring to pick it up. i rememoered wiiat Jeff had linted about the possibilities for rouble in that trio and I looked t Jeff quickly to get his reaction. le was concenrtating on his food, making a deliberate effort to ig- lore the incident. "Aren't you hungry?" he asked me. My mind and my eyes came )ack to the food on my plate. "Yes," I said. I was. Jeff ate as if he were going to a ire. He finished and made apolo- etic noises, "You don't mind if go ahead, do you? There's some changes I want to make in the stage directions for the next scene." "No, I don't mind." He smiled at me and got up. 1 saw him nodding and smiling at people all the way across the din- ng room. Everybody seemed to enow him. Everybody seemed nore than eager to speak to him. It wasn't quite 1 o'clock when ! finished eating, so I wandered over to my office in the writers' Building instead of going back to :he set. But I was sorry I had .he moment I opened the door. The studio cafeteria always fas cinales rne with its fiamboyan crowd of actors. That day more than usual. It happened that Avis Vaughn, Art Cleves and Jimmj Peter had the table next but on< to ours. Avis was preening hersel under the attention of 'the twc men, Art looked smug and Jimmj was openly sulking. In tie middle of their meal Avis said/somethin to Jimmy and Art laughed. A lo az Leyden was there. He looked at me through his glasses in his oddly impersonal insulting way, and he said in the unaccented unvarying lone of voice which he usually employed, 'It stinks!" "What does?" I asked shortly. "The dialogue in thai scene. It's as dead as the guy on the floor." He was talking, of course, about the scene they had laken that morning. The finding of the body was an effective chapter in my book and I had insisted upon lifting the dialogue in tact—without any changes— into the script. Leyden had wanted to insert some cynical wisecracks, and he was still burning about it. "Morgan okayed it," I snapped. "And Jeff. If they are satisfied, I don't think I'll worry about your opinion." The sound lhal Liz made was vulgarly derisive. "Morgan doesn't know tripe when he sees it. . . As for Haverson, he'd okay anything you wrote now, because he's sweet on you. Wait until he starts to get tired. You'll find out then how much he thinks of your wril- QUESTION: I can't drink milk, as it leaves a bad taste in my mouth. Can I safely do without it? ANSWER: Your daily need is a pint of pasteurized milk. Make dishes in which milk is used, such as soups-, puddings, etc., and this will uflice.. o Tension Eases as Italian Strike Delayed By NORMAN MONTELLIER Rome, Dec. 9 —(UP)—The Communist-controlled Chamer of Labor today postponed for at least 24 hours a general strike scheduled to begin in Rome at midnight tonight. The labor organization's decision to delay the strike eased tension that had been mounting hourly. The Communist-controlled Chamber of Lavor promised the midnight walkout unless the government grants Christmas bonuses for the unemployed, starts a gigantic public works program, and punishes police and government official!; responsible for police action against Communist demonstrators. Premier Alcide DC. Gasperi, a Christian Democrat, regarded the ultimatum as another Communist attempt to unseat his government De. Gasperi was studying th ultimatum, but had not scheduled meetings with the cabinet or labor representatives. A spokesman for the Chambei of Labor said the strike was se and that, "we are waiting for wore from the premier." "Our demands are firm and oui ultimatum is clear, " the labor spokesman said. Neither government nor labor spokesmen, however, would predict whether the strike would occu. A general strike would paralyze this city of 1,500,000 inhabitants, and close the newspapers which vigorously support the De. Gasperi government. The new cirsis came as a partisan Congress convened in Rome heard a suggestion that an international partisam army we established. This was regarded as possibly the first step toward or- Peanut Growers Can Market Crops to Prescott Mill Arrangements have been made vhereby peanuts producers may "narket peanuts Thursday morning, December 11, at the Nevada County )il Mill at Prescott according to Oliver L. Adams, County Agent. The plan of purchase will be in a graded basis as in past years. The price will be $201.00 per ton on )asis if 70 per cent shelling with 13.00 per point on or off for each point above or below. This price s $30.00 per ton above last year's ;ellmg price. For additional information peanut producers may contact A. P. Davis, Walker Chambess or County Agent Adams. O — ; ' Washington, Dec. 9 —(/P)— The Siccland Electric Cooperative of Stuttgart, Ark., has been granted a loan of $180,000 by the Rural Electrification Administration for :hc extension of electrical power oto farm areas. affection for eftch ' is deeper than it was.w were married,-.teeaiis found out the sterling . other and they are bound toge by a thousand tics-of loyalty^ they have just goiters habits of cburtship 1 . long to be petted and flattered' told how wonderful and beau' they £re. , > »i Certainly there Is nothing needed than a refrbsher £otf___, courtship for both husbands*! wives. (Released by The Bell Syndicb Inc.) V ASTHM, N New hope for relief from ««thm» « if 5? c ? £ >d * y l n "W 1 attiv * orm wh!oh who asthma attacks now InRV C Wllcf afTer'ti'sIne il.'l'ROMinfilf^tto ISTK (tonsiderinK 1-esulU, thli is ttot *xp«w$ hmounte to only a few ixmnlt* ixtj 'do* Jp»« t ''">-u«e only as directed.) MOMm, ,, b sold with strict money-buck BumriuiU* j3g JOHN P. cox DRUG STORED Mail Orders Filled "r-vi THE BIGGEST LITTLE STORE IN TOWN"^ Men's LUXURIOUS KID HOUSE SHOES In That Popular "Opera" Style .50 SIZES 6 to 12 COIOB BY TECHNI COLOt AMflEK IINDA DARNEU . COHNEI wkoi K1CHARO GREENE • GEORGE SANDIBS SOON A gift any man will appreciate for his Christ-v" mas gift from you. A handsome house shoe of fine quality kid v/ith rubber heels in. that t popular style, the "Opera." Comes in brown- Gorily. ' ' * ' ' yt " ^:' '* "Where Good Shoes are Fitted Correctly" F O S T E R'S FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phone 1100 . I felt my face going white. "You're the lowest tiling I ever met. Why don't you crawl back under your stone?" I had a litUe trouble keeping my voice level. He stood up benind his desk. He stretched to his lull height — all of five feel three— and somehow at that he seemed to tower above me. He was- swollen like a snake with venom. "All rigat. Wait and see. He's already married, you know that, don't you? Or are you that dumb'.' Avis Vaughn got her hooks into him five years ago and she's never going to let go." My face showed what I felt. I'm no actress. Liz had liis revenge all right. (To Be Continued) ganizing a military arm for the new nine - nation coninform. The partisan army wus proposed by Gen. Sidor Kovpak, vie president of the Soviet Ukraine. The ida, expressed first at a press conference, got quick sjpport from delegates from Yugoslavia, Czechoslovakia and Italy. New violence flared at the small town of Vittorio. Sicily, where police using tear gas scattered workers who left a Chamber of Labor meeting and attacked Rightist Party headquarters. A vice commissar of police, the t-arabinieri and several citizens, were injured in the brawl. The chamber of Labors ultimatum to the Rome government followed last Friday's disturbances in which one Communist was shoi to death and a number of police men were wounded when police broke up a demonstration of un emoloyed. The chamber demanded that a Rome public works program star I immediately to give jobs to the unemployed, government ' spokes men, however, insisted the money was not available. Since the Communists servec their ultimatum, the government made two compromise offers, but boih were rejected, KICKERNICK'S Here is new sleeping comfort —a brief jacket that covers just the shoulders—to keep you toosty warm when bed covers won't stay in place. Soft elastic under each arm holds jacket securely—no binding, no bunching, no matter how you twist or turn. In quilted rayon satin lined with crepe, satin ribbon ties. Tea rose or white. Also in floral print on white, pink or light blue. Small, medium, large. Ladies Specialty Shop t» J 1

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