Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 12, 1947 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

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Friday, December 12, 1947
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS A If fern *»a«e Oh* * i Ud "figures' received by < ,.6'iBeemnd to support the ',000,0t)0 for Europe alone. 'ess ; the House has some 'fmatioh, he hopes that Be restored. tt House backers of the counting on ittst that in ;rencea j designed to pro^compromise bill on which Sentite and House can agree. fe^en after such an agree- ...Jihe- aid Srogram it hi for l-e'Strouble The actual cash to e. it has to be supplied» in *, till. Hduse Appropriations Com- ,Jlias been tussling with that $Chairman Taber (R-NY) told *te« it may be ready Tuesday. ib'tit has said $500,000,000 is too ~*ep., Stefan <(R-Neb), a of his committee, likewise -Said a cut is certain, .pe {bins?" is sure — thp Appro* fttions Committee will leave out " !G,QOO,000 or any other sum iind, ,That was settled on the floor yesterday. i»j JUdd (R-Minn), who was c, df the aid-for-China part of oU.se hill, said the Appropria- \ Committee certainly should 'dye'no appropriation for that .try until the State Department ytely asks for it, justifies the :, andi presents a plan for using . 3," Judd said, "It < Hblb they wouldn't submit one, Be^Honse batted the foreign aid JJ- around for six days. Friends (osspd more than 50 at it Some stuck but inaJIV the measure clambered ily,, over the last barrier Rep. left D. Johnson (D-Okla) asked House to kill it by handing jt 1 to Ine Foreign Affairs Com His motion was howled After This,,Dorl't Mention Tomato Pie ? Again Chief Highway Engineer Succumbs Little Rock, Dec. 12 — f/p)--W. W. 'Eass, 58, chief engineer for the state highway department for the past 15 years, died unexpectedly at nis home here early today. Zass, who joined the state highway department in 1924, apparently was in good health, department associates said No. 3 and 4 52^54; current receipts ^ A native of Chicago, where he ,52-54; dirties 39; checks 38. X?»^J?°u^ r.j,:^! 88 ?' ^ as f . ob ;! f live poultry; weak on fowl, • " ' s t ca( jy on others; receipts 18 trucks, no cars; prices unchanged except a cent a pound lower on fowl at 2.45 fob. Bobby Rieck. cehtci, and Joe Clemmons, left, battle down the homestretch m a tomato pic-eating contest in Dania, Fl<j At this point, Bobbv is leading by n nose in the pastry sWccpstakcs, as Joe comes up for ah Ted Potter, right, has withdrawn because he's fed-up—with tomato pie Martin called for the On' passage Members yelled '"ayes" artd "noes." . bill is passed,' Martin and slammed down his fa%ecif ic Price ^Continued From Page One mr< i',Tf f > pTi&nce of all Republican senators • RVJ; had a chanco to look it over /Eaft said, however, that it would iiumclude three of foui points em- w ^A^a m j h HDUSe committee-ap- , ,-„ ,« bill drafted by Wolcott, IsV^hlch the Republicans havo of- eced, for passage at the special tension as a substitute for the ad- ^jriiMjslration's program ^t^/P 'addition to Schwellehbach's 11 price control recommendations KB- "~:e;tarv of Commerce Harriman p. Submittee to a Senate com- Jittee specific legislative pro- Nasals lor priority and allocation itrols. lowever, the administration's faced strong Deposition from ublican leaders Chairman Allen J-I11) of the House lules com- Jttce told reporters the GOP sub* *"-*-: bill will be presented in the • Monday on "take it or leave ...... ' 'that would bar any pyft&idments to include the Truman Service Resumed on MKT After Accident New Braunfejs, Tex,, Dec 12 —/P)— Service was resumed late last night over Missouri-Kansas-Texas lacks where two passenger tiains :ollided-head-on near here Wednesday night, kiling four poisons and njurmg nine others The engine boilers of the two rains exploded and flames swept he wicckage. Mickey Pattillo, special agent Jor ne railroad, said the two engineers 'evidently got then oideis, mixed up." * No block signals are used along hat part of the line and trains lick up orders fiom points along he way. IJWe have the two-thirds vote to trte' this plan," Allen * said, ^ "K pof Southern Democrats will vote Jtti'us. They don't like controls gtJraticn stamps" Informed 'of the Republican rategy, house democratic leader [jvburn of... Texsis, cried that it ' ''i outrageous proceeding." deny the membership of the the right to present amend- far action of the House on , of this importance js an in- IspXcUsable strongarm method," rn, said. , , . ,. four-point Republican'Plan, jjich "Mr, Tr j,man says is no sul> jtute for his own, la pegged to ,, n ,i T (j'(ldea of letting industry make .JiKiluhtary agreements designed to s./u.«— dow)1 p ,.[ ccs> such agree- would be free of antitrust p>osections for a limited period. i v Mr. Truman told a'news con- gMettnce yesterday that as long as *•*"-> V 4s* president the anti-trust laws ,_ v -Jtt-be forced to the limit. te|kNeyer1heless, a White House of- ^pficjal • who asked to remain anon- 'CTMOHS told newsmen today that $3*1)?, Truman would accept a relax§ "" tior* of the laws in cases approved $ the attorney general. ""g.jp'he matter was brought up by pujprters who noted that an ad- —-qtsiration anti-inflation bill sub- °av i seoretnrv 'if Commerce man provides for casing of anti'trust laws, to permit pripc ijtjiinK, agreements. , Jsp White Hpuse official com- gnted.that the Harriman bill's >n was.narrowly Jimited and I only 'voluntary agrrange- first submitted to attorney ral and 'approved by him. He . r this is quite different from |^ broader proposal he said was """ ' in the republician pro- the president war)ts to em- he added, is-that he re- his support and approval the anti-trust laws and his op'•"-- to any attempts to weaken p can't see the Attorney Gen ""I approving any proposition that Id 'break down he anti- trus j,P this official said. Minority Leader Rayburn cas) t61d a reporter that when committee-approved Wolcot for voluntary cost of .Hving ac comes before the House next Democrats -will insist on de -„ procedure under which "we „_,, offer many amendments." ^ythpugh Rayburn himself ha. what,.amendments he has n min,d, other Democrats left no doubt they will be the admimstra- ion bills Ml Truman said he will :end to Congress soon. To counter this attack, the GOP eadership was said to be picpar- ng to ask for action on the Wol- ;ott r bill under a suspension of House lules, a parliaments y device which "jvould bar amendments rom the 'flpor. The powerful jHouse Rule-; Committee dejcjdes by majority vote of- ijs rnemtters now eadh btjt js to c condplMnr bythe House' including ,how long it can.bq debated and what type,,'i£ any ( > amendments can be offered. But the Senate has no similar 'gag" procedure And theie was every evidence as. the Republican ?olicy Committee of that chamber met to consider a statement of onger-range cost of living policy, hat the firing on the Wolcotl pro- josal there, .will bo. hot and he'avy 'i'o.m both political parties. _ Senator Baldwin (R-Conn), who ia£ criticized 1 his party's leaders in he past for what he contended was their failure to provide a "po.'iitive" Drogram, -came out with one of lis own in a speech in Clifton, N,J., "ast night. '. •:. . Baldwin plugged : for standby >owcr under law, somewhaf simi- ar t'o that:,asked by;President Truman, to' ration meat, wheat and some other .'scarce food items. The Wolcott bill contains no provision for 'compulsory controls of his nature. It relies instead on voluntary agreements for allocations—that is, parceling out scarce materials —. and other steps de- &iimed tp lead to possible price reductions. , The Wolcott measure' would permit suspension of the anti-trust act provisions to permit industry and agriculture to get together =n such anveemens. •• , . President Truman's- assertion to lis news conference yesterday that ic would not permit suspen'sion of the act while he is president found immediate Democratic support. Senator O'Mahoncy (D-Wyo) lashed out at the Republican pro- cosal with an assertion that it turns the whole problem of curbing living costs'over to "big business" Here's How! you've been lying awake ' nights wondering how m the woild one feeds a baby alligator, your insomnia is over, thanks to Robert';Snedigar, reptile curator of Chicago's Brookfield Zoo. Above, Sncdigar demonstrates the technique. Just lap the alligator on the nose with a piece of liver, and when he opens his jaws, ihrust the meat into b~- ." mouth with forceps. Si de-Saddle Bike POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Dec. 12 —(/P) —Butter unsettled; receipts 351,107; prices unchanged to a cent a pound lower; 93 score AA 87; 92 or 86; balance unchanged. Eggs weak; receipts 15,402; prices unchanged to three cents a dozen lower; U. S. extras No. 1 62; No. 2 60; No. 3 and 4 56-57; U. S. Standards No. 1 and 2 54-5G; tained his education in technical institutions there and served as consulting engineer on various highway projects in Arkansas before: joining the. State Department. He 'was successively office engineer and construction engineer, becoming chief engineer in 1932. . After serving with the First Illinois Cavalry on the Mexican bor- 'ler in 1,916. he entered officer training carrtp in 1917. Commissioned a lieutenant, he was assigned to the 311th Engineers, 80th Division and went ovnv- ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Dec. 12 — (fP> —Hogs, 8,000; 180 Ibs up mostly steady with average Thursday; ligher weights and sows steady to 25 lower with some weights under 150 Ibs lale 50-75 or more lower; good and choice 180-300 Ibs 26.25-50; with'that'™it as a capt^ top 26.50 -sty for weights under raF one year - m iS-^^^io^^in^: upturning in June 1919. In 1941. Zass obtained leave of absence from the highway depart- ijfient-.and joined the U. S. Army engineer corps, being assigned to the Pan-American hiphway project, t/ater he was transferred to the Persian gulf command in Iran ly 21.00-2400., few down to 2.00; sows 450 ibs down 24.00-50; over 450 Ibs 23.25-75; stags 18.50-21.50. Cattle, 1200; calves, 800; receipts about 75 per cent cows; not enough steers to warrant mention and mostly odd lots of medium light- where he was in charge of oon-! weight heifers and mixed yearlings tlflvmliurr iVui t-v-i i lifn-n^r l-> J T'U ...«. «-»^- 1Q nfl_9'3 fiO • n fraiiT 1 ftr\r\r\ nn«/c striicting the military highway from the Red Sea to Russia. On his return to the United States, he was at 18.00-23.00; a few good cows 17.50-19.00; common and medium beef cows'14.50-16.50; canncrs'and discharged with the rank of colonel! cutlers 11.50-14.50; general cow immediately returned to his position with the highway department. Zass was a member of the American Society of Civil Engineers and was a past president of the mid- south section of that organization.. ade slow and - on easier side in cleanup deal; bulls active and in broad demand but receipls light; very few good beef bulls offered;these quotable to 20.00; sausagt bulls 19.50 down; vealers steady; good and choice 26.00-33.00; com— _ • e>— --- ——.»i*v*n.. liUUU. tlHU 1-llUH-C ^lU.VJ He also was a memoer of the Lit-« m on and medium 14. •M°* S"!^^"?",!,^ 1 " 0 ^^ Sheep, 1,200; -slau 00-25.00. clubs, and had contribuled a number of technical articles to various engineering and construction 'our- n-als. o lr.4 ?\S Tullio Ld Monaco, of Milan, Italy, believes that a fellow should have his girl at his side, even when bicycling, So he invented this side-saddle bike, on which both riders, pedal but only : one steers. Photo by NEA-Acme "orrespondent Julius Humi. By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The conflict between Bed Russia and the western democracies is, of comrnunize the democracies ant make'them responsible io Moscow It's plain silly to think that we cai halt the Communist revolution by Hope Star Friday, December 12, 1947 Molotov Wants Agreement- on Stor of Hope 1899; Presi 1927. Consolidated January IS, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon hv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President *!•» . H. Woshburn. Secretary -Tmnsiv ot the Star building 212-2 M South Walnut Stre»- Honp ArV ' A!». H. Woihburn, Editor & Publlslw Paul H. Jones, Manaqlna Editor Goortjo W. Hojmor. Mech. SuOt Jan M. Davis, Advertising Manac* Emma G. Thoma*, Cashier Entered as second class matter at th. f'ost'Office at Mono, Arkansas, under thr- <kct of Morr'h 3, 1897. (API — Mtons Associated Press. 'NEA) — Means NPWSDODP' Pnt Subscription Rates: (Always Payable !• fvdvanco): By city carrier per week 20t per month 85c. Mail rates — in Hemp stead. Nevada. Howard Miller on- ..ar-nynlte counties -r.nrp IR.50 * fill n«»' *pnr; National Advertising Representative .Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis, Tenr »ter!-<< Building; Chicago, 400 North MiO (gun Avenue; New York Cit\, 2°?. Madisoi Ave.; Detroit, Mich.. 2842 W Gran. "'vd.; Oklahoma City, 314 iprmlnni- Bida rJew Orleans.. 722 Union St Member of the Associated Press: Th< Associated Press is entitled exclusively if the use for republicotion of all the loco news printed in this newspaper as well P all AP news dispatches; ens course, one of the great tragedies appeasement. You might as well and provides "no protection the' public .interest.' for vote. Ren. .. Democratic maneuvering pulled the Wolcott ) bill out of the fire in the House Banking, Committee yesterday, by a 14 to 9 vote after the measure first had been turned down by an unfavorable 13 to 12 Mpnroney (D-Okla) then withdrew his vgte, and Rep. Hays (D-Ark) moved to reconsider. Monroney and Hays said they want the measure brought to the floor, although Monroney commented that he thinks it is a "terribly weak bill that will in no Wa7 have anv effect on skyrocketing prices." Their obvious intention was to attempt to put more drastic provi sions in it. Attention. Contractors and Home Builders Ready Mixed Concrete > >. %s \* k<~ i; ^ ;i" within 15 miles of Hope. When you are ready to pour. Also, Concrete Gravel, Sand and Road Gravel Lewis & Garreft Supply Co. Mixing Plant, Front & Lqurel Sts Phone 87 or 712- J P. A. Uwis Hugh Gorrett of history — or at least that's the way it seems to liic present generation which has to endure the consequences — out it would be equally tragic if the world allowed wish Ul thinking to blind it lo the true nature of this struggle. There still are folks in the United States, and in other democracies, .who think thai because Russia was our ally in the world war the present clash must be based on misunderstanding. Therefore, they think the difficulty can be cleared up by comradery and concessions toward the Soviet Union. It would be grand if the problem could be solved so easily! The trouble with such an argument is that it's based on wishes and not on facts. What are the facts which should govern our attitude in this historic clash? Well, in the first place we must recognize that the Soviet Union was our ally purely by force of circumstances over which it had no control. Russia signed the non-aggression pact with Hitler willingly and Knowing thai Ihis would precipitate the world war, and at the same time the to countries partitioned Poland between them. Furthermore, Nazi Foreign Min ister Von Ribbentrop (hanged for his war crimes by Ihe Allies) testified at Nuernberg that Moscow also offered to join Germany against tne Allies, but that the Red urice was luo high. Then when Hitler became suspicious of a double-cross by Russia, he attacked her and thus forced her to become one of the Allies. try lo appease a wildcat. It's encouraging therefore to see steadily growing recognition of the truth by the democracies. One of the most striking examples js Ihe Judge Dodge announced that any sensational defiance of Russia by j other prosecuting attorneys who . . Once the war was over, immediately resumed her Russia world revolution i'or the spread of communism. The fact that she had armies throughout eastern Europe enabled her to commanize country after^ country by strong-arm methods. The post-war chaos cloaked the full extent of her operations from ihe western world. Having brought eastern Europe under her domination she began reaching in a big way for the west. Hence the present near-revolutions in France and Italy, and Moscow's open warfare on the Marshall plan. Russia, is making war on the democracies. It's none the less a war because bombers aren't being used. These hostilities have been labeled "cold war," and it is vital for our own security to recognize Little Rock, Dec. 12 —(/P)— The suit of 42 county judges seeking 11,553,000 from the State Highway onstructipn Fund under Act 100 if i!947 will be tried on the main sstte by Pulaski Chancellor Frank Dodge on Dec. 20. As result by Pulaski Chancellor Frank Dodge on Dec. 10. ,A.s result of controversy over iling of the suit by private attorneys, Leffel Gentry, Little Rock, and Marcus Feitz, Jonesboro, announced at a hearing before the chancellor today they were withdrawing as attorneys for the iudges. In open court they hand- pd; to Judge Clarence Freeze of ~!raighead county, secretary of the County Judges association contracts which they had received authorizing 'them to represent' the various county judges. In announcing their withdrawal, Genrry said that Prosectuing Attorney Millard Hardin of Newport would intervene and represent his counties and possibly all other as a class. After'Hardin moved to adopt the compalint previously filed, 'three other prosecutors — John F. Gibson, Dermott; Dave Partain, Jr., V,an Buren, and James Pilkinton, Hope ; — announced their Jntcrven- ion as representatives of their various counties. Pilkinton was represented by his deputy Koyee Weis- cnberger. After intervention of the prosecutors, the court sot rhe cns;e :"or hearing on Dec. 20. Hardin . announced that he would not pjsh the motion for a tomperorary retraining order contained n the original complaint. The order would have halted expenditure of state highway funds below a balance of the figure sought in the suit. "I am speaking only for myself," he said. "But as far ns I am concerned wo only want this case tried on the main issue to determine whether.or not the counties are entitled to that money. Of course, I would like to have that done as soon as possibe." 'slaughter lambs steady to 25 higher; other classes steady; bulk .good and choice wboled lambs 24.00-50; ' about oad 24.75;- medium .and good 20.5023.50; cull to• medium-.. thrpwouts ID.00-18.00; and good and choice wooed yearlings 21.00; odd lots medium to low good ewes 8.00. • : o —:—: NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, ficc. 12 —I/PI—Cotton futures advanced here today on trade buying. Closing prices were steady 50 cents to 95 cents a bale higher. Dec high 36.26 — low 30.05 — close 36.26B Mch high 36.36 — low 36.13 — close 36.35-36 May high 35.96 —'low 35.73 — close 35.90 Jly high 34.68 — low 34.43 — close 34.63-66 Oct high 31.68 — low 31.50 — close 31.69B B-bid. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS a Chicago, Dec. 12 — (ff) —Grains dropped several cents in moderately active dealing on the board of trade today. Lard and soybeans also were weak. : Chief deyelpments causing the •downturn included a proposala for price ceilings • and roll backs by Labor Secretary Schwellenbach and house passage of.a European aid bill which would in effect limit wheat exports. wash dealers reported • a good shipping demand for both corn and oats from here. Shipping sales of corn were placed at 100,000 bushels •md for oats 150,000 bushels, the .arges in amany weeks. Wheat closed 1 3-4—2 1-4 lower, December $3.09 3-4 — $3.10, corn .vas 1 to 2 1-4 lower, December S2.57—82.57 3-4, oats were 2 5-8 lower to 1 cent higher, December "61.22 1-4. and soybeans were •! to cents lower, March $3.85. Spot wheat was lower with the futures market today; basis about unchanged; receipts 10 cars. Corn was lower also; basis steady to firm on top grades, 1 : 2 cent easier on lower grades; shipping sales 100.000 bushels; ookings 135.000 bushels; receipts 94 cars. Oats were lower; basis steady; shipping sales 150.000 bushels; receipts 2E cars. Soybeans receipts were 2C Westov.er Filed, Mass., Dec. 12 —(/P)—Clearing- weather over Labrador brightened the prospects today for evacuating the remaining three army men who survived a crash of a transport plane • that killed 23 others Tuesday midnight. Three of the survivors — none seriously injured — were fl^wn out of the icy wilderness in an air transport command helicopter yesterday to Goose Bay. They will be transferred lo Walter Reed Hospital, Washington, D. C. A light snow fell this morning in the region but meteorologists said it was not severe enough to prevent flying. The mercury dropped to eight degrees during ths night, but to 18 at 7:30 a. m. (EST). First report from a survivor attributed the crash to a power failure and said the big ATC plane "seemed to come almost to a stop in mid air" Before plunging earthward. Travelling over the rough, rocky .errain is so difficult that Iheve is a possibility that even llic overland rescuers may be flown out. Tlio first three rescued were dentified by Army officials here as Lt. J. M. Bickley. of Santa Monica. Calif., Cpl. John Shaner, of Harrisburg, Pa.,' and Lt. CoL "5-havry Bullis, of Portland, Mich London, Dec. 12 •— (fP) — Soviet sources reported today Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov might offer to defer Russias $10,000,000,000 reparations claim against Germany if the foreign .ministers' conference would agree to immediate establishment of all-German economic and administrative agencies in the Reich. These sources, close to the Russian delegation at the conference, said Molotov might propose today a deferment of the claim for reparations from current production until German economy is balanced and the country is paying it. There was no immediate estimate of how long this would be. Whether such a concession would open the way for an overall German settlement remains questionable. The Russian approach to the creation of alt-German administrative and economic agencies differs substantially :from U. S. views. Russia prefers the vesting of more power in a central autrority. The United States, backed by France and Great Britain, favors a limited decentralization. Molotov is expected to make a major- statement today or tomorrow. This statement probably will be Molotov's promised response to U. S. Secretary of State Marshall's assertion Wednesday that Russia's reparations demands could not be paid without either -wrecking German economy or making the American taxpayer carry the load.. The Soviet minister contended that Marshal was incorrect and said he would prove it. me hard-pressed French government. America is showing her recognition in her housecloaning to i;ct rid of fifth-columnists who have been infiltrating into all walks of life includng the public schools. The United Slates House of Representatives lias voted in favor of shutting off American assistance to countries which fall under Commu- ist domination, and has gone on record against distribution of relief 1'ood by'Communist officials or organizations. Canada and South America also have, been cleaning house. This doesn't mean that we don't want to be friends with Russia. We do. But it takes two parties to make a friendship, and we aren't p,oing to tie our hands with friendly feelings while our throats arc being cut. •There is no place whatsoever in our way of life for bolshevism. We won't stand for it in our own country, and we will assist weaker countries to defend themselves against Red aggression. Miss Lawrence Sings Standing for First Time Chicago, Dec. 12 — (/P) —Marjorie Lawrence, noted Metropolitan opera sprano, -who is crippled by infantile paralysis, sang an operatic- concert last night while standing. Ever since she was stricken with infantile paralysis in Mexico in 1941 the Australian born Diva has had lo sing from a reclining position on a coach or from a chair. Last night at orchestra hall she sans the title role in the Richard i Strauss opera. "Elektra" accompanied by the Chicago Symphony orchestra. She stood through! the performance with only a railing for support. Since 1942 Miss Lawrence has sung numerous concerts and operatic performances, has made a tour of her native Australia and sang for Allied troops throughout the European theater, all in a re- it for what it is — an attempt to dining ur sitting position. desired to intervene could do so within a reasonable lime. In a statement prepared before he knew that other prosecutors would join him in the' action Hardin said "after the suit had been filed it appeared that the merits of the case would be clouded by an issue concerning employment of special attorneys and two of the country judges in my district requesled me to represent their counties." The statement continued that following conferences Frietz and Gentry agreed to withdraw from the suit and "there now remains the only issue which have ever been in this suit; that is whether the counties have any road money coming to Ihem under act 100 of 1947. I feel that the counties in my district need and want whatever money is due Ihem under the law, and that they are entitled to have this issue, which is purely a legal question, decided by the courts." The act involved revised the dis~- tribution of State Highway Revenues and became effective while n n • H • tr Has Life Los Angeles, Dec. 12 — (fP) —A • discouraged father was found in a gas-filled automobile yesterday, preceding in death his condemned son who is awaiting execution in the San Quentin gas chamber. The body of Weston L. Walker, 58. for 20 years an engineer with the Los Angeles county flood control district, was foand in his car, sheriff's officers reported. His son, Erwin,-'29, occupied a cell at the state prison under death sentence lor '.murderins California Highway Patrolman Loren Roosevelt in June 1946. Last Saturday the father visited his son at San Quenlin. Monday he failed lo report for work, sending a telegram saying he would be- late. Yesterday an employe saw the car and sheriff's detectives found the body. Of about 500 islands in the Hebrides off the coast of Scot- lond, only about 100 are *.inhabi-_ ted. ' home remedy for relieving miseries of children's colds. VAPORU8 Re- NEW YORK STOCKS New York. Dec. 12 --(/P) coveries, notably among oilts and auccial industrials, dominated the oroceedings in today's stock market although many leaders were not particularly responsive. Quotations pushed upward before midday on active dealings. Gains running to 2 or more points, however, were reduced in most cases at the close and the minus column was fairly well populated. Transfers of around 1,300,000 nhares were among the best of the past month or longer. Declines were shown for Sears Roebuck, Republic Steel, Santa Fe. Pepsi-Cola, Dow Chemical, J. I. Case, American Telephone, Consolidated Edison, Johns-Manville and North America. In front some at highs for 1947, were Continental Oil, Ohio Oil, Texas Gulf Producing, Houston Oil, Sunray Oil, Pure Oil, Superior Oil, Amerada and Skelly Oil. Scattered railway, bonds improved. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Dec. 12 —(/P)—Cotton futures were irregular in slow dealings today. Scattered liquidation was encouraged by confusion over the price controls proposals in Washington. Mill buying of spot a surplus of such revenues existed ! cotton also slackened, with some mills report as well covered for their full year's requirements. There was scattered hedge sll- ing in evidence and liquidation jn nearby December following the issuance of 10 additional transferable notices. Futures closed 20 cents a bale lower to 85 cents higher than the previous close. Dec. high 36.45 — low 36.11 — last in the state treasury. - o MOWERY ADDRESSES NFLF Liftle Rock, Dec. 12 — I.TI — C. E, Mowery, Hot Springs president of the Arkansas Federation of Labor, declared here today tin the "Tafl-Hartley bill was probably a good thing for us in the long run because it has driven home the necessity for a concerted movement on our part." Addressing the opening session of the annual convention of the National Farm Labor Federation. Mowery called on the delegates to "use the voting strength of the wage earner" in forthcoming elections. "This is not a matter of choice any longer," he said. "Recent months have shown to what length the opposition will go. "High salaries, extra money and overtime pay during the lush years dulled the senses of our responsi- 36.3. r ) off 4 Mch high 36.34 — low 36.10 — last : : l()30-32 tin 9-11 May high 35.95 — low 35.71 — last 35.88-89 up 5-6 Jly high 34.67 — low 34.45 — last 34.P6 up 16 Oct high 3167 — low 31.47 — last 31.64-67 un 14-17 Dec high 31.00 — low 30.85 •— last 30.98n up 11 Middling spot 37.13n up 9. N-nominal. The estimated $200 billion gross output of the United States bility, but we have learned that in 1944 was more than twice the the opposition was not asleep." dollar volume of 1940. Hope, Arkansas The playoff broadcast is sponsored by Magnolia Petroleum Co., and KXAR is indebted to L. E. Poteet, Magnolia's distributor in the Hope territory, for enabling us to bring you this special broadcast. Ti»!V &$k Friday, December 12, 1947 H 0 P E S T A R , HOPE, ARKANSAS ^?^vr^>^^^?fff< ^" , ' '^ , l -,"VT.fT 1 * Social ana P< 'octal ana rersona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. I Social Calendar Friday,' December 12 A meeting of Pack leaders and commilteemen for Scout Pack No. 03 will, meet at 7:30 Friday niRht at the First Methodist church. illed packs to be delivered to the nembers and guests. . Guests at the meeting were: Mrs. •loan Hobbs, Mrs. Lois Russell, ilrs. John Harrie and Miss Wanda Kuggles. Tuesday. December 16 The V.F.W. Auxiliary will msat Tuesday evening at 7:30 at the V.F.W. Hall For transportation tall 149-W or 335-W The Cosmopolitan Club will meet Tuesday night at 0:45 <it the home of Mrs. Jim McKenzie at the S.P.G. All members are reminded to bring a gift for the tree. Monday, December 15 The Business Women's circle of First Baptist church will meet Monday night at seven thirty at the home of Mrs. M. S. Bates at Kim and lUth streets lor riual Christinas party. its an- Junior Senior High School P.T.A. Meeting The Junior Senior High School P.T.A. met Thursday afternoon at the High School lor its regular monthly meeting. The president, Mrs. A. G. Rives, presided. The meeting was opened with the Glee club singing Christmas carols. Mrs. Lawrence Martin read the president's message. Mrs. Jfranii Mason gave' an impressive talk on "i-icugioua Education". In tae room count of mothers the prize was awarded to Mrs. Brents McPherson's room. Hope Business and Professional CIuo Dinner Thursday Night 'J.hc Hope Business ana Prof us sional "Women's Club met Thursday night at tne Lions Club for its legular monthly meeting anc Christmas parly. Hostesses for th.. meeting were Mrs. i'oy Hemmoris Miss Ixosa Harrie and Mrs. Char le.s Thomas. The forty-four members and guests were seated at the hu < u-shapcd table which was altrac Lively decorated with arrangement, of Mandina berries and Chrislma, greens and lighted by tall rec tapers in crystal holders. A delighl- uil iliree course .dinner was served. ' "Daves' Combo Band" made up | of Mrs. Alvah Reynerson, Albert j Charles Stonetiuist, David New- bcin. Lawrence Albritlon, and \Vin- fied Huckabce furnished muiJVj for the evening. The president, Miss Ruby McKee ) presided over a short business session at which time the club voted lo donate $100 to the Library Fund. Three new members were voted into the club. They were: Mrs. Florence Bright, Miss Evelyn Ann May, and Mrs. Ora Cox. Following tiic business session a I'hort program representing the calendar of events of the club was presented with Santa Claus or- riving in December with two well Nashville Man Dies in Hospital at Texarkana /Vormley-McMunn Vlarriarje Announced Mr. and Mrs. Carl J. Wormley of 'ackson, Michigan announce the marriage of their daughter, Carla roan lo Van N. McMunn. son of VIr. and Mrs. J. H. Kennedy of -lope, Arkansas. The double ring ceremony was solemnized at one o'clock Saturday afternoon, Decem- aer 6 at First Presbyterian church n Jackson with the Reverend J. M. Wimberly officiating. The altar vas decorated with arrangements of chrysanthemums. George V. Cripps furnished the uiptial music. The bride who was given in marriage by her father was attired in a beige gabardine suit with green accessories and her flowers were a corsage of white roses. Miss Marlene Wormley was her sister's maid of honor and wore a green suit with bijown and gold accessories. Her ^flowers were a corsage of yellow roess. Bruce Graves of Kalamazoo, Michigan was best man. Following the ceremony a reception was held at Hotel Hayes. The couple are honeymooning in Arkansas where they will visit the bridegroom's parents. John L. Long, 59. died at a Texarkana hospital last night. 'He lived at Nashville. He is survived by his wife, three sons, Thurman of Texarkana, Coy and John Wade of Nashville; two daughters. Mrs. Foster Elder and Mrs. Aubrey Weeks of Nashville; two brothers, Embry of McCaskill and Claude of Benton. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. o New Gadgets for Bath Stretch Limited Space Guernsey 4-H Club Elects New Officers The Guernsey 4-H Club met at 9:4,5 a.m. December 11. There were twenty-three girls and fifteen boys present. . Officers elected were: president, Catherine Powell; vice-president, Hershel Martin; secretary, Barbara O'Rouke; reporter, J. M. Kurd. Mary Dixon, home demonstration agent, discussed the 4-H Safety program which all clubs will take part in. Hospital Notes Julia Chester Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Shope, Emmett, announce the arrival of a daughter, Nancy Sue, December 12. Admitted: Mrs. C. D. Shope, Emmett. Discharged: Harry Robinson, Jr., Fulton. H. P. Robertson, Sr., Hope. among our three local churches, Hinton Methodist, The Church of Christ at Patmos, and the First Baptist Church. Plans were made for our County Council meeting which will be held at Experiment Station Friday, Dec. 12. Miss Dixon was with us and gave a demonstration on making Christmas cards. Each one received a card which was very beautiful. Our next meeting will be with Mrs. Edd Black the second Monday in January. The meeting was closed by saying our club creed. Delicious refreshments were served 12 guests and the' hostess by Miss Voncille Black and her sister, Mrs. Alvin Gordon. Josephine Admitted: H. M. Hamilton, Hope . Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Elkins of He was called on lo show that loyalty by an act of idolatry worse than that of bowing down to wood and stone — the sacrilege of setting up a-man, and a very bad man at that, in the place of God. In some respects it was no sterner a test than many have had to lace In our own time. The penalty of disobedience, in refusing such disnonest anct blasphemous worship, was hardly more severe than mat that thousands in this century have; suffered, as the mass executions, gas chambers, ana ovens of destruction bear wit- ess. If the Book of Revelation, with its symbolism and its strange ana colorful images, is in many parts hard lo understand, and aoubtful or' interpretation, it is because of the dangers that beset both its author and its 'readers in those uays of persecution. It was written in a sort ot secret code, though us symbols and figures would be understood by those lor whom it was written. Dogmatic interpreters, who are sure that they have the right key and understand all its mysteries, will condemn me for suggesting that much in the Book is aii'fictilt and of doubtful interpretation. But the very fact that tne interpretations differ so much, is he surest evidence of what I am suggesting. But, if much is difficult to understand, much also is sublime and moving in its beauty and power, anct there is an unfailing sureness in the, assertion of God's DOROTHYDIX Marrying lor Money DEAR MISS t)IX: What is youf . opinion of mothers Who try lo mar- .ways cheerful letters. ry their daughters to rich men? ANSWER: I MIDDLE CLASS think that no wo man can Commit A greater, crihie than to force her daughter into marrying for money, Happy marriages are not merchandise that is sola across,a counter. They arc the free gift of love and the one thing that no money can buy. We are appalled when we think of countries in which girls arc publicly sold in the market place to the highest bidder, or who are bartered lor so many cows, fiut, in its essence it is no different from a mother bringing such pressure upon her daughter - that she makes her give , tip the boy She loves to marry some man Whose only attraction is his pocketbook. Ambition may make a mother commit this sin against her daughter. She wants her to have fine nouses, jewels, and to be a brilliant ngure in society. But generally it is because the niQ'i*Dr has had a hard life and she h*"grown bitter and disillusioned, ana she wants to save hqr daughter from her fate. She has come to think that the things that money buys are worth more than hearithroos. But it is not true. No woman eternal power, the ultimate tn-lhas so litle in life as the one (DuPont) Portable, flexible shower made of polythene plastic, attaches', to wall with suction cups. •long the tubing. Spray is forced through tiny holes Hope announce the arrival of a daughter on December 11. 4 CATARRH 'SUFFERERS FIND CURS FOR MISERY DUI: TO NASAL CONGESTION. SUPPLY RUSHED HEBEI Relief at hist from torture of sinus, ctitarrh, ;md hay fever duo lo misal congestion is seen tnttiiy in report.--, of uuccess with a formula which lias the power to reduce nn*al coiijrestion. Jlen end women with .u-'.'onifcing -ainus headaches, cloKScd nostrils, earache, hawking and snee/inK mufcry tell uf blessed relief after iisins it. Ki.OUONOl, costs $0.00, but considering results, this is not expensive, amounts to only pennies per dor.o. KI.OYcONOL (caution, use only aa circctcd) sold with iminey-back Guarantee by JOHN P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled Clubs Hinton The Hinton Home Dcmonstralion Club mel al Ihc home of Mrs. G. H. Black on Monday afternoon, December 8. Our president, Mrs. Lynn Jones presided over Ihe meeling. The devolional was omitled. Mrs. Ed Black gave Ihe secrelary report showing a balance of $72 in Ihe treasury. Old and new business was discussed. Officers for 1948 were elected as follows: President, Mrs. Pampa Hampton; vice-president, Mrs. Jimmie Huell; Secre- tary-trcasurer, Mrs. Tom Barr; reporter, Mrs. Stella Adams. Plans were made for preparing our community Christmas Iree, which will be on Tuesday nighl 7 o'clock, December 16, at Hinton Chur'ch'. 'Santa Claus will be'there wilh gifls for the children gifts will be exchanged at and that time. Special gifls are being prepared for our old people. Two new members were added lo our club. Grandmother Adams and Mrs. Sim Gordon. Names were drawn for our lucky pals, brought $1.05 Miss Voncille The surprise box and was won by Black. Fifty cents was turned in by our Coupon Saving Captain. Mrs. Slclla Adams. It was decided to cash in our bonds and equally 'divide them J Thc Biggest LitHe Store in Town"- Jus! 1 Arrived! THE STORY: It all started after I had been in Hollywood three months, writing the movie script for one of my own mystery books —arid lelling Jeff Haverson help me get over Oscar Craig. Jeff was director of my picture and a very attractive man. When Liz Leyden, my unpleasant collaborator, informed me vindictively lhal Jeff had been married for some lime lo Avis Vaughn, our glamor star. I was stunned. Jeff had been searching for an actress who looked enough like Avis to play her sister in Ihe film, but not finding one had cast Avis in both roles. Thai days rushes showed bil-player Madge Na'rney lo be Ihe perfect double for Avis. But the star didn'l line Ihe idea and Ihreatened Irou- ble. Jeff walked me back lo my office afterwards, admitted his marriage, said Avis refused to divorce him. . .: ' -IX His voice was a monotone. He deliberately squeezed all - emotion from it to keep it from • beiraying mm. "Irs hard lo believe now, 1 ' Jeff said, "bul I was in love with Avis when I married her. And I wanted to make our marriage last I Ihought 1 knew how, loo. The bright boy from Brooklyn, that was me. I knew all the answers. Work logethcr Thai was it. Never give other aclresses or directors a chance lo come between us "I had an attorney friend draw up an agreement and Avis and I signed it. as long as we were married to each otner. I was to clir- ecl every play she starred in; and she was lo have Ihe feminine lead in every play I directed. Fixed it so lhat neither of us could Sign a ' conlracl to work in any pic- lure unless Ihe other wiu included in the deal. Any studio had to take both of us — or neither. Or face affair. This was strictly between Jeff and Avis. And I was beginning to get an idea. If Avis stood pat on her refusal to play the part of the wife unless she played the part of the sister also, it would mean the breaking of the contract between her and Jeff and if she lost the hold on him which made him her meal ticket, she'd divorce him fast enough. And Jeff would be free to marry again. Liz read my mind as if it was an open book. "And don't get any screwy ideas sister," he said. "Avis will never let this part in technicolor gel away from her. Or Jeff ether, she- will slall and scrap and make difficulties until everybody is in an uproar, and then she'll turn up at the studio sweet and meek and ready lo go on with her part. And the contract will still hold, see. She's done it before. And she cart' sic her attorneys onto Jeff and cost him a lot of dough if he doesn't let her play Ihe part of the sister, top. You see, it's already been assigned to her." "I slill don't see what we can do about it." "I think we can fix it so that Avis will lei Jeff casl Narney in Ihe sisler parl—which is whal he really wants. And then everybody will be happy again." He paused thinking it out as he went along. "What about you inviting Art and Avis oul lo your place for a few drinks Ihis evening? I'll come along and we'll hash over Ihe scripl and make Avis think we've re-written the part of the wife for her and built it way up to here—" Liz gestured at his chin. "That way she won't feel she's losing face when she agrees to' lei Jeff casl Narney as the sister." I'was beginning to see why the They're here . . . children love them. They are gay and novel . . . Sturdy support and long wearing. They will go fast so get yours now. INFANTS Sizes 5 to 8 CHILDRENS Sizes SI to 1 MISSES Sizes 12 to 2^ BOYS Sizes 3 to 6 was little Mr. Fix-it. (To Be Continued "Where Good Shoes ore Fitted Correctly" FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phone 1100 ome pretly expensive liligation. , -,.••-.- --= ..... r" = jY-~T~ A ~ i-ir I was an air-tignt agreement, all I studio heads valued Liz Leyden. He ight." Jeff laughed. "That was to keep s together— and happy forever. It asted Ihree months. Oor living to;ether, 1 mean." I began to understand a lot of hings. Jeff was a ^ood director. iis pictures made rnonev. He did- have lo worry about wnether n- not his conlracl was going lo be renewed by Ihe studio. \Vhlle Avis would have hit Lie skids long ago if her career hodn't been tied n wilh his. Easy lo sue why she vouldn't divorce him. As long as she was married lo him. lh« studio had to give her the leading part in his pictures. Bul. . . . "But you could divorce her, JufI" I couldn't keep all the eagerness oul of my voice. "You'd have ple- nly of grounds. . . " Jeff shook his head. "I can't divorce her, if she wants to contest it. You see—I left her first And haven't been an angel either." I never answered that. The door of the office opened without warning and Liz Leydon oozed into the room. He ignored me ond gave Jeff a disagreeable look. "Well, you've fouled things up, haven't you." Jeff looked at him but didn't answer. He continued to look at him. It was as if he didn't see him or hear him, either. "Have I?" He said finally. "Have I?" His face changed. He goi to his feet. "It might be," he said slowly, "That I'm just salting things straightened out." "Look here, Haverson," Liz decided to be conciliatory. "You know Avis was only bluli'ing." For a moment Jeff hung on Ins heel. "Was she?" he said. "Woli, maybe she bluffed once too often. I'm tired of her pushing me around. and I'm going in do something about it." His face was ugly and stubborn and deadly. He walked past me without a word and went out and slammed the door. Hard. 1 guess it was tne way he looked thai affected me. A little chill played hide-and-seek up my spine. Liz. of course, was undisturbed by any such hypserscnsitivity. He said bluntly and matter-of-fact- ly, "Well, it's up to us." I asked him shortly what was up to us. He said to put on the peace-making act. I still didn'l see why it was our Canvas belt and metal backrest hold Junior comfortable in bathtub while Mother scrubs him up. Suction cups secure "anchor" lo tub. Sunday School Lesson The International Sunday Schoo Lesson for Dec. 14 Scripture: Revelation 2:8-11; 7 9-17 By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D The Book of Revelation came out of a period of crisis in the early days of Christianity, when the faith of the disciples was be ing put to the most acute lesl ii the fires of terrible pcrseculion II was written to encourage Chris tians lo be firm, and to give their a sense of'God's presence and tnci ultimate deliverance and blessed ness, if they endured to Ihe end The time, according to Bibhca scholars, was in the reign of the Roman emperor Domiu'an, abou 90 A.D., when the totalilariai and tyrannical power of the stale which we have seen so ruthless ir its persecutions in our own tune was dominant In that rule o power, gone insane, the worship o Ihe Emperor was made a lest o loyally lo Ihe slate. It was no enough that the Christian citize should be loyal to the empire has only money, and no mother does her daughter such a wrong as the one who keeps her daughter from the happiness of marrying lust for love. umpn 01 rignt, and the crown of lory for all who endure lo the .id. From these passages that thrill s with their majesty, and with icir positive note of hope and iumph, we can get some idea of /hat the Book meant to those who ould understand the meaning of very figure and symbol. That act that Christianity did survive 11 the powers that sought to de- troy it, is proof that the Book id bring to the sorely persecutea Christians piration, hat they so much needed. ;— o SIAMESE TWINS Indianapolis, Dec. 11 —-(/P)—. Dr. Donald Casely, director of the Ih- diana University medical center icrc, said today the Bedford Sla- riese twins are past the critical tage, and that no separation will e attempted unless one of the oys appears to be dying. The twins, 11-day-old sons of Mr. and Mrs. Edward R. Specr of Bed- rr „„, ord, are joined together at the down on the head of the 1 other. the strength and in- through their Master, DEAR DOROTHY DlX: We ore a gang of girls who have come to the conclusion that girls have to have an abundance ot nerve to get along with boys these days. For instance, one of us has been corresponding for about three years with a lad who is always saying that he will come to sec her. but he hasn't done it. She wonders whether she should go to see him, or wait for an invitation from him, as she is deeply in love with him and he is with her. She doesn't get a letter from him but once-every two-months, but they are al- Is this right?, ANSWER: No, it'Is .... and the sooner she wakes, tiffs, her Jove dream the better- fo*. It Is foolish lor a girr,to*kld; self Into thinking that a " her when he never con her and doesn't write to he cept semi-occasionally WHeit«<&' ( '__ is in love with a girl arid has ;ma trlmonial Intentions, he cart rilwM#_ lind time to go to sec her j artdpij keeps the mail hot with his teiW These are the signs of loVe \tteai rtever fall. ,„<& My earnest advice to your'trfe*! Is to transfer her aflectlottsl some more responsive youth. $ DEAR MISS OIX! I «...,.,^ Hsh War bride. •! arrived*, m'»| Country IB mbnths ago fcrtd f ried the soldier I had met abr 1'he only family I left -benlni was my mother, a came to make her home ...... and since has married a flnfr, My problem is this: My husbari and I are ' .^>«._ and want _ ._, do, will I be sent back to Englaii as I have not lived here' lotig%<i nough to become an, Americ, citizen? Also, I have a job h«f~ <js make my living, whereas J3-J lave nowhere to go and "not! to do or live-on in England^; Will you plcase> tell me how go about getting 'an American- vorce, how much 1 it' would's c and how long it would ANSWER: You suit a lawyer about your divorce laws in almost eyeryistat in the United States are^lffe" 1 ^ and as you have the fuirther .u plication of not having : go(j your naturalization papers, yet y , would need expert legal ad vice;'i bout your problem. tops of their skulls by a bony structure three inches in diameter. "They are united firmly and the joint is not flexible," Dr. Casely said. "Theoretically, the only way they could ever walk would be with one twin supported upside very unhappy v tpg«tH to get a divorce. >lf,:\ BAR! had best cd -^Jl^ 'ni (Released by The Bell Syn'dlcit Inc.) •IMM'ON TNII R«MI MOROLS^EK, P t T HO I E II M J f L 1 ' 'rW , -tZfH Collier's Pre - Christmas •;,. ^^ ^^^^p|i ; ,pjB^ £,., •:• ;,,We are offering real outstanding values for Saturday and Monday and it's your chance to save money. Come in today and see. ..f«5 Ladies Dobbs HATS Values to 12.95. Now 5.95 to 8.95 Ladies New BAGS Values to 19.95. Now 2.98 to 14.95 Ladies New SWEATERS 6.50 values. Now 1.49 8.98 values. Now 3.95 LADIES SLACKS...SPECIAL...$1.00 essence of elegance;.. vmrnantl by Helena rubinsteiii Dramatically, excitingly French . .. the fragrance gift that says "Merry Christinas" most elegantly. Helena Rubinstein blends COMMAND PERFORMANCE essence in France and bottles it in America ... so you can present this fragrance masterpiece in gilts that appear twice as,costly. I-ERFUME, 12.50, 6.75, 3.75, 2.00 EAU DE I'AUFUM, 5.50, 3.00, 1.75 BATH POWDER, 2.00 GIFT SETS, 5.75 and 5.00 #'"" for John P. Cox Drug Co. 27 .of these new Fa 11 LADIES DRESSES These are brand new dresses from nationglly known manufacturers. Smart styles. Regglgr • values to 32.95 14.95 to 22.50 One Lot MENS PANTS All wool and values to 9.50. A real buy only . 3.75 Extra Special MENS SOX Mercerized cotton, soljd <5oJ£r§. 25c valyes. ' ' (I /'v ',11

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