Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 19, 1947 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 19, 1947
Page 8
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•O HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, December 19, 1947 ants ied f¥brri Page One ?'€ <> E ."'V*' •*' ' ,,• <. * ; Wouble on that ,. sh'uddftring Was In over the size of the „._ pf&iafem Sflid trial big fco$t ¥H *>e, >t is on ly s P er ' the cost of the war and art 3 percent of our na f1 "", ittcome during the life ''am*" of .Investment toward the Britain, I •• security of. the world Greece, „„ .„„,-,. thesrealizatlon of hope fid cdnfid«sncd in a better way of T&or tnV future," he declared, '"'i cost is small indeed." fotiUihed in the documents "to Ccngrefis. ''much" of the would 'be in the form of gifts, "b would be in loans. 6re w&s no breakdown on how •$17.000.000,000 would be split pttg4h6 various countries. There ^ no'estimate, cither, of how Sprthe United States might get „„,„ are supposed to be worked _, for, gelling from the receiving Slftrtfrics. supplies of scarce, stra- ife aratcrials to store ap in the ..Jtfed States. But for these, this wt&iy Would pay cash. ,. tie<$|7,'OOa,QDMOO is a round efecwding , chiefly, on whether '*» "go up or" down>" government rts estimate the actual cost to country might dip, as low as J l.000.0(to pt climb as high as ' " not including ,$822. , administration is asking separately for 15 months. Help from the Interna"tiohal Bank) private linancingf other Western hemisphere nations and additional sources might up the total of outside assistance to between $20,024,000,000 and $22,685,000,000. The most the 16 nations on the receiving end asked was $22,440,000,000 for an even four years. These nations, which would guarantee to help themselves and each other in order to get a hand from Uncle Sam, are-. Austria, Belgium, Denmark, Iceland, Eire, France. Luxembourg, tfJVtjMW.vuu, "wi Jjii;juuiuts ,.pu«.*,- i'OOO for western Germany Which a ready made tteropjarie, a minia- or a model kit. information 'go to ( ay Grocery or Phone 69R Italy, Netherlands, Norway, Portu- ;al, Sweden, Switzerland and Tar- :ey. Mr. Truman left a way op»n for any eastern. European nations — even Russia — to get Into the game if they will accept the rules He said, too, that while the emphasis now is on helping Europe, the United States ie hot forgetting the importance of economic cooperation with her Lain American neighbors. And next year, he said, Congress will bq handed a plan for economic help fpr China. The president did not mention Russia or her satellites by name Jut he let them know he doe&n't ike the way they have been acting. H sa.id.ilhe purposes of the Marshall plan are "m complete harmony" with the purposes of the United Nations charter while: "Attempts by any nation to prevent or sabotage European recov- erv for selfish ends are clearly contrary to these purposes " • Asserting > that "aggressive" activities by Communists and Red- Inspired groups .have been aimed directly at barring recovery in Europe. Mr. Tiuman added: •"The next fow years can determine whether the free countries of Europe will be abl to preserve their heritage of freedom. '!If Europe fails to recover, the peonies of these countries might be driven to the philosophy of despair — the philosophy which contends that their basic wants can be met only by the surrender ol their basic rights to totalitarian control. "Sach a turn of events would constitute a ^nattering blow to peace and stability in the wefrld 11 might well compel us to modify our own economic system and to Daily Bread Continued From Page One from falling for a lot of window dressing, joining up, shelling out their money, and ignornntly parroting the party line. A law might remove these false fronts and expose the inner workings. If the operation received the widest national publicity; ignorance would no longer bo an excuse. Checks and investigations could then proceed from the general to the particular —from the organization lo the individual — with more efficiency and less chance of injustice. Maybe Mr. Ernst's proposition isn't air-tight or fool-proof. But it does seem to be an advance over the present method, even though the Justice Department and the Loyalty Review Board have shown every desire to be fair and reasonable. A legal approach to the fundamental pioblem would. in the end, put the responsibility squarely-up-.to the individual involved—which is a mature, intelligent, democratic way of doing hings. Market Report 9- POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Dec. 19 — (/P)— Butter nervous; receipts 335,206; prices unchanged except one to 1 1-2 cents pound lower on two top grades; 3 score. AA 86.5; 92 A 86. Eggs steady; receipts 12,075; rices unchanged, Live poultry firm; receipts 25 rucks, no cars; prices unchanged. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCKS National Stockyards. 111., Dec. 19 — (/P)— Hogs, 6500; fairly active, uneven: 180 Ibs up and sows steady to 25 higher than average Thurs day; lighter weights steady to 25 ower; 'bulk good and choice 180300 Ibs 27.00-25; top 27.25; few 250 Ibs 26.75 late; 160-170 Ibs 25.75130-150 Ibs 2350- to 26.00; 100-120 ' 26.25; few 26.50; 2550; few choice Ibs 20.50-22.75; several lots '60-90 Ibs 15.00-19.50; cull light pigs down to 12.00; good sows 450 23.75-2450; few 24.75; Hope Star police a man was attempting to enter her room. Prosecutor Edwin E. Dunaway said he would seek the death penalty for Harris. r Harris, a former convict had been charged previously on several counts of burglary and grand larceny for alleged entry of homes hern. Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Comolldoted January IB, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon hv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E Polt-nor, President fctii H. Wathburn, Secretary •T'«asi«- at the Star building 212-2M South Walnut Strew HODS. Ark . .. . ki«. H. Washburn. Editor 8. Publish*' Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor O«orqe W. Hosmer, Moch. Sup;. Kit M. Oavli, Advertising Manage' Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at th. post Office at Hope, Arkansas, undo' thi Act of March 3, 1897. Memphis, Tenn., Dec. 18 —(/P)— A $100,000 damage suit against James Thompson (Doc) Prothro, until recently manager of the Memphis baseball club of the Southern Association, was filed in federal court yesterday. The complaint, filed toy Mrs. Ann orin Prothro, "Doc's" daughter- n-law, charges the former Chick manager and his wife with alienat- ig the affections of J. T. (Tommy) rothro, their son. Young Prothro, an assistant foot- jail coach at Vanderbilt, was re- ilONISIO MOLINA, illegitimate son of a Mexican mother and a YanquI engineer, became a wetback by'swimming past the American guards on the Rio Grande. He became a man by facing the heartbreak of his shattered dreams in'a land where he , was an unwanted and cruelly exploited alien. And then he began to be an American by building his dreams anew'^ith the help of the girl he loved. $2.75 A Novel by CLAUD GARNER • VVe Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps GE. W. ROBISON & CO Leading Department Store" HOPE NASHVILLE forego, for the sake of our own security, the enjoyment of man of our freedoms and privileges " The president said a European comeback depends on two essentials: 1. 'That the nations take "vigorous action" to help themselves. 2 That they Ret sufficient outside aid to supply the maigin of victory for recovery. While most of this aid must come from the United States, he said, total U. S.' exports to the entire world next year are expcctd to „..„..,.„. .... be no bigger* than ,n the past 12 ^^UJuS months. But even this level of shipments, Mr. Truman said, will have "an important impact on our markets." So he mit in a one-sentence repeat request that Congress enact his 10- noint program to fight inflation at home. The president said the 16. recovery nations will finance most of the things they import themselves. In terms of value, the vital imports t.iev cannot pay for themselves, he said, will represent only about per cent of their total national pro- the difference betwen "vr-dp-e the difference between "ever-deepening stagnation and progressive imnrovement." He left o'Jt any recommendation for snecial loans to Europe to help stabilize currencies there. The 16 ountries had proposed something ike $3,000,000,000 of this type of id Mr. Truman said it might bo de- irable later on but there is no way tow of determining when or to ivhat extent the loans should be made. Furthermore, he said, the whole jrogram has iieen scaled down wherever it seemed to include nonessentials or wherever supplies were too scarce to meet requirements. In policy and broad outline's, the srogram is regarded by officials who helped prepare it as conform- iig, closely with the recommendations ofc,the receiving .countries. In details:.as- shown in the background material Mr. Truman sent to Congress, many differences show 'up. For example: The government figures that the 16 countries will be able to import less 1 sarin, fats and oils, meat and sugar than these nations estimated. They may, however, be able to get more tobacco, cotton and dried fruit than they counted on. :Tn gen'-al, the American advice is- that Europe boost her exports and trim .her imports. While the American program contemplates a slower advance in living standards than the Euro- ricans planned, its draftes say "the direct must be away from austerity." Any more belt tightening, they assert, would .mean starvation in some countries and a general lowering of production. ;Tho renorl. to Congress says the predictions cannot be precise years j in advance and that details for even the first 15 months will need oomc adjustments. The whole plan is offered as "a «nund one" that will "impose no dangerous strain upon the economy of the .United States." It contemplates that the rmrti- cipatln'g European nations will ban tngpthcv formally in an agreement to cooperate for economic recovery. The United States would make a separate agreement with each Country covering the terms of assistance. And the program would be under almost continuous American review and serening. The administrator would determine, with the advice of the president's National Advisory Council, whether grants or loans would be used in particular cases. Loans would be handled through the export-import bank. The rule of Egypt under the Ptolemys has been called the world's first totalitarian slate. Ibs down heavier weights "23.25-75; stags 17.00-19.50. Cattle, 1200; calves, 700; steers and butcher yearlings in light sup ply a few medium to good kinds about steady from 1800-26.00; market active and fully steady on cows and bulls; good cows 17.50-20.00; common and medium beef cows mostly 15.50-17.00; canners and cutters 11.50-15.00; good beef bulls to 21.00; medium and good sausage bulls 18.00-2000; vealer top 50 higher 'at 3400, new all-lime record; good and choice vealers quotable from 26.00-34.00: common and medium 14.00-25.00. Sheep, 800; market not established on good and choice wooled lambs; asking fully-steady;., .few medium and good 20.00-23.00; cull throwouts o- 15.00rl7.00. (Ap)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper ^ntatnnsf Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable !• IWvance): By city carrier per week 20f per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller nm Lafayette counties, $4.50 per tent; ols» where $8.50. Notional Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn iterirk Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich nan Avenue: New York CH\, 292 Madisor *ve.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Granc Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldq Hew Orleans.-722'Union St. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Dec. 19—(/P)—A government estimate of a winter wheat cron considerably higher than the grain trade had expected depressed all cereals on the board of trade today. New crop wheat futures led tne decline, dropping around 4 cents at times. The market was off at the opening in fiarly hevy dealings. Aound mid-session some buying from houses with southwestern connections entered the wheat pit. This caused a minor rally. But prices then backed down again before the close. Wheat closed 2 1-2 lower to 1-4 higher, December $3.09 1-2—$3.10, corn was 1 1-8 lower to 3-4 higher, December $2.01 3-4—$2.62, oats were 1 cent lower to 3-8 higher, December $1.27 18—1-4, and soybeans were 2 to 3 cents higher, March $3.94. Cash wheat was lower today; basis unchanged; receipts 43 cars,; Corn was down one to two cents; basis unchanged; bookings - 200,000 - - - ' -"~ Member of Iho Associated Press: Thi Associated Press is entitled exclusively lc the use for republication of all the loca news printed in this newspaper as well a all AP news dispatches. • . Here and There in Arkansas Little Rock, Dec. 18 —(/PJCharle W. Straub, special assistant t< Secretary of-Labor Schwellenbach will address a luncheon session p the Arkansas Employment Securtij Division's State Conference her tomorrow. Straub is a former resident of Helena, Ark. The state 'conference will bring ogether tho division's department leads, local office managers, su< 3crvisors and auditors to formulate jlans for 1948. ently wife. denied a divorce from his Husband Charged With Fatal Shooting of Wife Texarkana, Dec. 19— ffi— Gerald Lee Smith 47-year-old Atlanta Tex. resident, has been charged with murder for the fatal shooting of his wife, 45, near a Bowie county, (Tex) night club Wednesday night. Smith is in a Texarkana hospital suffering from a bullet wound in the chest, which officers said was self-inflicted. Bowie County Deputy Sheriff Frank Riely, who announced filing of the murder charge, said Smith is accused of shooting his wife three times as she emerged from the club. . . '' He turned his pistol on himself as the ,night club proprietor ap- ut reorted. Smith bullet entered his chest near the heart. promised Arkansas by the U. S. Weather Bureau today. .'Gilbert's 14 degree reading was the 'state's lowest again today as sub-freezing temperatures contin- used. Batesville had 18, Harrison 19. Other lows included Newport and Morrilton 21. Ozark, 23, Arkadelphia and Little Rock, 24. . Despite promised warmer weathf/ 6r this afternoon and tomorow tonight's forecasted lows are near freezing. , proached. the deputy reported. Hospital attendants said apparently is improving. A Fort Smilh, Dec. 19 — (IP)— Governor Laney says his speech before a luncheon club here today will be ion-political. The governor announced last night that he was making the uncheon club appearance by invitation and "have no thought" of naking a political talk. ' . Laney was a guest at a private party at a hotel here last evening. Washington, Dec. 19 —(/P)— Senators McClellan and Fulbright were members of the Senate ma- lority which yesterday passed 77: to 10, the Republican anti-inflation bill, which now goes to the House. Magnolia, Dec. 18 — (/F) —Jackie rich, Bauxite, and James Ethridge Crossett, have been elected co- 1948 Pine Haven. Thomason apparently is recovering. . Little Rock, Dec. 17 — (/P)— . The Stale Police arrested 1,315 persons last month. 1075 of whom were, convicted. Director Jack R. Porter reported today. The police recovered 41 stolen automobiles valued at $39,379, he said. Only fn His "Forties"-but WORN CUT mm GETTING UP NIGHTS! • Many folks 40 and over have to get up<,: nigKts—have frequent desire to pass water — have backaches, too, because of minor functional kidney disorders. If this is your trouble, flush out your .kidneys and bladder with Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root. It auickly works to increase lie flow oi unne, nelp relieve excess acidity, and ease burning sensation . . . helps bladder.irritation that gets you up nights. \ Swamp-Root is truly nature's own way to relief. Millions have taken it for three generations ... often with wonderful results. Caution! Tako as directed. j , For free trial supply, write Dept. A,?.. Kilmer & Co., Inc., Box 1255, Stamford, Conn. Or — get full-sized bottle of Swamp-Root today at your drugstore. Augusta, Dec. 17— (/P)— Dr. Dallas Crutcher Long, 03, who practiced denistry here 35 yeers, died last night. .He is survived by .his, widow, three daughters and three sons, Deputy., Prosecutor Fletcher Long, -Forrest, City; State Representative Forrest; E. Long, Augusta, and Dallas C.-Long,'Jr., Phoenix, Ariz. ' :; "•.".-•' .; the captains of Magnolia A. & M. football team. Rich is a center; Ethridge, a fullback. •;• Twenty-eight M'uleriders were awarded football letters. Fourteen received reserve letters. .!. Little Rock,. Dec.' 17 —(/P)— Slightly warmer weather was LOST in Cor Accident on E. Second St. Bld'ck.'and White Toy Manchester terrier dog. Answers to "Susie". Reward. Phone 922 bushels; receipts 133 cars ' Oats were unchanged; basis'unchanged; receipts seven cars. Soybean's re ceipts were 11 cars. Memphia, Tenn., Dec. 18— (#>)— The fifth annual Southeastern Aberdeen Angus cattle show and sale will be held here Jan. 14. Announcing this today, Pros- dent F. B. Davis, Jr., of Yemase, . C., said cattle from Mississippi, Arkansas, Tennessee, Florida, Kentucky, Louisiana and the Carolinas would be sent to the show. Washingon, Dec. 18 — (/P) —Senator M'cClellan of Arkansas has announced the names of nine Arkansans, all engineers, who are among the applicants for the presidential appointment to fill a vacancy on the Mississippi Rier Commission. They are: Crittenden County Judge Cy H. Bond, Marion; Eugene Manley, Fort Smith; L. R. Parmelee, Helena; and Joe Burlingame, John E. Buxton, W. D. Dickinson, C. S. Christian, Roy D Burdick and Roy E. Warden, all of Liltle Rock. Little Rock, Dec. 18 (fP) —An , . information charging rape of a white woman here in November has been filed acainst James Harris, 29-year-old North Little Rock Negro, who was arrested Dec. 14 Little Rock, Dec. 18 — (/P) —Injuries suffered in a., plane crash have caused the death at a hospital of Vernon Fulcher, 30, of Pine Hav- V. Thomason, en near Bauxite. Fulcher and Roy 28, also of Pine Haven, were injured when their lightplane, pilot- J.NVJ til U, VV11*J woo e*i*-v-i3i'-vt. j-f ww. j-i j».»t»»v« .,.,_-- „_,__, .. . _ after a young woman telephoned'ed by Fulcher, struck a house at NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Dec. 19 — (/P) — Favored oils, rails, steels and special industrials led a selective comeback in today's stock market although many leaders failed to participate. Prices strengthened in thfi fiajil: hour with th pace quickening. While declines were plntiful at the close, and numrous pivotals did little or nothing, advances of fractions to 2 or more points predominated. Volume exceeded the million-share mark for the sixth successive full session, running to around 1,200,000 shares. The president's proposal for the spending of $17,000,000,000 in a long-range program to rehabilitate Europe was released toward the end of the market and touched off some demand for shares that may benefit if the plan goes through Congress. Texas Gulf producing touched peak for 1947, along with Chicago Cora. Better performers included Mission Corp., Pacific Wester-Oil, Nickel Plate Railway (on an in come statement), Island Creek Coal (on a splitup proposal, He witt-Robins (in response to a divi dcnd), Bethlehem Steel, MontKom- ery Ward, United Aircraft, Oliver Corp., Southern Pacific, Atlantic "oast Line and Owens-Illinois. Scattered railway bonds edged higher. o NEW YORK COTTON New York, Dec. 19 —(#>)— Cotton futures turned steady today following earlier -Weakness as mill buying against textile sales and •PERMAHENTS REDUCED Cold Waves, Machine and Machineless permanents have been reduced for Christmas. For appointment Phone 916 MIRROR BEAUTY SHOP 115 S. Elm MORE SHOPPING DAYS.'TIL CHRISTMAS WORRY! No one ever received too many flowers Phone 43 ancj complete your Christmas List BLOOMING PLANTS CUT FLOWERS POINSETTIAS (Christmas Flower) LADY MAC BEGONIAS CHRISTMAS BEGONIAS AZALEAS (Good Shrub) CYCLAMEN MIXED POTS ROSES CARNATIONS CHRYSANTHEMUMS CALLA LILLIES GLADIOLAS IRIS We have a bountiful supply of Place your orders now or as soon as possible. Also Nice Big Fat Hens CHRISTMAS AND MEMORIAL WREATHS NOVELTIES . BASKETS Come in and make your selection today HOPE NURSERY & FLORAL CO. 117 S. Walnut Street Hope, Ark. short-covering met only scale offerings. The recovery was tributed partly to technical reasons following recent reactions. Commission house profit taking and southern selling had depressed the market early to losses of about $1 a bale, influenced partly by the lullness in spot cotton and textile Tiarkets. Futures closed $1.10 to $1.45 a aale higher than the previous close. Mch high 35.84 — low 35.37 — last 35.82-83 up 25-26 Vlay high 35.52 — low 35.11 — last i 35.52 up 26 Jly high 34.46 — low 34.01 — last 34.46 up 28 Oct high 31.55 — low 31.15 — last 31.54N up 29 Dec high 3085 — low 30.55 — last 30.87N up 25 Mch high 30.37 — low 30.29 — last 30.56N up 22 Middling spot 36.G4N up 25 N-nominal. —o NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Dec. 19 —(#•)—Cotton futures declined in the early trading here today but later prices reacted upwai'd on trade buying. Closing pi-ices were very steady $1.20 to $1.55 a bale higher. Mch high 35.84 — low 35.37 — close 35.84 8 May high 3557 — low 35.10 — close 35.56 Jly high 34.45 — low 33.99 — close 34.42-43 Mch high 31.55 — low 31.12 — close 31.51-55 Dec high 3070 — low 30.58 — close 30.85B B-bid. o Expectant Mother Charged With Murder of Child Los Angeles, Dec. 19 — (IP)— An expectant mother, 24, was unde indictment today, charged with th< mui-dei- of her 23 months old child The grand jury issued the indict ment yesterday against Mrs. Shir )sen Kunin in the death of he daughter, Denise. The child die Monday in a hospital from a hem orrhage. fractured, .skull auc broken" back, the coroner reported "Hand in hand" with Christmas gift - giving ar:e our finger - hugging, skillfully tailored gloves. Suede, kid, pigskin, also cotton suede. $3 - $5 - $7 COME - SEE $J$W:<. &?-)ef., ,- f ^ . ?.sti> ».iM^k",,-." - T." BING CROSBY • INK SPOTS • GUY LOMBARDO * THE IDEAL XMAS Use Our Gift- Certificate Service RCA and STROMBERG '•• ; -..-..•....'•'.. ALL SIZES See and Hear the Mystery Phone IN OUR WINDOW . "Guaranteed Radio Repair" Cobb's Radio Service £ • LEVANT • ELLINGTON • FRANKIE CARLE * «* * ( .>*>;.' taOr*~~^«i —..i • •, i AS SEEN IN JUNIOR BAZAAR One of the many new styles for the Holiday Season Friday, December 19/ 1947 • .< . ",' -, 1 - ,-^ • \ . ^;;:_ HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARK AN S AS Santa Clous Is Coming to Town ,^ Phone 768 Between? A. M. and 4 P. M. SoCial Calendar j service: Mr^ Nona CoeCieUl of Km- 1 1 nv.il-, Mrs. Cleo Mines and Mrs. The Friday Music Club v/ill have 1 '..'<!;,-via Oyerstri-ei nf Pr'escotl. Up-I its Christinas party on Tl-.Mi-Edp.y. 1 s'uo-i driplcr now has a total niern- evonina at 7:30 at the home 1-1 Mrs. \ berfhio ol ci.-htrcn. Mrs. Lollio Mc- J;ITI MeKeriAie at the S.P.G. All • Crneken recl.nt'.y trnnsfcrroil her members are-asked to briny a tfifl , ir.'jn'hi.-rsliip to Tennessee. for tile tree. For .tranrportat.ioii call -luy or 633-J. Friday. Doc(-:mbcr 19 Mrs. John Hatley. Mrs. L. « pung. Mrs. Kline Sayr'.er, J epi-gc Brandon, Mrs. Frank: Trim- j M 0 -.-,<--Bo<;v'ell ble and Mrs. /":.. K. KoHoway will • cnlerlain \vith a tea from thicc until five o'clock Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Ilatley, Wei>t Second street. Alter the in-liation services Christuiiis j{:imc>s wore played and | Christmas carols were sung. A ,. T i delieiuvis salad -plate v/as sarvcd \V | and enjoyed. Monday, December 22 V/ecU!ir.a Announcid Mi.sr /.largely Jr.ne Moses, daugh 417|ier'ci Mrs. J. F. Moses of thiL city, became (he bride ct Mr. Harry A. Boswoll. Jr.. ::on o£ Mr. and Mr.-;. Eoswoll oC Hyatlsville, Mary The Violet Long Junior Girls' j land,, on SaIm-day, Dncombcr 13 Auxiliary will meet K>r their! 1" • ' Hobal1 E ' van Christmas social at tho First Bap- i «»<. 1 .' : '" Januchn Amblei tist Church on Monday evenhir, !i o'clock with Mr:;. Hugh Hail nM < ! J alcd , i hapel ot in ashint. <) U »-JAJUI\ Will! nil.'. lluv-,11 jLf,il iflM - , ~ JVrs. Charles Kevnerson in cnai-e. If Cathedral ol SI Peter and Si The G.A.'s will pros-cut a play, paul. A reception lollov.ed at V.'aid "Hoar the-Bella This Christmas; \ ""urn I 'ark Hotel.. Day" Characters arc: Bonota ! Given in marriage by her bro- Cai-h, Lyla Brown.' Joyce Lamb, I Ihur-in-huv, Henry A. Babcock, the Dema Chism. Mary Charlcne Her- i bride \vuri_- ice-bluo satin with a ton, Sue Moses, "Darnell Foster, j fuU-k-nglh veil of illusion and cai Katie Lester. Betty Jane Burrou,-;hs ried a white Bible covered witn Mary Beth Routon, Wclda Thornp K0 n. while orchids. Her sister, Mrs Babcock, was matron of honor and 'Mrs. Wallace \-V . , Af'cr Ire program the fiins will ! another sister. have games and ref;:cihi7ieii1:;. At ] Cook of Hope, Mrs. Loy M. Shipp fo C o'clock the iiiriS: will ;;o caroling. ! I-fyattsville and Miss Barbara Eab P.^itn Kappa Gamma'Society i8hristm.:.-3 Mectine Tuesday . . T , . „. . , , (-. 1 1 1 -J.' 1 1 , J_»\_, i~i IV >_ J 1 The Upsjion Chap er ol Lie be! a , fo ,. lijs . ,, jn ,, nd - 1 cc-ck were her other attendant All wore heather taffeta gowns. Mi 1 . 'Bcswcll served us best man had .their ain.-ia! Chnstrnr.^ Par,;,- .,. . . W o9ding- s \vei'e sealed by the- Messrs. Loy ted in a very impress;-/? initiation- The bride attended Goorsc Wash- ,1 A* The manager of radio station K.XAR, Bob Mitchell, personally makes arrangements with Santa Claus for a visit to Hope on December 22. DOROTHY DIX Girl Scout Troop No. 7 Christmas Party Wednesday Troop 7 of the Girl Scouts, Mrs. Clyde Coti'ec and Mrs. Charles Reynerticn. leaders, met at the First Christian Church for their Chribtmas p:\riy on last Wednesday evening. The girls sang Christmas carols and presented a pro- j gtarn on Christmas Customs in al.1 , j I Lai ids and luk! of the origin and' " • meaning ot Christmas symbols. 1 Tnosu taking part on the program ! were Paula Fay Raley, Lyla Kuby Sue and Mary Lou _ s, Judy Moses, Betty Jane i Burroughs. Carolyn Cofl'ce, Charla ! Slater, "Biliio Jo Rogers, Sue-Davis, iMarjorie Richardson, Frances 'Nt:3h. Kay Franks and Dana Lou Cunningham. Gilts were exchanged and refresh nieius were served by Mrs. B. F. Slater. 1 sociale hostesses with Mrs. Ivi'iss Carlene Bruner, Mrs. McDowell Mrs. Basil York, Franklin Horton. Mr?. Henry Hayncs, Walker and Mr.-;. James McLarty. The Chrusnna:; motif was elfe carried out in tho clecora- Mrs. J. E. Cooper, the direction of E. W. Edwards Henry llayncs. ?.<iA « -ff the group stay, in their age class. U .would be rather absurd for the mother lo marry the younger man and the girl the older, but otherwise I can see'no objection to it (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) -o- EXTREMES Clis-zic for Crippled to The Crippled Children's Clinic will be held in First Baptist Church on January 8, 1948 from 8 a.m. to 12 noon. Crippled children from Nevada, Miller, Howard, Lafayette and Hempstead will be invited to this clinic. DEAR jJU): : .u.Liii in.;--, i iivi.i.1] , Cor 53 ycais *o Happily with my ", J ' ever faiihlul and devoted wife that , 'j' uow that she is gone I am filled wit tl littot distress and Ipnliness i and feel that I cannot bear it much longer. I need another amiable and congenial and helpful companion more than anything else and I wonder if you can help ma find one. My opportunity to meet sach an ideal mate are very limited where I live, and 1 am still :Curmer handicapped by my children's opposition to my marrying again. Also, the women I have contacted seem to be more ^nterasted in sharing my money and properly than .in loving or carinjj lor vno. I notice in your column you constantly receive letters Irom widows who-have beautiful homes and good incomes, but who are so lonesome that they are on the lookout Temperatures in Tibet run the ot' the thermometer in one winto r, in some riscs to 110 Sunday School Lesson The International Sunday School Lesson for Dec, 21 Scripture Isaiah 927; Reveia- tion 11:15; 15:2-4 By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D JL^US Chiist the same yesterday, and today, and forever." Thus the author of the Epistle to the Hebrews writes (Hebrews 1 ;8), and there could be no more lopcful, or comforting, thought in 111 ever-changing and disappointing vorlcl—disappointing in the- persis- .cnt defeat 01 the aspuation for the ealiration of peace on earth, and good will to%\atd men IJut the ctetnal Chiist is the Punce ot 1 eacc and that aspiration cart never cease as long as there are men and women of faith, who love Him, and who.daily pray His piajer, Thy Kingdom come. Thy will be done in earth as it is in heaven. Hie pievalence of wai and strife, and the selfishness the gieed, the Intos the lust foi po\\cr, the dis- tuists arid suspicions, that Cause wai and that thi eaten like a thun- dci cloud a world twice bathed in blood in our geneiation, might caust tho cynical to lemark upon the futility of diearns of peace and the contemplation of its Prince. But dark as the world is, it would be a gieat deal daiker were theie no Prince of Peace and no men of good will who seek above all things to do Hib will and v.ho, in their attitude towaid then fellowmen, have already icalized the dream of pence Did not Jesus say, "The \Kmgdom of God is within you'" And may we hot be thankful foi .he many in whom that Kingdom has already corne? As for the world, still far fiom the Kingdom, and for the many millions, who, like those of old care little for truth, and nghteous ness and love, and who will no come unto the Life-Giver that thej niny have life, we may expect ru sudden transformation. The tim seems long since the Piophet Minor Accident Yesterday at .J ,4 Third and Walnut A minor accident „ hicJes driven by Tom "tJodsott W. B Piper resulted In Httte»'d, age at Third and WalftUt Stt< yesterday afternoon, investigated. that with the Lord a "day Is as thousand years, and - &. tt}0usaral ears as a day. , ^ > \ # ,'"'!< What is important to rememti%J! that, though tho coming vs f * cace be long delayed, becauses lan's ref\isal to follow the waV hnst, God has not cast us off, orgotten us. The Book of Ri ition was written for those,'- - fere suiferlng dire persecution' n age of violence and Wuclii.,, nd its message was that, despite! icse things, the love and f God will prevail. It was on the eve of His 'by oath that the Prince ot I aid, <v Be of good cheer, 1 vercome the world." And „,_,,, n the name of that overcoming? Ihrist that wo arc given tfaeSpifd* ihetic vision of redemption from! ororw and suffering through fe* demption from sin. "God shall vipe away all tears." '••""" hall there be any more 'And there Shall b6 no rtqrj curse." "These things are fail" and true." What a message Christmas. , and drops to dreamed of peace, and since th Prince of Peace fus.t came to cart' but it is only a clay in comparlbo: with- the ages in which the phys sical world was forming. We read Canadian Firm Gets Rights to Use. Process Fayetteville. Dec. 19— (#")— The ______ Wentworth Canning Co., Ltd.,'..' pfj.to marry again. That is exactly my Hamilton, Ont., has been granted lease and 1 would, like your help in Canadian Manufacturing, rights' for a new low-cost dairy fqod,de e( V * Uons-of Hollv, Nmidina berries and .tie and in the dining room, a brilliantly :'lighted Christmas tree. Games and contests were under E. C and Prizes were award- M~rs. Henry Haynes, Mrs. Basil York and Mrs. Franklin Hor- I ton. S:-jntn Claus appeared in person and delivered fiats 1'rom the tree i to the inembors and their ;;uests; Lynn F. Ross, Miss Lucy Hurt, Mrs. Charles Ko'.iton, Jr., and Mrs. WalU-r L. Simni.s. During the social hour the hoslcs- es served a delicious sandwich and dot-sci t pU'.U; with punch. Annual Christmas Party for Teachers Thursday Night The annual Christmas party for , the- KMU'hcrs and tlieir huslrrrids land v.'ivc-s was.held Thursday o\e- niiiny at Hope Counfy Club. Vule- tldo iu'M.'f.:i alioas of ilolly, Cedar i and N:-.p..'i!!ia berries '.vc^'e ai-rr.ng- ! ed by the teacr'cr.s of Oy.-.osb." Scl-.ooi while llio' ;.•.;-,ITU-S and cc.n- veloped recently in the University. of Arkansas research laboratories- here. Assignment of the rights was announced here by the University of Arkansas Research Foundation. At Hamilton Wentworth officials said commercial production of the new food would 'be started as quickly as possible. The new food was developed by Dr. Barnett Sure of the college. Hi is described as haying a protein content approximating that of lean acef and as being composed largely of milk solids, supplemented by food yeast, fats, iron and calcium salts and enriched by vitamins. Preliminary negotiations of contracts for manufacturing rights in the United States are under way the university said. British May Get How To Reliev Bronchiti Creomulsion relieves promptly H cause it goes right to the seat ot.t trouble to help loosen eml j ~~ germ laden phlegm, and aid to soothe and heal raw, tender;'!: flamed bronchial mucous mer branes. Tell your druggist'to sell] a bottle of Creomulsion with the i derstanding you must lika the way II quickly allays the cough or you'ftto^ to have your money bade. 'X4x CREOMUf-SION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis^ TIME FOR CHRISTMAS New Shipment U. S. Wheat London, Dec. getting a mate, at any rate, 1 .sliouicj like-to'have ;j'our .aclvicor -i i, LONELY WIDOWER ANSWER: As you must know picking out a good wii'c is a job that not many men can do successfully even wnen they know the lady personally and can judge her suitability. Consider, then how im- posHiule E.t;n a lasK would be for i an utter stranger. Woman's Touch Tl is true that 1 do receive hundreds and hundreds of letters irom both men ar.d women who request my assistance in getting another mate, but I am no matrimonial bureau and I firmly decline the job. The case of a 'widower who loses a beloved wife is a sad one, for he is oven more helpless than a widow is because he discovers it. so cnilicull lo find ;;ome pleasant place to live. Wo matter how much money he has, he is virtually homeless, for a house is not :i home vvithoui a woman in it. who keeps things running smoothly, who ca- i.e-rs to the- rnan';-. tasle and who it that spirit of OEIIIH Jived A GIFT , SHE'LL APPRECIATE in that only a wcma'.i can give to ' 19 -(/P)— Food a house. In addition, a wKle'.ver is more day the new British- " Australian j 1 ° noly , l , h f" a widow because wo- agrcemcr.t, .announced yesterday i 'r^ n iuu 'in Sydney, should enable Britain , . , . . ,, '" 1 ™ m - A most every w nan to get along without United States !!? cion , R;i lo ./r lubi ; al " i H as gro ' J: ' f ; i , i) wheat during the 1947 - 41! crop ! >'"^ • w: h whom sue can VIM y ear |hack and forth: whcri'iiu low men Britain spent 10,000,000 pounds i havo m «"y men friends. (5^40,000,000) on U. S. wheat in bc !- ll sw™ to i' 1 ^' " ial a HJ46. The new agreement provides -"or creased to 85,000.000 bushels. Slrachey, describing the agreement as a "dollar saving me as- told the House of Commons 'avoid it should enable Brilain to making any request for from the United Slates in this crop year." KEL-IAiTO lliia'L'GII lii.O K.'.DiO PiCTUfiES ^ | tests v.-.-i-i; under llvj i.!jri\;'.io:i of delivery of BO.OOu.OOO" bushcTs from I t:ri:o!:''.-ncd and I'ai.-l -y lt-ai.hc-rs. - ITI'ij 1 !;:<i-i School U?.-u:h.-is sti'ved a | r |d'.'.-lit'ious t-alad place with coffee 'to eighty members -I'ld ^uesls. j Santa CTaus app'jai'ed and deliv- i ci'cd fciits ii'oin ^ho b--- iatifully ! li&hted ti ee. Coming nnd Goina ! A:viv;ns Saturday from the Uni! vi-rsity ol Ar/.a:!sas, Fiiyelleville 'will b'.-: Mifi; Mary Roy Moses, iMiss Phyllis Williams, Al Williams, Ch-:ir.ics Thomas, Jr., and Bob El- iv.cre, Jr., \vho will spenii Christ; ir.at; with then- families here. ; Miss. Kiiih Atkins will arrive Sat' urday iru.'n Deliftht, Arkansas to sptiu ihi- Chi istiiii::- holidays with h-r parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Atkins. Ju.nu-s Clayton of C'or.way ar- _ rived t'ridav "f;;i- a visit with Mr. | and Mr :: . Jess Davis. is Wise l.o rervNiiry. if his children are all marriol and ",' if he can find a v.'omr.n of possi cli>'i:o:,'ti:..n and character and hi-r | v.'oman v.'ho ndv. rtise.s ee Washington, D.C. Miss Martha Ann Atkins arrived Wcdneoday night from T.S.C.W. Dcnton, Texas to spend the Christinas holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Atkins here. Mrs. Anna Judson will leave Saturday for a holiday visit with her wlifil :l - ;tl -''' lll;lt - ho shor.id nol I'li'-il: ol iakii:'.> such a c!r.ni-"e. Mt-itfr. t 1 ) Ijc lonescirin than tn b'J the victim of a gold-digger and a na;-!.;cr. Mv siij-gesiiciii in vour c-nse is that you HO t:j a family h«t"l (o lj - vc. That wil r.iv-:' you a c-onilort- alile home; and c-ornpaiiionship. FUL SHEER NYLONS Sure Nylons are Scarce this Christmas . . , but we bought dozens of beautiful sheer nylons early, and they have just arrived. Pretty new shades that any girl will want,.. complete range of sizes. These are regular 2.50 and 1.49 hose. BE HERE EARLY THEY WiLL GO FAST AT THESE 31 GUAGE to daughter, Mrs. L. E. Talley family in Beaumont, Texas. and Ladies' Specialty Shop i^^C^C^CC^W^^^iC-C^-C^CC^-S^ 1 ** TEA FOR TWO The picture of perfection at any after-noon or after-five gathering... ATYPICAL CAROLE KING GIRL in. this picture-pretty date dress with a wrap-around skirt. Festive rayon crepe. Junior sizes 9 to 15. $16.95 Chas. A. Waynes Co. Second at Main Miss Uoseiiiary Co-ip arrived hursdav n.^ht from the Univer- itv of Arka'niasi. FaveUeville to Llo 1 . d Coop and ? KmW-^'n f r1cV' : --;:'.> '-,-;• V^r v *--T/;:v^% $P Mft n 'I'^^m^ "W:'< :>:&« j|p ?"<?/• • ' ^ ; ' :; - : vV' ; :"'^-''Vw C^;-.' -,-,f' A; :fe •'.••-i-Y4.«|a?V-* ' j.w^pffW'i,,r-a»si| M^^"/ 1 V>''\f \~ ,* I 1 U . YH-J:. iVt-S^-SSII:^ **\ , r-: ilt ;-:; r , ivrd - f * p' ' - ^ i'* * T/ *• ' •*! i'"• "' '' '\'"i'-' "•-.*'."-.':'-""•'• -!$U''•"*•'•"• -.-'f<& \ ' I .Jill!'.!.. vlIll\t..U / fc| f ti? t k ^ t. Vtv0V^;Svis?^-^HM<^W"'?^ : S|;^ jiv.-itn Mrs. Dun!; I- ii^ :; &i^i&y'-^ L^*** un Slii \ ilS'jiV , )»E?tf Jal*JiSuf,?jfcj:-,'lil''^ - ' :-t.-!-•:< 1 I M:;::: IJi-ltv I'iobin.-:. Miss Peysy Mi-^i-i! and" Juhii Ashi;r Hudson will arrivj Kriday i.i^ht from the Uiiiver:-.-il.v ol Ai'Kan:-'.'.:;, FayetlC'- ville to lijjLiRi tho Christuius holidays v.iih ih(-ir lespt-clive laini- ii-.-:: horo and in Knu'iu-t. i Bi-lj'.r.- Ward of Oi.k'homa A & ! IVi C'lilk-yi.-. tt:llw;>lur. Oklahoma !ha:; ar/f-.-td lo KiJOdU lhe Christ- iui:-.; V.ui!d;i>:i wills his parents, Mr. ; and Mrs. Fink 1 .-.- Ward. ! Mr. an-a Mr:;. Ai-cher L. Dunkum 1 M:r L-i.iUirc-u. Joan ;ind Kill of Fort Thursday for a visit | Sana's father, Mr. O. j .uid othe-' relative's DEAR MISS W": D'i you t it a -,vi:io tiling i>.r '•< c r iupl \ l .Ti;:to time .savi:u j , i'l'-cnu 1 " hct'H'C ihey t'et married in order ihat t''iey at getliiiU a nunu-V Kv- IK so nnc.'.C.in "ow ana war s:> lii.i-lv, in which case the. boy w ( nl-'i be :."io'''^ the first to K<>.' f-ial i: see 1 .:::-; f-.:olish Births Mot to rpsncl all tne ivionc'V they Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Browning of|h:i\v in having a ;.r;od ''•' !11(; - \ l Fort Worth, Texas announce the ji.c-eins to mo t'.iat they ::houU.l grab arrival of a daughter on Thins-I all the har.pa^-s:; they c;,n before day, December 18. Mrs. Browning it is too late. T , f . l; . l , TAIN ANSWER: Your iv...t!u M-emi^to he: ••Have inn v.-M'e tomorrow you die." i-'-i vou don't die and ."il'rr ••|.»'-ii* all of your nn'iiey hi;lin: T '. the high spots-, what ar.- v,-;i I'ning to Friends of Smcad Talley will re- do l>u' a place t> 1 Sheerest nylons that are available now. Smart shades. Buy now. Pretty nylons that will please her. Reg-' ular 1 49 values. ' JtttJ ' _ . . Chiisumii with her iiarents, -^ b remembcrccl as t | le former .. I t. .1 , , , II.- ! . ' ,- .cin M 1~>H .. _ . _ _ . . . ___.. . . . Miss Mcllie May Gaines of this city. Hospital Notes vo.i e, n for jpose "the (')!' • LIMIT 3 PAIRS TO A CUSTOMER gret to learn that he is ill of pneumonia in a Denver hospital. Julia Chester Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Bicldle, Rt. 1, Patmos. announee the arrival of a daughter, Mary Lillie, December 13. Disthargcd: Jimmie Clark, Lewisvillc. •ov.-. h"t they v. ill be. Mrs. Wallace Cook has- returned from a visit with ' relatives in Branch Admitted: James K. Hollis, Rt. 1, Patmos. Josephine Admitted: Reginald Beardcn, Hope. Uiiiiris are nneertain u 1 \v:• \ .-; aie and a!'.'.- Yr.u always have to t/ii-:'- 1 a -lv-i".ee in lite, and Hie c.'ise tiii' 1 .,' i-j 'o be iv. epared fur it in c--;:c tilings i^o ''ioijey. My advice V, you is to l:eep vour j % f.L-.t C.'."(T intact and :s;id to :l. Then | §. vnu \viil be prepared for whatever happens. DKAR DOROTHY U1X: Dues it matter if a mother and d:uiKhtci- marry a father and S:JM'.' V.'hat is your opinion? UNSATISFIED ANSWER: 1 dp not see that the relationship of the two men makes the slightest difference, provided

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