Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 22, 1947 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 22, 1947
Page 6
Start Free Trial

*• [ » i •( ' i, 1 , *' > },'•''/'• \- ,"$ l ,,< < . ^i- *•< .',*' HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Stork to Visit Film Actress Joan Bennett 1 Hollywood, Dec. 22 — (/P) —Film actress Jodn Bennett, and her husband, producer Walter Wagner, are expecting a child next June, tnpv said today. ... __ . . It Will be the fourth child for ,*,,».,-- , G4.>yeai>old head the dark-haired Joan. The others •etmanVft largest* privately- •,,»> jilana. 19, whose father was 'Vcdfct 1 iron* and Steel empire, John Fox, Miss Bennett's first hus- etile'nSe'iH.O seven years im- band; Melinda, 13, daughter of her #ient> *&$' stn Amefiedn mili- second husband, Gene Mat-key, .„,..„,j» »«_j*--i «*» ««rti««4!rm'-i^^ d Stephanie, four, Wagner's daughter. „ today "for exploiting _- anfl looting G*rman-oc : 'AaMritries. ' ,, . dne-half years which J 4 'MU""o'e' deducted fiom his Flick's' princi- W VVWl'iV"* 1 "'**'*-*"'*'" »' •"- "> «.»"- rr f ..»_,[, lit Associate was' sentenced ;0 aye " in- prison'-and Flick's he- Bernhard* Weiss, was sen- 'tb^serve"two and one-hair "diner 1 Flick as^ciates "• defendant^ iri the six- is! were acquitted on all ,„„„. was found 'guilty of ibewhip'in'lheSS and of sup- nfctt&t brglahizatibn's crimi- IlSes, but v/£s acqiiittcd on $' mhibr dourifs; .„„ $aV',fOnnd gailly of ex- :.ng f ~An& mistreating slave ttpseeution and defense at- * „ t „ . . -U _. 1.1.1-1 1/t. 1~ 4*A*lsl l«f Cross Section Continued From Page One level with the State Department. The chairman insisted at a meeting of the Foreign Relations Committee last week that all hearings be held in public. Under such a plan, Marshall, as well as other government witnesses, will be called upon to answer questions put .n open hearings. Speaker Martin (R-Mass) gave the tip-off on what will happen when Congress tackles 1he long- range foreign aid program in the regular session starting Jan. 0. Before heading Home for the holidays, " Tojo to Continued, Proin l»«e One and in previous statements he has admitted full responsibility for leading Japan into war but has declared, himself innocent of war Millions of words — 6,000,000 at the last count six months ago — have been read into the official court record since the trial opened June 4, 1940, more than 18 months ago. Defense attorneys estimate that each defendant will require from one to three weeks to tell his story. At the very least this would require six months, sending the trial into its second year_before final arguments are cdrnpleted, Market Report '•expected .verdict told reporters: "There is sentiment for Republican program and there is 3131S pi me i»-r Jcm-pui tii&C and , the Krupp rtfogks which are now are now in pro- 'court—consisting of Charles «^ars of tne court of appeals SfeW York as president judge and leg* Frank N. Hichnian of In- fiSfarja Wtitiarii C. Christinnspn nhesota — dismissed the that -Flick'and two of his acquired Jewish prop- jb Nazi confiscation. e 'Charge "of slave labor, found both Flick and '—---*' — -'-A-.• «iv*w n ijirfiG posal." "" __,„ of Russian war prisoners j .manufacture military equip- trtV such as freight cats, m vio- tion of'the Geneva convention. [""Stfes 'takeh ' in this instance ,«... -i _,^,_j p0 | in governmental support for the Herter pro„,._ proposal" is a bill drafted as the result of a tour of Eurooe last fall by a special House fommittee headed bv Rep. Herter (R-Mass) It, leaves the dmount of aid blank. Republican leaders are nearly unanimous in saying the blank will be filled m for far less than the $17,000,000,000 President Truman asked. In a message to Congress Friday the chief executive asked that the spending of that gum be authorized for four and a auarter years beginning April 1. He asked for $6,300,000.000 for the first 15 months, upto the middle of 1949. The main point on which the Herter bill and the administration plan conflict is that of managing the program. The Herter plan calls for a bi- pailisan board of eight members, nne of whom would be the chairman, operating as a *iew governmental agency The bill Mr. Truman forwarded to Congress contemplates putting the : program under the centralized direction of a single . administrator with broad powers Evert before they got a look at +np administration's plan House leaders made it evident they favored a Republican program and leaned toward the Herter bill. To give it a head start, the House Foreign Affairs committee began hearings on it last week and plans to continue them in January. Chairman Eaton (H-NJ) announced that the heaings were begun at the request of House Republican leaders. ''I'll lay you a small amount," Rep. Nixon (R-Calif) told a reporter, "that what finally passes will be much closer to the Herter plan than to the Marshall plan. "In international political matters the State Department is paramount, but in economic matters it is'lost" Nixon is a member of the Her- The process may be-•speeded somewhat by the use of affidavits. This technique was . introduced early in the trial .to speed things, along and cover the vast panorama of Japan's Oriental aggressions, detailed in the 55-fiount indictment against Tojo and J hi» henchmen. The story of war crimes covered in the Tokyo trial spreads across 18 years, stretching the proceedings out much longer than the 10 months and 10 days required to roach a verdict against the top Nazi war criminals at: Nuernberg. The fact that Tojo is on.triarat all is due to his own bungling of a saicide attempt in,September, 1945, when he failed to take•; his. own life by shooting shimself : in the chest. ' ,Tojo recovered from the wound In an American 'Army hospital. Although 28 top Japanese were named in the original indictment, two were found^too ill to stand trial and were not in the dock when sessions opened in 194G. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK ,;,> National Stockyards, 111., Dec; 22 --(/£)— Hogs, 9,500; 180 Ibs Up 50-75 higher: lighter weights 25-75 higher; mostly 2550 higher; sows most y 50 higher; 180300 Ibs 27.50-75; top £8.00 for about two loads: few 325 Ibs 27.25; 100170 Ibs 26.25-75; 130-150 ibs 24.00-26.00; 100120 ibs 21002350; few at 2075 down; good sows 450 down; 24.5025.00? few choice to 25.25; over 450-1-bs 23.75-24.25; stags 1750-2000 ,. Cattle, 4,500: calves, 1,200; medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings 185027.00; common and me&.um beef cows 15.50-17.00; good cows 18.00-20.00; canners and cutters 12501500; light shells to 12;00 and below; beef bulls 205021.00; sausage bulls 20.00; good ,and choice vealers 23.00-34.00; common and'medium 14.00-25.00 I Sheep, 1,800: receipts mostly trucked in wooled lambs; market not established , POULTRY AND PRODUCE . Chicago,'Dec. 22 — (UP) — Pro duce: 771 Big Grain Continued Prom Pnse One siders" have profited from market r.m: hens 27 1-2; black chickens 0; lephorn hens 20; fryers 35-37 roilers 32-34; white rock and plj mouth rock springs 38; -colorec pvings 36; young torn turkeys 38 1; young hen turkeys 53; young eese 38; ducks 28-38;. ducklings 0; guineas 25; swan Reese 30; ommon barn pigeons 2.00 doz. Cheese: twins 44 1-2—45 1-2: sin- le daisies 46 12—48; swiss 7377. Butter: 531,438 Itas: unsettled; 13 core 85; 92 score 85; 90 score 85; 0 score 75 12. Carlots: 90 score 15: 89 score 76 1-2. Eess: 27,818 cases; weaker; ex.ras'l: 55; extras 2: 54; 3 and 4:< i2-53; standards 1 and 2: 50-52; 3 •md- 4: 49-50; current receipts 48 operations. Senator Ferguson (R-Mich) saic publication of traders' names wil oe only the first step in congres sional efforts to learn whether tnere is any connection between Poultry: One 4 car. 13 trucks Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. F.." Polmer, President Mi* M. Wojhburn, Secretary-"rf*asii'« at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Strep' Hope, Ark. Al«x. H. Washburn, Editor & Publish*' POD) H. Jdncs, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Moch. Supt. /«ll M, Davit, Advertising Manaav Emrrin G. Thomas, Cashier Entered at second class matter at th> Post Office at Hope. Arkansas, under thi Act.of March 3, 1897. IAP1)—MbdVis Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper . Fntaibnw Association Subscription Ratei! (Always Payable !' Myancd): ' By city carrier per week 20c per, .month 85c. Mail ra!e^—in Hemp stead,. Nevada, Howard, Miller nn/ toFoyotto counties, $4.50 oer venr; where 'National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn iterirk«Building; CHIcacio, 400 North Mich nan A»enue: New York Citv, 292 Mddiso Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Gran Blvd.; Oklahoma Gity, 314 Terminal Bldg Hew Orleon>;. 722 Union St 49; dirties 38; checks 37. -Or Member of the Associated Press: Th Associated Press is entitled exclusively t the use for republicotion of all the locc news printed in this newspaper as well all AP news dispatches. Here and There in Arkansas Little Rock, Dec. 22 — (&>) — A ^rocery building and an adjoining umber mill here were ' destroyed iy fire late last night. The blaze began in the Sherrill- •lopson Grocery and spread to the rd Lumber Company mill. Handicapped by low water pres ure until pumps were placed in iperation, firemen were unable to >ring the flames under control un- 11 early today. No estimate of the damage was made, but Paul M. Leir'd. owner of he lumber company, said his loss would be heavy and only partly covered by insurance. Little Rock, Dec. 22 — (/P) —Governor Laney said today the people of Arkansas were not ready to "accept in its entirety" .the report of President Truman's commission I on higher education which recommended among other things that racial segregation laws relating to public schools and colleges be repealed. He endorsed the dissent of four members Of the commission regarding segrctation, commenting: "The people of Aukansas arc not prepared to accept in its entirety that report they are not ready to •junk 'the thinking or practices which have existed so long. I don't think they would cast aside these beliefs to accept .money from any source'with'the provision that educational segregation cease." Stephens, Dec. 22 — : (/P) —McAlester Fuel Oil Co., completed its Dixon A-2 test, section 27-15-19, as a pumpre yesterday at 3,108 feet n the hogg sand of the Wesson 'ield. it showed 31 feel of sturation *Io guage was made but swabs indicated a 150 barrel daily capacity — twice the allowable for wells from that horizon. Little Rock, Dec. 22 —(/P)—Twenty two lives were lost and 191 per- Monday, December 22. 1947 sons were injured in traffic accidents In Arkansas during November, the state police reported today. The November total brought to 292 the number of traffic fatalities for the year in Arkansas comparefVi with 371 for the first 11 months 61 1046. Monday, December 22, 1947 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social and 1 ( icctai ana r ersona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. Social Calendar I MEALS TASTE BETTER WHEN YOU SERVE- BLUE RIBBON BREAD AT YOUR GROCERS and CITY BAKERY Monday, December 29 The Hope Country Club will hold open house Monday evening from eight-thirty until ten-thirty honoring the new officers and directors. Hosts and hostesses will be: Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Kyler, Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Becne, Mr and Mrs. L. D. Springer, Mr. and Mrs. John P. VeSey, Mr. and Mrs. ! |fe. T. White and Miss Beryl Henry. received in the Library. In the living room were: Mrs. Young, Mrs. Trimble and Mrs. George Brandon. The living room was beautifully decorated with arrange ments of Poinsettias, red Carna tions and Christmas greens, which were used throughout the recep McLarty and Mrs Beta Has Sigma Phi Christmas Party ter committee. The Senate Foreign Relations oqmmittee will start its hearings Januray 7. circles bat in plant management," the court said. "They were not taken as a result of compulsion or fear, but admittedly for the purpose of keeping, the plant as near capacity production as possible," In acquitting flick's other aides on this same count, the court held that they acted "under compulsion" because the Nazis would have regarded their objections to the use of slave labor as "sabotage" of the war effort Unlike Fai'jen and Krupp, Flick and his associates were not charged with aggressive warfare. Tn over-ruling a defense motion attacking the court's jurisdication the Tribunal contended-that it was an international court not bounded by the general . statutes of the government food buying and pri vate speculation. Ferguson told a reporter before he left Washington on a Christmas vacation that the Senate appro prialiolis subcommittee which h< heads will be ready to go into the speculation question full blast when Congress reassembles January 0. "What we want to find out," th Michigan .senator said, "is wheth er any persons who were in a po sition to know what the govern ment was going to buy and when i was going to buy used that infor mation to their own advantage. "The publication -of the name of the speculators is only the first step and means little by itself. If there are any 'leaks' from the government departments, we want to know about them." Ferguson said he thinks that Pauley will produce the books covering- his market trading early in January. He .wrote Pauley yesterday asking that the records be turned over to the committee's professional! staff ."without further delay." :'•;•'•'" '."" " "•" ' Pauley, who testified he had commodity market holdings of around $1,000,000 when he took over ' the job as. Royall's assistant in September, has contended repeatedly that he never used any information he obtained in government positions to make a profit for himself. He said he disposed :of 90 percent of his holdings when he took over his present job. Ferguson said he fears that information which Secretary of Agriculture Anderson intends to make public under a resolution approved by' Congress last week may prove to be "sketchy." ''Apparently the department kept records on only the Chicago exchanges and made . only spot checks elsewhere," the Michigan senator said. "As far as 1 can learn, these spot checks were made more or less haphazardly and not in relation to any government buy- GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago. Dec. 22 —(/P)—Liquida .ion'in all December contracts, in which trading ended at the close; forced a decline in all cereals on the board of trade today. Losses vanned to several cents in a weak but not active market. Throughout the session there was a steadv offering of December contracts. Practically all the gain made in Saturday's brisk run-up, was wiped out. Prices were lower at the opening and Worked lower throughout the day. Wheat closed 3 to 5 3-4 lower, Decem-ber $3.10-S3.11 1-2, corn was 34 to 8 cents lower, Decem ber -2.55 3-8, oats were 1 to 4 18 lower. December $1.27 12—$1.25-,' and March soybeans were 1-2 lower at $4.00. , United States iior even by of the U. S. constitution, parts by Helena rubinstein ing of commodities. '"Those kind of checks won't help us much in trying to find out whether any 'insiders' went into the market and bought commodities just ahead of government purchases that tned to send prices up." To get this information, the Michigan senator said the committee may have to go directly to tne records of some langes involved. o— of ihe ex- To tuck in her stocking,.. TRIO ..dram each ot light-hearted AVPIJB BLOSSOM, sophisticated TOWN, inspiring ntAVEK. SEKT... capped with a glintin" Christnwa bell. O»pQ flus tax Drug Co, Doily Bread Continued From l»aRe One S became too transparently thread are for further use. And so it has gone. Russian spo- esmen are reacting more hyster- cally each time another demand s denied, just as German spokes- len did 10 years ago. The present nakedness of Soviet plicy does not seem to embar- ass the ranting Communist poli- cians. They have surely lost pres- ,ge in the countries that have ac- ess to the truth through their be- avior in the United Nations, h r p u g h the Communist-led t r i k e s in France and Italy, nd now in the London fiasco. But liey hsve managed to hold their ains. Their dog-in-the manger tac- ics have Europe in a turmoil. It is clear, then, that America, 3ritain and France must unite heir efforts to put western Germany back on her feet. The Ruhr ndustry must be built up if Europe s to be revived. Otherwise the ec- momic burden of Germany and ier neighbors will be more than ho U. S. can continue to bear. The Russian government is put- ing forth its strongest efforts to nake that burden unbearable. H will take speed, strength, wisdom and unity to block those efforts. But f»t least Russia's pretense of friendliness is about gone. The Communist adversary is in the open. And even in an economic war, it is probably easier to fight when you can see what you are fighting. - o— -Soviets Develop Microscope Moscow — W— A 100-Kilovolt microscope able to magnify 200,000 times has been produced in the Soviet Union. An announcement says members of the electron and microscope branch of the Ministry o f the Electric Industry have been NEW YORK COTTON New York, Dec. 23'—(/?)— Cotr ton futures drifted lower in slow uealines todav partly reflecting Dre-holiday influences. Commission house liquidation was ascribed partly to evening up operations for tax purposes. Some seling was.en- couraged by Washington advices that . Congress, may draft its bwh ; version of the Marshal plan calling for considerably less foreign aid than the administration's pro- oosals. Only scale down mill buv- ing was in evidence, reflecting dull ness in the textile market. Futures closed 65 cents to $1.40 n bale lower than te previous close Men high 35.87 — low 35.47 — last 35.62 off 21 to 22 Mav high 35.60 — low 35.21 — last 3533 off 22 Jly hich 34.49 — low 34.12 — last 34.23-25 off 13 to 15 . ' Oct hiah 31.55 — low 31.25 — last .31 SON off 24 Dec high 30.95— low 30.63 —last 30.70N off 28 1 Mnh high 30.60 — low 30.45 .— last 3043N off 25 Middling spot 3G.43N off 22. N-nominal. ; o NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Dec. 22 —(/P)—Stocks continued to make headway on a selective basis today but sizeabje offerings put the ma.iority of market leaders in the losing division. Activity was pronounced in the forenoon with blocks ranging from 1.000 to 10,000'shares. Thpre were subsequent quiet periods. Early advances were reduced or cancelled in a number of cases after midday. While gains of fractions to a point or more were fairly well distributed among pivotals at the close, declines of as much predominated. Transfers of around 1,500,000 shares were among the largest since late October. Touching peaks for the year were Suncrior Oil, which jumped about 8 points on meager sales, and Gulf Oil. Van Raalte was a climber in the wake of a stock dividend. Backward most of the day were Bethlehem Steel/ U.S. Steel, Chrysler, General Motors, Southern Hailway, Southern Pacific, Chesapeake & Ohio, Eastern Air Lines, United Aircraft, Montgomery Ward, U.S. Rubber, American Can, Westing- iouse and American Tobacco "B. 1 Bonds turned spotty. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Dec. 22 — W) — Cotton futures declined here today under prices long were liquidation. Closing steady $1.0 to $1.80 a bale lower. Mch high 35.92 — low 35.48 — close 35.5-57 May high 35.2 — low 35.22 — close 35.29-30 Jly high 34.49 — low 34.12 — close 34.15 Oct high 31.5 — low 31.24 — close 31.24 Dec high 30.75 — low 30.10 — close 30.59B B-Bid. working on the mechanism for a year and a half. Museums have well-preserved samples of leather known to be Tubes Finished Under River Moscow — (JP) —Builders of the fourth section of Moscow's subway system report that two of four tunnels under the Moscow River have been completed. The remaining two tunnels arc being pushed very rapidly, says the "Moscow News". The fourth section, expected to be in service by 1950, • will link most of the capital's railway stations and subway lines. Scratch Your Head Albuquerque, N. M. —1*1—At last report the Albuquerque Chamber of Commerce was still looking for an answer to this inquiry from an Arizona corerspondent: "Would you please advise if there is a concern in Albuquerque which has facilities for cleaning toupees? This desert sand is a little difficult to shake oUt:," '; lona Tomato JUICE No. 2 Can Sunnyfield Cake Whole or Butt Cutib.°' c Nabisco R5TZ I Lb. Pkg. FOR YOUR XMAS FEAST GET ONE OF OUR PILGRIM URKEYS FANCY BROAD-BREASTED TENDER YOUNG BIRDS — DRESSED AND DRAWN Marvel Stuffin' HENS, Sold Whole only Ib. TOMS, Sold Half or Whole Rib or Loin End Pork Loin ROAST Smoked PICNICS Select OYSTERS Dressed and 'Drawn HENS Fancy Red Delicious APPLES Fancy Golden Delicious APPLES Fancy Winasap APPLES Rome Beauty APPLES Texas ORANGES California ORANGES Miss Mickey Boyett was hostess to members of the Alpha Zeta Chapter of <he Beta Sigma Phi at the home of Mrs. Joe Richardson on Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. The meeting was called to order by the president, Mrs. Inez , Staats followed by the opening * ritual. Christmas games were play.- pd and prizes went to Miss Mary Cox and Mrs. Inez Staats. Gifts were exchanged from a beautifully lighted tree. Folowing the exchanging of gifts, the hostess assisted by Mrs. Richardson and Mrs. Staats served a delicious salad plate with hot chocolate to the members, -Misses Mary Ethel Perkins, Nellie Jean Bailey. Emelene McDowell, Wanda Ruggles, Mary Cox, Mrs. Richardson and Mrs. Staats. , ... The members then went to dil- tion rooms. Mrs. Tom . . Ched Hall invited the guests into the dining room which was deco rated with arrangements of silve foliage and Malene intersperse with blue, pink and silver Chris mas balls. The tea table was cov ered with white organdy over pin taffeta. Pjnk tapers in silver candelabra lighted the table. Pouring were: Mrs. R. E. Cain, Mrs. Terrell Cornelius, Mrs. C. C. McNeil and Mrs. John Barlow. Serving in the dining room were: Miss Melba Joe Kimberly, Miss Katherine Hatley, Miss Effie. Hyatt, and Miss Prudence Parker. Others assisting were: Mrs. Cora Staggs, Miss Anna Story and Mrs. J. L. Rodgers. One hundred and seventy five guests called during the appointed hours of from three until five o'clock. jMcrent homes carols. singing Christmas Holiday Tea at.Home Mrs. John Hatley Friday Afternoon One of the outstanding events of the holiday season was -the tea given Friday afternoon at the home ol Mrs. John Hatley-on West Second street by Mrs. Hatley, Mrs. t W Young, Mrs. Kline Snyder, Mrs George. Brandon, Mrs. Frank Trimble and Mrs. A. K. Holloway. Mrs Max Cox greeted the guests tvat the door and invited them into S'lhc reception hall which was dec- crated with a brilliantly lighted Christmas tree. Here they were Byers-Miller Engagement Announced Mrs. R. E. Byers announces the engagement and approaching mar riage of her granddaughter, Ber tha Alva Barr to James Orville Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. X. B Miller of this city on Saturday December 27 at seven o'clock a the Shover Springs Baptist church tribute to splendor of ensemble (above). DOROTHY D.IX, Loves Two Men DEAR MISS DIX: Can it be nos- ible to be in love with two men it the same time and to love them qually as weJl? That's my prob- em. 1 have been mairled lor Six ears and have a year-old baby* My husband was overseas lor liree years and while he was gone fell In love with a married man. know I love him because if I don't see him fot a few days I get cross and Upset. Sometimes. We go away together for a while, Hit we return before we are missed. We are what might be considered platomc friends. I would leave my husband and lake the baby and go with him, except that I worry about how my husband would get along without me. Also, I would hate to hurt my husbatld as he loves me very mu ch and is very good to me. And I would hate to leave my mother who is old. What do you think had better do? •uUIA ANSWER: Well, Lulu, it occur to me tr-at just for a change yo wo men equally wefl,\tt „! hat she doesn't love well enough to be lait She is just in/love With and the kick she gets olit ving two men desite her excitement of having cl atlairs that She consider* ••toinw ic. '• i* «> i ''\*® My earnest advice to,you-" concentfate on one man 'M a decent life with him'and* child. Being a part-time wife b no profit to any woman. It end tn her being a social outcast ^ out a husband, or home, or g DEAR MISS DiX: 1 of 10. Have been std since, I was 15. 1 have serious infatuations. Each ing out with a steady lot, a*»ho period, but dropping Win found out his faults and that had little in common. ' f . ,, I am now tired of my latest fatuation, but my patents _w _____ ...... __. „ might usa a little common sense i ct me break with . hi*n becail in dealing with your problem. You tney say i arn breaking too, ma -ffl Court Docket Municipal Court of Hope,. Arkansas, December 22, 1947. City Docket Reed Tarter, drunk, while driving, plea of guilty, fined $25. Viola Reed, disturbing peace, forfeited $25 cash bond . G. W. Reed, disturbing peace : forfeited $10 cash bond. By EPSlE KINARD, Naa Fashion Editor NEW YORK—(NEA)—Gleaming satin dresses and glitter-lit woolen suits .vill help the New Look cut a swathe at Christmas parties. , Mnnv designers use .jeweled IVlclUy UCDlftl*^.*" «-- « -LJ.AQ touches_ to, accent .new ^ouette Coming and Goina Tnok and Jimmy Hendrix arriv ,1^...^...^— ~, — --. , , ed Thursday-morning from New R. M. Cook, operating a barber York Citv N Y to spend the shop without license; operating a Christmas'holidays with their par- barber shop without a certificate, ents Mr and Mrs. R. L. Hendrix plea of guilty, fined $25. Suspended, and'other relatives. They attend Delton Assiah, running a stop Parsons School of Design in New sign, forfeited $1 cash bond greeted by Mrs. Mrs. Tully Henry Lloyd Spencer, Mrs. E. M. Mc- WilTiarnT'and' Mrs. Hosea Garrett. Mis. Hatley, Mrs. Holloway, Mrs. Snyder and Mrs. Stephen Cook Men and Women Over 40! Many designers ouches to accent features of woolen suits. —----- Ie7, for example, puts mult ^° of sequin embroidery on the pockets of a hip-rounding wool jacket. This jacket tops .a wrap-around, black wool skirt that closes at the back with a flying drape. 1nst ead Other designers use fur msieau of fireworks to whoop up the rmd •^r^SA'SSffle.^nH wool, satin-and fur. To a black York. Mrs. C. M. Agee is in Chicago, Homer Odom, double parking, forfeited $1 cash bond. The following forfeited $10 cash dress with a flaring wool skirt and* orso-sneathmg satin bodice, de- igner Maurice Rentner adds a cape of gold-colored wool, hooded and lin'ed with black seal fur. ... The shimmer of the satin dress s highlighted this year by rich color A top favorite is gold-toned 3eiee; called "Carthusian brown after' the Flemish Renaissance paintings which inspired it. Designer Brownie uses the new coloi foi- a monk-styled satin cocktai dress- She concentrates fullness at the back of its skirt, ties the dress at the, waist with a silk cord, and dramatizes the over-all silhouette with a monastic cowl which doe double duty as a colorful hood o a decorative collar. mother, Mrs critically ill • Many folks 40 and over have to get up nights—hnvo frequent desire to pass water — have backaches, too, because of minor functional kidney disorders. I£ this is your trouble, flush out your kidneys and bladder with Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root. It quickly works to increase the flow of urine, help 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 SwbMaL-en it for threa generations . .'. often with wonderful le- suits. Caution: Take cs directed. For free trial supply, write Dept. B, Kilmer Bs Co., Inc., Box 1255, Stamford, Conn. Or - get full-sized bottle ol Swamp-Root today at your drugstore. Illinois where she has been cal- bond on a charge of drunkenness: led to attend the bedside of .her Mike Campbell, O. H. Hoelscher, R A. Young who is R. D.' Whitley, Frank Charles, there. Johnnie Straughter, Bert Scott, Jr Dewer Stone, Zan Wray. Luther Higgason, Jr., of Cincm- state Docket nati School of Embalming has ar- Raymond Hall, not having an-y rived to spend the Christmas hoi- transit license, forfeited $25 cash idays with his parents, Mr. and bond. Mr= L F Higgason and other rela- Robert Holbrook, Richard Wilson, tives here. He has recently been George Rochelle, Earnest Dale accepted into National Morticians Hughes, grand larceny, examma- Fraternity. tion waived, held to Grand Jury. : ...Bonds-fixed at ?300. Remmel Young of Fort Smith Earnest Davis, drunkenness, for- arrived Saturday afternoon for a feite( j $10 cash bond, holiday visit with Talbot Feild, Jr. Earl Williams, petit larceny, dis- The Doctor Says: By EDWIN P. JORDAN Written for NEA Service A patient' with cancer cannot] be treated until that patient has consulted a physician, and the say that you love your husband iust as mach ns you do th? other man. Also that your husband is a good provider and that he is very kind to you and fond of you, and you are still further blessed with »«*««, , a baby. Doesn't that seem to In- dicatc to you that you should stick to your job, Instead of being one of those off again, on again, gone again wives who are no good to themselves or anybody else? Only Adventure Thrill When a woman says she loves hearts and thdt I had betters now. My mother asks wfel is that I malte a play, for then, when I have him t go? I try to tell h« that crazy about him at first, - at it is better to find out that I love him now than after mar Do you hink 1 am wrong .ttVt; ing boys 6ff when I no-longer for them? ., l ,'/>*' Spring Hill Singing Service Christmas Day physciian-has made the diagnosis. The Methodist Church at Spring Today more people than ever real- Hill will hold special singing ser- ize the need of seeing a physician vice Christmas Day starting at 2 early in cancer, but some still p.m. it was announced. The public stay away from the doctor because U s invited: that cancer 1 !^ prescnt V1 Thii lea- The population* of Egypt under sonn« is most unfoitunate, since, the Plolcmys has been estimated if cancer can be discoveied eaily, at 7,000,000 compared with 18, the chances for cure are good, 000,000 today, whereas if found late, there is far I less likelihood of a .complete cure ANSWER: No, I think you wisdom beyond yolir breaking off with a when you get tired'of hiny^ hope that your experience ght you something about , fcrence between 1 real' love bu passing fancy. \ - j- •'%* So many girls Iqcki' that&m intelligence. Because, a^boy. THE STORY: Leiphan asks mare questions but tells me nothing except that, the accident was ac- excepi * murdert He wants to who mixed the drinks at the His men search my house H ,i away with Avis and Art whe hey started down the nm. Lumps which appear anywncre cer been made in the conquest of can- and other friends. j missed on motion Pros. Attorney „ , upon payment of cost. Mrs W. A. Wray left Sunday R B Trotter, passing a school for Fort. Worth, Texas where she DUS 'wlien it had stopped,, fined $10 cely for me since it leaves ree I change my-find about see ne Jeff just then. The police mi ght think 3 we both had a motive vill visit her A. Browning Christmas holidays or murder.. er daughter, Mrs. n. _ SLlspen ded. * and family for the | cjvi , Doc k e t T H Foster vs. Oscar L. Criner, .desert'''for a sunny hoh- $28 71 judgment for plaintiff by Mrs. Mary Thompson of * .- , t . f $28 _ 71 _ TODAY e TUESDAY FEATURES 2:26 - 4:38 - 6:50 - 9:02 In the desert'''for a sunny holi ; day are Mrs. Mary . Prescott, With her two children, Macy and George Anne, and her mother, Mrs. Charles A. Haynes, who are vacationing at Camelback Inn near Phoenix, Arizona. During the holidays they will be the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Stewart at the traditional wassail bowl party on Christmas Eve. Santa Glaus will arrive with presents for the. guests, drawn! across the desert sands by a white burro named Snowball, who will don a pair of -reindeer horns for occasion. action for payment ' of account FRUIT CAKE Contains Over 60% Fruits and Nuts Jane Parker ( Pfeffernusse Cookies Jo'ne Porker Gold Pound Cake Jane Parker Stolen Coffee Cake A&P Fancy Mincemeat A&P Grade A Applesauce ASP Fruit Cocktail White Grapefruit Red Grapefruit Emperor Grapes Pascal Celery Fresh Cocoanuts Head Lettuce Russet Potatoes Marsh Seedless Texas Seedless Red Ripe Largo Golden Full of $ Dozen Size U.S. No. I 10 Ib. Ib. Ib. Stalk Ib. Head Ibs. VERONICA LAKE The Deceived Mrs W M. Rivers of Dallas, 1 Texas is here for a holiday visit with her daughter, Mrs. R. H. IMarlindale and Mr. Martmdale. • Mr. and Mrs. Giles Hatfield of l Dorado announce the arrival of a son, Giles Ray, born Saturday, Pick Spots in Army XVII Inevitably that line of thinking am ination should be made had linked up with Jimmy Peters o£ wo jg h t, which -=«""*• ?k,Vi«« around outside that night, Dlaincd b y dietim on the body should always be sus- Ipectedl Abnormal bleeding from any of the openings of the body is also a sign that an immediate ex' " ' a made Loss cannot be ex- skulking around outsr plained by dieting 01 other obvi- watching Avis and Art together in ^ us causes , Is - another symptom WdiLiiiiia iiv . _„_! j 4rtolr.iic In __i_•_!_ _i .u v,« foiron nc n rpnsnn mv living room and too jealous to whicft should be taken as come inside. I had refused to go for consulting a physician. a reason come on on from there. The idea of J in ™ n y O f course, cancer in some loca- Peters with his contagious smile Uons .,, much easlcr to diagnose arid' friendly eyes bel "S t { iepnm1 ^ ln ,; than in others. By modem meth- erer was outrageous. But I couldn t includin X-iay . odg o£ diagnoslSj including X-iay There was -a doable funeral if a Avis and Art, 'From the newspape descriptions it was the biggest thin ^ of its kind ever, held in H^»°°?: nifiht and STtKrlh 1 ^e^neral ^cession t^^lowed £e two erer was . og o aj quite forget, either, that a lot . 01 however] many ca scs, even those boys were coming bacR from i war involving tne internal organs, can with-- some unpredictable lunKs in be discovered early enough so that feir characters.. , treatment' is [thoroughly 'satisfac- But '-'now,' talking .to 'Jell, i re " tory . Examination must be com°". .„. _..— ,u:,,,, 0 i c «_QnmE- 1 >•". * - membered' something else-some- ^ and carei:uli h ut today the thing that had happened that fatal f. faciliUes .. lor diagnosis and treat- Cancerophobia, Too Although it is extremely important for any suspicion of can- •er to be promptly investigated people can be so "cancer conscious" that they become nervous and worried n» the time. .Some go from doctor to doctor, sure that they have the disease but convinced that they are not being told the truth. This state of nervousness is called canccrophobia, and it causes great suffering and nervousness. Such people should take themselves m hand^ and, when they have been told a^ter .examination that they dfr'noVliave -cancer, should make an eff6rt to forget good looking, or a snappy ;dai or has a cute Une M ,thcy.think are in love wit;a him and'cr" ten to him fovevet. (So 'tV, into marriage, only to'lind/v when it is too late to do thenuan gdod, that he bores them Wutgi» The'reason* that I am so opposed to girls keeping steady corngfg" is that, this happens so bften^ac so many-^oung lives are ruine A t?en-a»er. should go about w as many boys as she can so-,aSM be able to'^compare them ana,?}" them up. It is the only,way*e»f|i fety lor her, y. ™ t f $ it ^ DEAR MISS DIXv Do you, lieye,that, ai gir^jian laUoiB with a ,rrian whonv'Jihe 'has fl 1 ' , seen but with ried on a T eral .. she, 'bus; <; hearses « "«rt-----T .--- ,j r _i v i "lauumtrs that I . h , ad .. e " tue ment are so much better than m their distress and merely to have follow-up examinations at such intervals as are recommended their physicians. ANSWERr'4 1 suppose i a think hersqlt'in' Joye wi who is 'a fluent*lettetj WE if she has rieyerjSeeA Ai: a man v whij 'is;«& Jlunm ture any *-„-,_ _ .. she saw hindRlace d» found hiny physically WptijUt "**tj.r byH'Lo'ok' 'eiriJ'over well ;toelq make your^thoice. had assumed that it was Jeff's car »« • - f the street. And hHadlVt . co me into the house mi i e s S ent 0n &wersbutIdidn'tgo..I knew I would never be missea in naojvi-cum* —•- -v the crush at Avis Vaughns last|no\v .n.^ ^ minutes a f te rwards ' " " AHUnat rushed into my mind as I looked at Jeff. And. I felt as if someone had hit me m the stom- '• *<&m December 20, , 1947 at Warner Browii hospital in El Dorado. Hospital Notes I Josephine Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Porter an- I nounce the arrival of a son on I December 21, 1947. Admitted: • , Mrs. J. A. Porter, Patmos, Ark[ ansas. Discharged: . Hershel Kitchens, Lewisville. Mrs. Gerald Jones and little (daughter, Hope. | Branch Admitted: Mrs. J. D. Johnson, Hope. Dick Walkins, Hope. Discharged: F. M. Clingman, Stamps. Julia Chester Admittld: Mrs. Irvin Burke, Rt. 3, Hope. Phillip John DelVecchio, Hope. Discharged: G A. Johnson, Rt. 1. Hope. Mrs. C. D. Shope and daughter, Nancy Sue, Emmett. M/Sg't. Person of the Hempstead and Nevada County U.S. Army & U.S. Air Force Recruiting office has' just received authority from 4th Army Hqs. to enlist former service men for direct assignment to the following listed Divisions in the United States Army. Second Infantry Division, Ft. Lewis, Washington; 2nd Armored Division, Camp Hood, Texas; 82nd Air Borne, Ft. Bragg, North Carolina; 2nd Engineer Special Brigade, Ft. Worden, Washington; 3rd Armored Division, Ft. Knox, Kentucky; 4th Infantry Division, Ft. Ord, California; 5th Infantry Div ision, Ft. Jackson, South Carolina; 9th Infantry Division, Ft. Dix, New Jersey. These assignments are guaran or heard.from him since the night of the accident. But sometime during the two days between then and the morning of the funeral, .Bob .Leiphan had a talk with him. I Didn't know that, however, until later. It was the afternoon after the uneral that Jeff came over to my place. He looked almost ill. I sup- 30 se having to parade as the hus- 3 and - legal eyen if estranged- before all those hundreds of cu- ach. JCiUIVJ «1A uitww*- ,.^,.. — rious eyes had been an ordeal. "I'm sorry, Jeff," I said and The question shaped itself reluctantly but stubbornly. I had to know ' "Jeff, what were you doing &night -I mean, between the time When you drove into mydiive. way arid tne time you came into se/ I 11 j( Gift Suggcstioris JP l ^^•^^^"^ „ *i f-^^rk > HER For took both i J , M ^.J.*, — _ _ his hands in mine, u ... - you came into the house J . Jeif looked at me then. I v,. sitting in my car thinking how- n ce and-simple everything would 1 if «niv Avis were dead—and teed for three years; men enlisting for one of the above units may take a furlough and remain at home during the holiday season, also most men that can quality for one of these vacancies can reenlist in the grade they held at lime of discharge. Complete information on these enlistments and assignments can be obtained by calling at the U.S. Army & U. S. Air Force^Recrmt- ing office located in the City Hall Hope. was all there .was to. say. He said, "Well, it's over. I asked him if he'd like to stay and eat with me—I happened to have an extra steak on ice. tie looked grateful, said he hadn t had anything all. day, land that he didn't feel like going out any plate.. I love the kitchen in my house. It's designed like an old New hut,-, land farmhouse kitchen with a scattering of gay rugs on the wide ( planked floor, potted geraniums in the window recesses, and a square deal table and two long peg-legged benches instead of chairs at me dining end of it. The electric stove sits back in a brick alcove that imitates a fire place and the ice box is camouflaged to look like an old dish cupboard. were"iree to ask you toi marry me." :He stated it flatly and un- ^^^r-^^^-^im while my mind spun groggily ftom meaning and the impact of things'/clicked into place and theie it was - the mystery solved. And;. Jeff the murderer. .' (To Be Continued) ARLEEH WHELAH 7/18 "nllrJ PISTON FOSTER CHARLIE RUGSLESI Ihe Trol . W0 , The I " ' Baronl PLUS - HE t EASED TBfrQUQH NEW TODAY • TUESDAY FEATURES 2:41 - 4:47 - 6:53 - 8:59 DICK POWELL EVELYN KEYES wdh LEE J. COBI ELLEN DREW NINA FOCH Gen. Chennault Marries Young \ ! Chinese Girl Shanghai, Dec. 22 — (/P) —Passing up a honeymoon, general uiaire L. Chennault, .tamed coin- lander of the wartime Flying was at desk But it wasn't as spic. and span that day as it might have been. There was a pile of unwashed disn- es in the sink, dust on the furniture, and the floor needed mopping. Consuelo, my Mexican cleaning girl, only comes,in for a half day twice a week. And she'd spent most of her time on her last visit at the scene where Avis and Art were killed, looking for souvenirs instead I of " ' "~~ as his second wile. , ne jiau ctu n-*twi •-•«.» > — I could get you. a full-time, maid out of winch doves llew, the 57- at Avis' apartment sorting out hei ?±,. ,,IH .Miv.H maior general belongings. Want me to see if 1 English-speaking can hire her for you L 1111. \J tlti iwi tf f — • That would be marvelous, I married petite, Al A 3 small intimate circle o f I saidV T 'Simply marvelous.'' . £ritnd| m witnessed. the, single ring | j grilled, Aejteaks ^ mixed rites at Chennaulfs big home m a green salad and set out a bottle Hollv Heath, toasted the couple's o£ w j ne (I had driven down to the health with Chinese champagne, liquor store that day and replen- then sat down to a wild duck dm- ishec j m y stock of drinks), quip; ner His chief recreation is duck p j n g, "Here's a little 'Suspense. , , . And that reminded me that we had favorite b la c K-k ome suspense of our own to cope Scientists Work in U.S. Washington, Dec. 22 — (UP) — The .army said today it had 475 captured German scientists working in this country on .various p»o jects, including guided 1 missiles ie Be Th C e hl 8 C 'ientists. cream of those captured'by American armies, dm ing the war, are making vital con- tributioris to American research and development, the army "id. It estimated that the proBram of using German scientists will save years of time in research andI have American taxpayers §,750,000,000 m rocket' research alone, me "-itu tists, it said, are lie ing used on an research at Wright Field, p., glided missiles research at White Sands. N-. M. and other Projects Army intelligence experts said Russia had been, ensaged in a,, even more extensive piogiam ot using German scientists in the Soviet research and developmnt pro ^Besides the 475 revealed to' be working on projects in this country 48' othirs were returned to Ger many after fulfilling their contract , *•/-»« ,. ..i have been tinned here Of these. 14 iiunting. Chennajlt's *^. . i sumc Dachshund, Joe, twice interrupted wiln wag a liule breathless about . ,. Je££ do you know that the the ceremony performed by the Rev. Ralph Mortensen, of the Lhi na Biole House. Each time the dog l j:^ e ^ nin ' k Av ' is and Art were mur- "^to^be ^shooed^Tom thej:oorn._ j dered _ that U wasn't - —""" dressed er ese. over to civilian industry to woik on private industrial P 1 ' 03 ^' , = „,_ Only six of the German ifienii^s n this country, have applied foi American citizenship. None ^has, been granted yet. c aiiwutu j.* v»** •..-— the bride, a modishly- Ui ^o^x.- woman whose romance with Chennault first bloss9med a year ago, returned to her city Deal for the Chinese Central News Agency, but she Was somewhat undecided whether to keep her job. On several occasions it had called lor interviews with Chennault. -o- St George of dragon-slaying fame lived at Lydda, a town a few miles jnland Jrgm Jatfa, .m Palestine." Jeff didn't look at me. He look" ed down at the table. "Yes, he said "I know." Leiphan had suggested that I put my agile mind to work on the why and the how of Avis and Art being killed, and I had been doing just that for the las,t two days. The only tenable theory I had arrived at was that someone had tinkered with Art's car while it sat there in my driveway. Had 4ong spraining to the brakes or the motor sa that « selected from 24,000 German scien lists in the American zone ol uer- ^The' largest previously disclosed army figure on German scientists was 297, indicating the number ha* been neaily doubled m the last ROBES Lovely robes in quilted satin, corduroy, tailored silk and flannel. $12 to $19 GLOVES For Christmas giving, give suede, pigskin, cotton suede or leather gloves. $5 to $7 PEARLS Beautiful 1 strand pearls tor a gift to be remembered. Buy now, only $1 Plus tax PURSES Always makes a nice gift at Christmas time, feathers,' Cordes, Fabrics, and Swedes, in all the new styles. $5 to $10 that ereat V-tx If * "'• & i-'js.i.s'S WOT I* r y »? %*>'->' ' ia f,t \A»\ vl 5sfef ' 5kS?*-'' : i ye he army has indicated that i,t ans to Ue about l.ClOO Qerman plans scientists in aji- Ladies' Specialty y^^iVS^-! ^^ 4*% •sr

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free