Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 31, 1947 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 31, 1947
Page 11
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, December 26, * «•$§(£< 'of .Co-Called Arkansas ! terns ations to Maintain Each Other Analyst ei«<gbod'ttiany yearS*noW this JaS-Tjeen devoted to an- for readers, and t has one he It's .this! ffib;w"'Wse" iv'. 1 , nations . '*-"• other wheft the Ware hanging low? Po the ;e "advantages balance the Continued From rage One |J»lne Bluff and Benton. T ^lltle Rock, Dec 30—(/P)—6ov- fernor Laney today discounted the significance of Henry Wallace's I plan to run for president as an independent. "I don't think there is much rea son for any rejoicing," he told his news conference in reply to a ques- I tion as to what he thought the ac- nearly died while the political dec-1 tion would mean for the Republi I tors disagreed. can party. i ~ Ji .°^..J. i- 10.16 ,>,„ hn«» a*l He .added, in response to other lions, he thought the matter Doily Bread Continued From Page One On •Tinge dangers? tit me to. mill ing over this ""% the hews that Britain [i&j&ip .tin (an, essen- „. Vend *'England' "of sorely needed coarse e-SdVlet ' hewS agency, ssVthat Britain also, is ssia railroad rfclls, and dssistance^in- the pur- i3""/, -I**.*- l^k«**. in 1S4S, -we have a in the two branches this to those cited lawmakers, veo not one for rejoicing or regret by either party. ' ''I don't attach much importance he said. "The dis therels nothing new in .VAmerican bust- llh Rtissia right . and as recently as,, the first month U. S. lfnderMsC£etary ness of each remedy will depend Mild Temperatures to Prevail at Most Bowl Games By The Associated Press Sub-zero cold prevailed in Dakotas and Montana today, the but Greeks Smash Communists recalled that the late K a/srs «o PS as-^-a-u-jMsf tions must be written with that 'thought in mind. American Voters might as well resign themselves now to a lot of finger-pointing and a' good many deadend,snipe hunts, It is .already clear" that the* Marshall Plan '- '- in "in it -fsfttiilar situation and said the case of Teddy Roosevelt, probably weakened the Republican' party but there is a great difference between Teddy Roosevelt artd. Henry* Wallace." William oster &oles -trade aaatageous to -both ' is countries. even,, can .buy , heavy Indus - is ? a 9 r * Commenting that Wallace is now u.v»> v..— .— l ?.i tin 1 "outcast of both parties," La- foi- some rdugh going. And While n sa fd, "the Democrats are bet- high prices, like Sin, are something | te jf off to ' bc rjcl of mm; -. both parties can safely be against, ' there will be further efforts to fix blame, rather than find the cure. Hot Springs, Dec. 30—OT—Senat- PkjAm**v>) * «»»•*•« p.--,,- — , _...„ ..f.^.,.,-,_, — - . . . i There will also be some side or John L, McClellan said today ..J<e "and M h>r things, from the Diets',, ssttio'h - \va"s"-' ? expres¥eid * certain - riressional circles -In Wasning- to 'the continuation' of < such . 'However^ there's no , law st.it, and Countries frequent- amtain' business with each right up to a declaration of ''* '' '•* ' of .Japan. Amcri- trips in search of quick and easy he vdte-winnihg issues. . the, a< About the best'thing the -voters sio.n can hope fof is'that the fortheom- ci ing djtBpvitosV will be conducted in c< an atmosphere of sincerity as well I/, as political expediency.'They-can ;«V, also'hope that arguments- will gers * spring-i from" capful reasoning. now si, It is not'enough for a'congress-, introduce legislation 'at aching congressional ses- case .. '.' business continued selling arUron and oil - both war es- tfals — to the Nipponese al- Host until the little men made cir*: sneak attack on Pearl Mar- We helped prepare the Japs ke war on us, and to the long Mnn we paid a tragic price for this bt? Were we wise or were we group would in id Senate mem be required to fol- in the New York-New England area temperatures were rising after a cold snap. A 25-mile-an-hour wind ushered the cold into Montana and North Dakota, driving the temperature down to 25 degrees below zero at Pembina, N. Dak. The cold was moving eastward across the country, and less severe effects were expected to be felt to the south, with lower temperatures predicted for Wisconsin, Missouri, Iowa, Kansas and Nebraska. As the thermometer rose in the East, some melting of the giant snow which covered New Jersey, eastern New York and portions of New England was expected m the southern part of the area. Non-essential trucks and passenger cars were barred from the streets in New York City to aid in clearing the 25.8 inch snowfall. Buses were still hampered, but other public transportation was almost normal. Rain was reported in parts of Oklahoma and the Texas panhandle. A New Year's Day snow was moving in on the central states from a southwesterly direction. From one to three inches of snow was predicted for the Ohio river valley, extending norlhwarc through Michigan, Wisconsin and Minnesota. ' Fair weather for almost all o: the New Year's bowl footbal games was predicted. Some chance of rain was seen for the Cotton MfcTSOVON « KAtABAKA O Londis Out Continued From Page One commission brought to the White House yesterday had not reached him yet. It will be made public after he has read it. The chief executive previously let it be known that he wil not reappoint the blunt-talking former Harvard Law school dean, but he ave no indication of his choice for e top post in civil aviation. The White House gave no ex- anation for dropping the one-time ew Deal "brain truster" from the Four Convicts Remain Free, Teiepnoto Greek government forces attackc'd guerrillas to smash Communist attempts to establish a separate Greek state in Northern Greece. .Heaviest fighting is reported around Konitsa m, possible capital of the new state, where government troops from Mt. Gram- rnos (2) attacked important guerrilla lines from Konitsa to Kalpaki (3) and from Kalpaki to Bourazani (4). Fighting is also reported between Metsovon (5) and Kalabaka (6). • rd procedure of inquiry, Bowl at Dallas and the Delta Bowl AH AM •"-• - —-"— —D--. ~^~-~","f t~ jl ' man' to tell the administration , salo". lCO m'mentpd in an interview the "manner in which some at Memphis. Forecasts Income Tax Reduction 1948 . that it has got to "stop its shen- (hearings 'have been conducted have anigans with fpreign aid money." reflected- on the Congress." It is not enough for the adminis- McClellan will return to Wash- j tration to ask Congress for funds ington tomorrow. or powers without giving the most -- , , detailed assurance possible that Stamps, Dec. 30— (/P)— The lim- Washington, Dec. 29— (/P)— Demo- they will be used intelligently. its of the Wesson Oil field of Oua- fcratic Senator Edwin C Johnson The revealing history Of the last chita County: were extended a half, of Colorado joined Republican con- i years is available to Congress mile to the Southwest today with gressional _ leaders loday m fore in 25 years and the President as they enter the |the ^completion jDf Lee _and ' " ~ ' '" '"'"" ^"" ' *'" home Bur- stretch ot Mr, Truman's I nett's sriielser No. 1, section 33-15 It is a history of isolation., 19, in the ho£g sand at 3,174 feet. i_ f_.«««j«««« nnA I A 04 •fr\r\\ 'oatiirntinn wnc: Knn\A casting 1948. an income tax cut during Oft ost he has held since June, ress Secrelary Charles G: 194G. Ross and sub-freezing cold desperate prisoners *UU at laige after a bloody escape from the Col orado penitentiary last mgnt mply told newsmen late yester- ay that Landis "is not to be re- ppoinled." Many in the aviation industry ave made no secret of their oppo- ition to Landis. This opposition pparcntly stems from the out- oing chairman's often blunt ex- iressions of his views. He has spoken out, for instance, it what he regards as the need of oine companies to reorganize both heir corporate structures and thoir He has been critical of the at- approach to some safety measures, itude he thinks some lines adopt .oward their customers, and he las said the government is not irrevocably committed to guarantee ng a profit to the. airlines through air mail pay. Some of the opposition to Landis also is reported to have stemmed from the office of Secretary of Commerce Harriman. Landis, as head of the indepenr> ent, rule-making CAB, frequently has been critical of the Civil Aeronautics Administration, a Commerce Department agency which operates -the nation's airways and administers civil air regulations laid down by the CAB. ( , JL Q The score stood: Two convicts to death, two wounded, four bdnesday, December 31, 1947 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS 'C Social and P ersona I Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. © '— Social Calendar inesday, December 31 ;Ne,v Year's Dance will be hold shot. si i LH LU vn-n t.»'i •",,;, , i _rtrt recaptured, four still at large. Orville J. Turlcy, 54-year-okW Denver murderer, was slain ana* Richard F. Heilman naper, was wounded 24, a in the kid- head Europeans See WafScsce as Boon I think the next session will ap- sFon'the other side of the picture Wrt-'Knve the situation of beaten iy. One of the plans ad * lor dealing with the Reich VSt'tne'end of the ,war was to strip jfeher of all Industrial facilities and %nakc- her an Agricultural country, £so£that she never would be abie ^osWage war again; • But we now find that.' even if e';wanted to cafrry mA, any such lea,'we should be cutting, ptar own ijoats. Germany,. ! twice the ,urge of Europe in *a generation, i s t be put on her feet industrial- >,fbecause otherwise she \Vill be i/eConorniG burden on the rest of eiworld. In short, we must create ^beginnings of a war,potential Hl * -Reich, though we 1 intend to a heavy hand on it. x luVtoNget back to the case,of siai'fshe has'.declared open '-& , against .the, Marshall plan h.-is bi SaseUiC SSSSS.SdtoSr'Sft I "A"24"footKa'tioVi ^as "shown, j nrove^x «ducU«,-even_U _,«»» of prosperity and depres- .No gauge 1 was made immediately of free enterprise and goV-1 on the test which will be a pump- war, sion, ernment control, of big private er. , spending and big public spending. earn, valua'ting successes > and failures. Jut surely ithey can see where IB most glaring mistakes Weye' made—including « some made' he, legislative chambers of apitol. Let ,us hope they do not epeat them. i , is to extend the mmunism to the English hQaid,\the Soviets sue His campaign,,, there woul< - hope.'^at* another jgrea averted. r _ - _ grain r c^r"s~uppiil«i;S0-' tfadly tha • •" g*W%neck ?o^trade , i . tm ...... Probably,, bpttu.-'coun excuse some*:advantages^An th indus Some'members of the" present I Little Rock. Dec. 30—W—A m had a hand in making year-old Newton county farmer was ' • They I being _questioned here today " alte a bit of that history. an remember, and others,' can. what was done and what I sieqge is another veto by the presient," Johnson told a reporters. "I favor something along the line of the Knutson bill and it's pretty certain 40-1 to become a law." The Colorado senator, a member of the senate's tax-writing finance connection with the I committee, referred to the $5, by __ Paul Smith, 05, at his cabin home where he lived alone three miles east of Jasper. " Scroggin, head of the tax reduction measure spon- w • sored by Chairman Knutson (R|Minn) of the House Ways and Means Committee. Knutson also sponsored the two Crlr^al'lAvtsUgatlo^ ^W Truman kill- not ed with vetoes earlier this year said' -there were DuJU lilul C WCit iiwfc i *-v* ..*.v». .». »ii i i * i j ; against the man and noth- Efforts to override failed to yield ling had been developed on which the necessary two-thirds majority I to base a charge. of both house and Senate. "He just is the,most logical sus- . Ipect at the time," Scroggin com- recovered from the New Basin mented. • canal here today. The-man, described by Scroggin The New Orleans parish coro- las a neighbor of Smith, was taken ner's office said there were no ap- into c.UjS't.o d y yesterday and parent marks of violence on the brought here'for questioning. body, but said an autopsy would; • Smijh wlMMound dead ta the be performed. m ,.«,o« ao v,« lionaroa hlsfhiirfeet floor tofjhis>'raris'acked' cabin by - — "^,h^?s B ion to Coneress^in mid- Sheriff .Rhsseir Burdine Friday Little Rock, Dec. 31 -(/P)- The ' Ubmi SSw t be C rtg?3 lL^|^t,Hl8,J.eadhad.been_ j cru*ed|two percent state sales tax on : More Spend ing , Continued From Page One , •> Congress. Republicans are expected to attempt to Widen the surplus margin ay'cutting down the $39,500,000,000 spending total,to leave room for both a tax cut and- reduction of the' $257,000,000,000 federal debt. HQW effective congressional budget-paring wiu\be is another (ion. - , amount .of such... -cuts blacksmith's sledge was near the body. Burdine .had been summoned by neighbors who became alarmed at the lack of • normal activity around Smith's home. last w *,,.t -strikes me that there i ,^.M place where a Hne'rniaht we S'e, drawn on such trade. There i lftfne| strategic spqt at ( which Sail ought to be eaUed -* a prob [em v/hich should be, and undoub - jfdly is, absoTbing the attention of ~- any governments in these parlous "ys. Bradley Expects O,yer ? in February „_— , Calif., *Dec. '29 -W- j'to serve as'grand marshal of 59th annual Tournament of les'New.Yeai-spay/Gen. Omar ~radley-tpld newsmen today he year is still disputed between the GOP "and the administration But, the oficial spending estimate went down only $500,000,000 after Coi gress has finished its work last summer. to assjme tl?e duties of kef ' at 'staff, In mid-February "III _-} JW ___ , TT^. ___ l.-_l_l.>* TTlJ ,u~._l__. ..».*. in training until something r- shows itself. M he said. The 'Nations, he observed, ,'can- much more thari qffer words ' pack much fimfl , words felt these '< dpn't ." a single blow. A blood stained | magazines and other periodicals published in Arkansas will be collected through shops where they are printed, E. E. Clees, sales tax supervisor of the state revenue department, has announced. Lillle Rock, Dec. 31—(#")—James Harris, Negro, who faces one charge of rape and nine others of burglary and grand larceny, is scheduled to be tried circuit court here Jan. 26. Harris is accused of attacking a 22-year-old white woman in her home here in November. He was arrested this month after a 19-year-old girl telephoned police a man was attempting to enter her room. Little Rock, Dec. 30 — (/P) —The Secretary of State today issued Charters to: r /Jonesboro Butane Gas Co., Inc., of Jonesboro, which listed paid in Capital at $45,000 an incorporators as K. L. and-Roy Wixson of Fisher and H, F.' Vise of Nettleton. G. and. M. Inveslmenls, Inc., of Fayetteville, which listed authorized capital stock at 100 shares with-no par value and incorporators as Sa'ni T. and Charles W. Mc- ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Dec. 31 — (ff) — Hogs 7500; active, 180 Ibs up 25-50 higher than average Tuesday, lighter weights steady to tior.tly 25 higher; sows steady to 25 lower; bulk good and choice 180300 Ibs 28.25-50; top 28.50 paid mostly for weights under 240 Ibs; odd lots 310-350 Ibs 28.00; 160-170 bs 26.25-27.50; 130-150 Ibs • 23.5826.00; 100-120 Ibs 20.50-23.0; good «;ows 45 Ibs down 24.50-25.25: over 450 Ibs 24.00-5: stags 17.5-2.5. Cattle 250; calves 800; about dozen loads of steers offered with early deals involving a few toppy good kinds at 30.00-50; several loads medium and good from 22.25-29.00; medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings 19.0027.00; odd head heifers up to 29.00; good cows 18.00-21.00: common medium beef cows 15.50-17.50; canners and cutters largely 12.58-15.00; good beef bulls 21.50-22.00; medium and good sausage bulls 19.0021.00; choice vealers 1.00 higher top 37.00, lower grade vealers mostly steady, good and choice quotable from 27.00-37.00, common and medium 15.00-27.00. Sheep 1200; slaughter lambs opened steady to •• strong; earl: sales good and choice wooled lambs 25.50-26.25; top 26.25; medi um rfnd good 22.50-25.25: cull t medium throwouts 17.00-20.00; few medium wooled ewes 8.50. o- and employment will remain at high evels for the'next 18 nqonths and whether prices will go up furthe^ or decline, p ' ^ ? _„ ,' An estimate providing a $3;000,i 000,000 surplus for fiscal '1949 would leave o margin big wpugh o absorb some currently oroposed :orms of tax relief. For example: 1. Extension of the 12-gtatp community property system of income splitting to married couples in all 4U states. This would cost under $750,000,000 in government revenue, . • , . 2. An increase Jn personal income tax exemptions to s $000 from the present $600. This.'wpuW ~' nboat $2.000,000,000. Little Rock, Dec. 30 — (/P) —Land and buildings at Camp- Robinson have been accepted formally as the new site of Central College, a Baptist-supported junior college to be moved from Conway and converted into a four-year school prior! to the opening of the 1948 fall term. A total of 365 acres and buildings were receved from cost yesterday observed Unir ,31st wedding anniversary, They /weye mar' In Columbia, Ma.;;when he . «!»»«. Itnii^nnrtvit fi* t-Kfk^ lttfnV\_ War Assels Administration by 265 the the Lillle Rock, Dec. 31 —(/P)— John G. Lonsdnle, Jr., mayor of a town bearing his name in Garland county, has announced he will -be a candidate for governor in the 19'18 election. In a telephoned statement to Little Rock newspapers, lie said his platform would be similar to that of James A: Mackrell, who pre viously announced for the office. Lonsdale is the son of a late St Louis banker. colleee board of trustees at a meel- ing here last night. Birmingham, Ala.. Doc. — (/P) — Joe Hardin.. a Grady farmer, has Hope Star IICCTMS Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January IB. 192V Published every weekday afternoon STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President L1«. H. Wothburn, Secretary Unur. at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Sue* Hope, Ark. AIM. H. Waihburn, Editor & Publish*! Paul H. Jonei, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. bupt. JIM M. Davli, Aavertising Manag»: Emma G. Thomaf, Cashier Entered as second class matter.at th. 'ost Office at Hope, Arkansas, under th« kct of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Mtans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper tnterpris* Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable Advance): By city carrier per week per month 8Sc. Mail rates—in Herm. stead Nevada, Howard, Miller in. kdl-ayette counties, $4.50 per /ear; els« *nere $8.50. National Advertisina Representative Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenii ri-k Building; Chicago, 400 North M|Ch gar. Avenue: New York Cit>, 292 Madiso, Xve.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grana mvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 lermvnal Bldg. New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member ol the Associated Press: Th. Associated Press is entitled exclusively U the use tor republication of all the oca news'-printed in this newspaper as well o all AP news dispatches. been named as Arkansas' the year" in agriculture 'man of by the i general pnd Mrs. was a first lieutenant Bradley | try, mfan- NEW YEAR GREETINGS BUTANE PROPANE APPLIANCES FRf| SIRVICE CUSTOMERS Progressie Farmer, monthly farm magazine. The magazine selected Paul W. Chapman, dean of the University of Georgia College of Agriculture, as the "man of the year in service to the agriculture of the south." Little Rock, Dec. 30—(/P)— The state capitol will be closed Thurs day. Jan. 1, for the New Year's legal holiday. Governor Laney today planned to leave Wednesday night on a special train for the Dixie Bowl game at Birmingham and planned to return to Friday. • his office sometime j Pine Bluff, Dec. 30—(/P)—Annexation of seven separate areas to the city of Pine Bluff, enlarging the corporate opulation by approximately 10,000 persons was ap proved today by Circuit Judge T. G. Parham. The judge, who heard the annex atlon case on appeal from county court, left the way open for an appeal to the Supreme Court by one of the seven groups which had protested the city's efforts to annex the additional territory. .The order climaxed a contro yersy of several months over the (annexation procedure. The only protest came from a group of residents in an area immediately west of the city. Pine Bluff. Dec. 31 -(IP)— W. E Cage, Jr., 42, Noble Lake planter died today in a hospital from in iurics received when he fell through a skylight at a local cotton office into a feed store one story below yesterday. Formerly of Memphis, he recently purchased a large plantation at Lake Dick. He is survived by his widow and father of Memphis. Little Rock, Dec. 31 — m—State Revenue Commissioner Otho A. Cook has predicted an increase averaging nearly $1,000,000 monthly in 1947 special tax collections over those for 1946. Cook said collections for the. year already totaled $05,000,000 an increase of approximately $11,000,000 over last year. Collections for yesterday and today still were to be reported. The commissioner predicted that ii present conditions continue 1948 collections probably would exceed $70,000,000. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago; Dec. 31—(/P)— Butte firm- receipts 452,639; prices ur changed except 89 •= 1- 1-2 cents pound higher at 81. Eggs unsettled: receipts 16,78( prices unchanged except currer eceipts a cent ower inside at 'II 5. Live poultry: steady; receipts 1 trucks, no cars; prices unchanged. o—: NEW YORK COTTON New York, Dec. 31 — (if) —Cot- ion futures were lower today in a short session expiring at noon. Tradingwas active and. confined mostly to year-end evening up operations. The lexlilc and spot collon markets were quicl, reflecting holiday influence. Futures closed $1.35 a bales lower to 5 centr, higher than the previous close. Mch high 30.29— low 3G.07 — last 3G.10 May high 36.13 — low 35.92 — last 35.92-95 Jly high 34.95 — low 34.00 — last 34.60-72 Oct high 32.00 — low 31.78 — last 31.79-80 Dec high 31.50 — low 31.39 — last 31.40 Mch high 31.27 —low 31.10—last 31.17B Middling spot 3G.92N off 13 N-Nominal; B-Bid. lower to 34 higher, May $1.19 $1.19 1-8, and soybeans were 3 to 4 cenls higher, March $4.04. London, wdec. 30— (/?)— European I commentators generally interpreted Henry Wallace's presidential candidacy today as a boon for Re I publican election hopes. They refrained temporarily I from assessing its implications I upon international affairs. Even at this daitance and among I manv who have supported Wallace's past declarations on foreign I polic. there was no inclination to believe he had a chance of elec tion in 1948. The British press gave prominent display to his announcement as an independent candidate. The London Times speculated on the possibility, that Wallace supporters—with their eyes on 1952—may hope for the election of "the most reactionary Republican possible" next year. The London Daily Telegraph's Washington correspondent said Wallace had "done little to enhance a third party's chances by his manner of anouncing it." That he should have gone to Chicago, center of wartime isolationist sentiment, to make the type of speech which at one time [ was associated with Charles Lindbergh and America First spoke- man is something which has sad dened his associates," the corres ipondent wrote. The London Daily Herald, organ of the labor movement, said in its | news dispatch that Wallace's do cision would split the Democratic vote and that he had no hope for [victory in 1948. o : Lambs born to sheep which lauur, wcto V*^L...M*-~- — , and one arm when officers poured a hail of fire into a trailer nouse nine miles east of Canon City. Earlier John Klinger, 4o, a robber was shot and killed by police in downtown Canon City. K. L. Freeman, 23. a Pueolo, ^lo., kid- nancr was wounded in the leg by fore surrendering in the mountains A woman and a prison guard were seriously wounded and foui f other guards were mauled, brutallyy,. after the do7.cn incorrigible convicts broke to freedom from ceil block No. 0 — the isolation section for the prison's worst inmates. Still at large this morning were James B. Sherbondy. 28, an Eagle county murderer; Harold Hatha- dny 27 Pueblo robber; Ernest La Ver"ne f 31, Denver robber, and John Smallcy, 35, habitual criminal from Denver. r L Robinson, a workman, was alone in 'the trailer dwelling when Tin-ley and Heilman walked nijij, first telling him "We're the law. • Both carried guns. "Later they, told me they were I escaped convicts," Robinson said, "and that officers were close Behind them. They said they were just interested in getting some loocl and didn't threaten me. "Then some officers closed in on the place and I hit the floor." Robinson said Turley and Heil- iiian had fired only one or two shots apiece at the officers outside before they were hit by bullets drilling into 'the trailer. * Heilman's wounds were believed not serious. Road blocks were set up on all highways radiating from Canon City. With freshly-fallen snow to aid tracking and chilling cold ccr- Ihe Hope Country Club for all "ibers and associate members. "ICE 10 Luncheon of the United lighters of the Confederacy an- Unced for Thursday. January 1 been postponed until Thursday Juary 8. All members please the change of date. DTICE |The regular meeting of the ierican Legion Auxiliary sche r .ecl .for Thursday night, January lhas been postponed indefinitely nd other relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. K. J. Caplinger id sons, Kelsie and Tommy Ray ill leave today for their home T Fordyce after a visit with Mrs. aplingcr's mother, Mrs. J. W. urner and other relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Kylcr, H. O. •Cyler, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Harvey .arr, Mrs. Charles Harrell, .The V.F.W. and Auxiliary New iars Watch Parly has been post incd and will not meet Wcdnes By night as scheduled. All mem |rs note this change.' Irs. L. B. Tooley, youth coui ilbr announces that the Watc grty scheduled for Wcdnesda ]hi at the First Methodist churcl B been cancelled and will no | held. Special Service at Old Liberty Church Sunday There will be preaching services and singing al the Old Liberty Church, near Crossroads, next Sunday, January 4, starting at 2-30 p.m., the Rev. W. C. Lewis, pastor announced, invited. o- The public is Si-nest O'Neal, Mrs. M. J. Mrs. Johnton and daughter, Margaret Francs attended the Crutchficld-Slans- berry wedding at the First Pres- jylerian Church in Camden on itesday evening and the recep- ion at the home of the bride's jarents. Mrs. Jess M. Davis has returned from a holiday visit with relatives in Conway. Sllins-D.elaney lirriage Announced liss Edna Collins of Griffin, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Crank have returned to their home in Fayetteville where they will resume studies at the University of Arkansas aftr a holiday visit with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Crank here and Mr. and Mrs. David Williams in Emmet. Births , _ Mr. and Mrs. Ed Evra of Conway announce the arrival of a Legion to Hold Regular Meet Thursday Night The American Legion will hold its regular meeting at the hut at municipal airport Thursday night, January 1 at 7:30 o'clock. All members arc urged to attend. If a member- does not have a way please be at Holel Barlow al 7 p.m. and a ride will be provided. o Five Members of Family Perish in Fire Truman Has No Comment on Wallace Washington, Dec. 31 -<f)-With a shake of his head, President Truman replied no comment today vhen asiced about Henry A. Wai- ace's candidacy for president. Reporters sought several times al Mr. Truman's news conference DOROTHY DIX Stepfather's Sweetie to get his reaction to third party move. But the Wallace's president would not comment on what Wallace has said in criticism ol the administration. Borgia became the bride of Ern' Delancy, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. Delancy of , Columbus in impressive single ring cere- ny on Tuesday, December 23 at ne home of Mr, and Mrs. O. H. ijfcrislow with the Reverend W. l_. ewis. pastor of the Columbus Jclhodisl church officiating, m ho presence of the immediate amilics and a few close friends. The bride was attired in a black •abardine suit with matching ac- :c_sories.- . The couple will make their lome in Columbus. James Edward Ava, Jr., born Saturday, December 27 at St. Vm- cents Infirmiry in Little Rock. The discussion of Wallace began when reporters asked the effect ol his announcement on the Democratic party. The president said he had no comment. Then someone wanted to know how it would affect the new year for the Democrats. Mr. Truman said he thought the Democrats would have a happy new year that he was sure they would ' DEAR MISS DIX: I am a very attracuve Id-year-old giri. My mo- tner is a wmow and Mas very re- ctntly married a traveling salesman with whom she is very much in love, and she seems nappier than I can ever remember her being. Evrything was going smoothly until one night lately when Mo- tner went to a prayer meeting and lelt iny steptatner and me alone. 1 was studying when he came into my room ana made Violent love to me and told me he had loved me tor some time. Mother knows nothing about oui love affair. Hoss is begging me to leave home with him and he says w cwill then get married. Wha must 1 do when it comes to maK iing a choice between him and my own mother whom I love very mu- hove me. How can 1 win lie* (2) My fiance belongs to a different church than I do. I would like for him to join my church, but he ddesn't like t6 go to church at. all. T am afraid this will make a difference in oar married life because I enjoy going to church. •, . , (3) He keeps putting olir wed- vrong she has done not only w d | ng o ff because he snys he hns no ler mother, but to herself. I a »--• — «- *--You are just " '" ' hink yoj are cbrheS, uttoffe'*. ,t to herself. money to get married on. He has 15, only a child You L, good cari but ne doesn't save a „„,* .,v, i» love with this I t i havc a good job and save man because he is your fust sweet' my 11rtonc y. Does he really love rne heart, the first man who has ever enoug h to ma rry me, or is it just stirred your emotions but in real- a put o{f ^cal? (4) when I think 5111 1. \JV» J \J\.\L »_*••«--•--- — ^ ^ i u UU v W*A ^»Vi*»»t \ * • »» HT». • — ty, you are only in love with love a bout getting married it scares me and .ncapable of the kind of love U am morc or i esg a career gir . . . and hate to .think of settling down whoJs*soU orcvcr in a kitchen. you hesitate -abdut .tnWry lad is tna^youi belong churches aftd peace and - I'here other « in 'A.,Mnij . and brings abouU'so many W quarrels as for thfe ,Wi*e to bel^ig to one faith and het'huSbarrtL/t another. And still another 'tWnfi^ that it costs money to. supiiotf , family. Even brides have' to that lasts. Try to see this man VII 111U Ul H.7 I V»*»vi*" -*• -«••— • v - t i --- , - h and would not hurl for anything 18-year-old girl the world if I could help it. J '- ~ u " and LI let L ilC \v n«a ui.**. w ..- —,/ i> if lhat he would have one himselt. But outside the White House, the capital still was buzzing over Wallace's independent bid for the Black Creek, Wis., Dec 30 — (/P) , p ros idency. ,. , ., — Five persons perished today in Senator Sparkman (D-Ala) tolc a fire wnich swept a farmhouse rcp0 rters he believes one result —,,. _« .1.:,. ,,««(v,oo,-,. i A. . return of Democratic will be a party machinery to "regular" con nine miles north of this northcen tral Wisconsin Village. iwo.v^ ...«~ --./ — The victims were Mrs. Fern.Pin trol in key political states, gel, 31. and four of her six chil- Sparkman, who headed the con ctren, the oldest eight and the eress i ona i speakers' bureau in the e> _." .._._;-IT.— t^rtl i mro youngest one year. lain lo drive Ihe remaining convicts al large to seek warm cover, prison authorities were confident the quartet would be rounded up soon. One of Ihe recaptured felons, A B. Toloy, 21 year old slayer, told newsmen he and another pris . OIIPI- sawed their way out of their* cells and then freed the others. "Them saws are all over the joint," he declared. Werner Schwartzmillcr, 35, sentenced for assault to commit murder, was recaptured after a courageous farm housewife battered him with a claw hammer when he and two other prisoners forced their way into her home. R. L. Freeman, 23, convicted kidnaper, was caught west of Canon City when guards shot him^ in.the leg. ., ji.\. .,..-. ; » -y.. .ffiV *.fEoming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Arlie I. Pierce, J , left Sunday lo return to their home in Fayetteville after a holi day visit with Mrs. Picrcc's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Elmore here. Mr and Mrs. Kelly Hall and little son, J. K. have returned lo their home in San Antonio, Texas alter a visit with Mrs. Hall's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Harper Mrs Avra will be remembered as the former Miss Eva Jean Milam. Hospital Notes Branch Admitlcd: Mirs. Addle Wchunt, Fulton. Discharged: Larry Browning, Hope. Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. J. E. Hobbs, Hope. Uorscy Collins, Hope. Joe Smilh, Rt. 1, Hope. o , 1946 campaign, said he believe They were trapped in a blaze W allace's third party campaigi vhich leveled the farmhouse of will navc the "healthy effect Ray Pingel, husband and father of increasing Democratic activity, he victims. Two other children .. Too many times in the past w were saved. have been inclined to go to sleep The children who died with vcs ting on the assumption tha Josephine Admitted: George Stroud, Hope have been inclined to go to sleep ..._ vesting on the assumption tha their mother were Carol, 8; Leroy some groups outside the party 01 5; Janet, 3, and Alan, 1 year old. ganization would provide the vote Those saved, Betty Ann, 10, and we nec ded in vital states," Spa 1 ' 1 two year old Carla, were dropped mnn told a reporter, from an upstairs window by their .. In some places the violent: father who then, almost over vo i ce d by Senators Taylo) (D-Ida come by smoke, tumbled through m i nor jty, was allowed to t-jet hole the shattered glass himself. He of the par ty machinery. 'Wallace was unaolc' to return to the smoke- en u-y will -cut these elements of filed dwelling. selfishly and brutally planning to My fi anco an d I love each other, ruin your whole life for the sake of Uj ul wc aje so different and dis- a little adventure, as he is, and it agree on so many things. I hate will cure you of your romantic {ights and j wol ,i<j try my best to dream. A man who would take ad- gt a i ong , but would it last? vantage of his little stepdaughter 1 6 e ,,«„«„« c,, is the lowest and most contemptible crcaure in the world DEAR DOROTHY DIX: WONDERING SALLY ANSWER: Well, Sally, It seems ,to me that it you are scared of am ah marriage it is your good angel war.' ANSWER: Your situation is in- eed a desperate one, but it one i which you must act promptly if ou are to save yourseli from a li- etimc of bitter regret. You must ;o at once to your mother and tell icr exactly what has happened. Of course, it will be a terrible hock to her to find ..out that her usband has betrayed her and is rying to seduce her little daugh- er. Heartbreaking Future But it will not be so heartbreak ng to her as it will be ifyoa let your unprincipaled stepfather persuade you into eloping with him and becoming his mistress. S?cc'rm r o 0 tneHre ett te S> me U llkeTa |tatc"a fite contract" with.andi yoJ stranger and I do so want her to I had better wait until .Mr. Right _ = It woTilcfiiot be" possible for him to marry you because you are under age, and if he deserted you, as he would be practicaly sure to do, you would become tne most forlorn of all creatures—an unwed child- wife who has no home, no protection, no way of ever righting the In 1947, the United States had about four times more money in circulation War II. an d Ihe regular Democrats ca take over again. It's a purge w should welcome." .As an example, Sparkman said third due to colds...eased witiiout "dosing" XXV To be honest, though, I didn t hink it would make . much dif- rence whether the police knew r not about Jeff's sitting alone m is car that night wishing Avis dead. I was quite sure by - RUB hen that Leiphan had investigated horoughly the possibility of Jell mine a murderer. And 1 clidn t Famous Name ilfefcEJ.I f DfeO N BY? MlIgTOjilV NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Dec. 31— (fP) — Cotton futures were active in the last trading session of 1947 and prices closed barely steady, 40 centh a bale lower to 20 cens higher. Year-end evening-up operations characterized the bulK of the business. There was some buying by Spot collon declined 75 cenls a ale with middling 15-1G inch quot- cl at 35.75 cents a pound. /Ich high 3G.28 — low 3U.08 — close day high 3G.14 — low 35.93 — close 35 93 ly high 34.94 — low 34.72 — close I have not had enough iodine have a high death rate. WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT 104 TODAY - THURSDAY FEATURES 2:40 - 4:48 - 6:56 - 9:04 FOR and AGAINST each other! NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Dec. 31 — (/P) — Buoyed by another interim rate boost, rails today led the slocl market on a selective year-end re covery with activity around th best in more than two monlhs. Dealings tapered after a fas forenoon. While there were a fe\ "thin" jumpers of 5 points or so extreme gains running to a ~'~ "SACKED BY EXPERIENCE" L, and P. GAS CO, Inc. 144 UwUvill e/ Ark. Little Rock, Dec. 30 — (/P) —Lt. Col. John B. Webb, formerly of 'larksville, and now assistant ad iiitant general of the Arkansas State Military department, was nromoted to colonel today by the National Guard Bureau in Washington. Webb has been in the Arkansas National Guard since 1925 and served in Italy and North Africa during the war. Washington, Dec. 31 — (fP)— Five Arkansas cities were included m a list of 131 announced by the Civil Aeronautics Administration are sharing in allocation of $13,351,751 for state, county and municipal airport improvement in the year ending today. The Arkansas cities and the amounts received: Batesville, $10,000; Searcy, $23,116; Helena $32,018; Fort Smith, $308,835; El Dorado $57,800. Fayetteville. Dec. 31 —(/P)— The sale of Campbell-Bell Dry Goods Company of Fayetteville, one ol northwest Arkansas' largest department stores, to a group of tort Smith men was announced today by Manager Roy Wood. Incorporators of the new .com or better lear the receded in close with many minus poin case sign Oct high 31.95 31.77-79 low 31.77 — close Dec'high 31.48 — low 31.35 — close 31.34B B-Bid ----- . - 'airly well distributed for pivptals. VIost motors, steels and utilities were narrow. Transfers for the final session were in the vicinityof $.500,000 shares. In front the greater part of the time were .Union Pacific and Illinois Central, at peks for 1947; Santa Fe Great Northern Railway, Ches peake Ohio, Pennsylvania Railroad Bethlehem Steel, General Motors, Goodrich, J. I. Case, International Harvester, Boeing (on a big army plane order), American Telephone, Public Service of N J., Phelps Dodge, American Can, Philip Morris, Mission Corp. and phillips Petroleum. Railwa y bonds stiffened. o- Russian Planes Reported Over Japan and Korea Washington, Dec 29—(/P)— Russian aircraft were reported today to have flown over American occupied Japan and Korea numerous times without prior authorization during the past months. Diplomatic officials disclosed this to a reporter today in com menting on a Russian protest to the state department against al- legd American flights over the Soviet-held Kurile islands off Japan. Those government officials described the Russian note as one 01 nany received monthly by the state department about such mat ,ers. These notes are considered ;o insignificant, they said they are referred to American com manders on the spot for possibli action. The Russian planes which thesi officials said flew illegally ove American territory in the far eas included transport -planes which veered from the course assigne them in their regular flights from Siberia to Tokyo. These flights an allowed by General MacArthur' headquarters because the Japa nese say they need them to sei vice and supply their staff i the Japanese capital. pany are ,.„..., „_ Clint Walden, R. W. Gregg, Pat Price and associates, all of Fort Smith. The amount involved in the transaction was not announced. The sale becomes fetive Feb. 2. New Orleans, Dec. 30 --WP)—• Patrolman C. Ritchie said the body of a man identified as that of W. Dtt, of El Dorado, ef- new corporation will be known as Campbell Bell, Inc. Wood, who said he and Mrs. Wood were retiring frpm the active roan• '' stpre. said he new corporation GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Dec. 31 — UP)— Grains maintained a firm undertone in light dealings on Ihe board of trade today. Price changes were small. Soybeans scored fairly substantial gains. It was reported thai cash soybeans had sold as high as $4 07 a bushel, track country st- tion, prior to the market's opening. Rain, snow and sleet were reported over most of the southwestern winter wheat area. Experts considered this beneficial to the growing crop. Wheat closed 1 cent lower to 1 3-4 higher, May $2.95 3-4—$2.96, corn was 2 7-.8 lower to 7-8 higher, " .aats.wem.H THE COMPIETEIY AUTOMATIC HOME IAUNDRY Tommy )RSI Jimmy DORSEY Janet .BLAIR in self. I came he 11 with / PAUL WHITEMAN f* William LUNDIGAN(^; ; / — NEW YEAR'S EVE SHOW TONIT 11:15 being a murderer. . n my own- heart think lhat Jeff -lad killed Avis and Art. For one Ihing, I knew that asn't madly enough in love with ne to do a thing like thai. Oh yes, Jeff liked me. Me might ven be happy to marry me now lat he was free lo marry again nd once he was sure lhal I wasn t murderess. But my eyes were pen now. I was no longer delib- rately trying to fool myself where eff Haverson was concerned anc knew he was too cautious and oo selfish lo ever do anything 'iolent lhal would upset his own comfortable life. So lhal was lhal. Jeff was oul of il. Except as a heartache. 0£ course, thinking of our mystery brought me straight to what I'd been dying to think about all evening—and making a faint pretense not to. About Bob Leiphan. And about the things he had said to me and the things he had lelt unsaid; about his gray eyes warming now when they mel mine, nol at all hard and 'cynical as 1 first remembered them; about his hand touching mine, briefly but reassuringly. 'it was jusl like me lo be ro than before World nc thinks the Democrats relied too strongly on American Labor party help in New York in the past. The ALP may indorse Wallace, but in doing so would lose a large seg- menl of ils strength by the departure oft he Amalgamaled >•-. ing Workers who oppose a 1 Pa Sim'ilarly, Senator Lucas (D-I11), the minority whip, said in Uncago that he thinks Wallace's entry has "immeasurably strengthened President Truman's position" by isolating the left wing fringe. "Regardless of what Republican campaign orators may say about the Democratic party under Mr Truman's leadership," Lucas de clared, "it has never been infeslec with Communists or Commums ideas." over rehabilitation efforts. Nations "possessed by the means" would itnance a :ave-yea program to be administered "sole ly on x x considerations of men and need without regard to th haracter of the politics and socia nstitutions of Ihe recipienl na ons." . , No polilical or economic cond ions could be allached lo th grant of funds and none of th money could be used to buy mil ary supplies, as the United State »_... if, i-irttnrt -in rivnopf* min T.H*- the dark and bClJ.. -»- »-u»iix- +•• . fell down tr.e steps here and just as I fell somebody shot at me. The two French doors that open onto the upper terrace that runs along that entire side of the upper floor of the house were closed. I walked over and tried one ol them. It opened. It was unlocked- And through that unlocked door someone had come into this room. Someone had come -into this room - ' the dark—waited took and waited to kill me. . . . . "Marie, I want'you to call me police. Call Bob Leiphan of Ihe homicide squad. Ask him to come here right away." She started for the telephone by another look at the French doors. They were locked now , but a billet might come crashing through them. . "Wait a minute, Marie, I cried. "Wait a minute. Not in here. Lets go into the living room. You can telephone from there." We went into the hall togelher, headed for Ihe living room and Marie screamed again. A throaty •asping scream this time as if the top of her voice was worn out. A large mirror over ' Ihe console table had been shattered by the bullets that had missed me. The bright shining pieces of the mirror lay all over Ihe floor; Ihe frame with about one-half of Ihe mirror remaining in it still clung crookedly to the wall. . I walked over to the mirror to Wallace, the object of all these remarks, meanwhile continued hi way on a presidential campaigi which, officially at ieast, was a six-months jump on either of hi major party rivals. They will no be chosen until later in the year. As a starter the former vie president laid down at Milwauke last night a seven-point "Wallac plan" for economic recovery in Europe. . Smacking familiarly of similar relief proposals which have been voiced by Senators Taylor (Dlda- ho) and Pepper (D-Fla), it would give the "United Nations control rpy , doing in Greece and Tar Additionally, the German Ruhr would be placed under conlrol ot the Big Four nations, giving Russia a hand in an area where it now las no direct conlrol. . There .was some speculation that Taylor might submit Wallace's proposal to the- Senate as- an allcr- nalive lo Ihe Marshall plan. Taylor said he still is "giving a lot of thought" lo running with Wallace as a vice presidential candidate. There 1s the tale of a sick mule. The horse doctor prescribed a horse medicine lo be blown through .. tube into the mule's Soon the man returned mouth. ^^^ _ lookin mighty "sick. ''What on earth has happened to you?" asked the vet anxiously. The man replied, "'fhp nule blew first." •The mancing about a man—practically a stranger at that— when my very life hung in jeopardy. In utter disgust at mysclt, umped up and went into my roon and changed into a short woo skirt and a heavy pull-over sweater, put on a pair of walking oxfords and took a green suede windbreaker out of my closet. Sometimes when everything else fails, a good walk helps. I walked for hours, walked until 1 was ready to drop from fatigue. I was so tired when 1 turned homeward that I stumbled a couple of times coming up the hill. , , , The house svas dark when 1 returned. Marie was evidently sleeping off her jag. I had a latch key lo the front door so I cnmoccl the steps from the drive to the upper terrace and lei mysulf into the small front foyer. "'• examinte it and there was Ihe reflection of my shoulders and the green suede jacket in the part pt the mirror thai remained and only a gaping hole where my face should have been; and il came over me lhat that was the way 1 vould have looked if I hadnt lipped and fallen—a body, a dead jody without a face. I gave a funny little gasping ound and caught at Marie's arm and felt myself sliding to the ilooi. (To Be Continued) . o to grow a mustache to cover whatever slight scar might remain. As it is unlikely that any preventive method will be found in the near future, it is a great comfort lo know that many victims of this defecl can be successfully Irealed by surgery. QUESTION: Is Ihere any danger in having superfluous hair removed by Ihe Roentgen Ray? ANSWER: Yes, there is danger in attempting to remove excessive hair by X-ray. Skin specialists say dosages of X-ray, which are c- nough to remove hair, can also damage the skin. Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of tm trouble to help loosen and expe germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, in flamed bronchial mucous mem branes. Tell your druggist to sell yo' a bottle of Creomulsion with the un derstanding you must like the way i quickly allays the cough or you ar to have your money back. ,-._. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis GRAVITATIONAL ODDITY The planet Mars has two small moons, each only a few miles in diameter. The gravitational pull on these small bodies is so slight that a baseball player, living there, could throw a baseball around the entire globe and catch it as it returned. SET RECORDS Imagine! Now a wonderful new Launderall can be yours on such easy, budget lermsJ Wilh government installment regulations relaxed, Launderall Is now within reach of everybody's budget! Don't delay—see your local Launderall dealer, listed below, for a demonstration today. Launderall'i economical use of soop and fioJ water helps pay for Launderall as you use il.'.. and what's more it— yVa (Mi&l WASHER HAS ALL THESE FEATURES! Vt MORE THOROUGH WASHING—With Re-Verso-Rol washing qclion if NO BENDING OR STOOPING-Top-Fil-Dor is waisl high if GREATER SAFETY—Safli-Lalch protects careless hands if DAMP-DRIES—DRIPIESS—Roto Drier damp-dries clothes ready for thelino if SCIENTIFICAUY TIMED CYCLES-Hydro-Pel Drivo lakes guesswork out of washing if IARGER CAPACITY—10 full pounds-dry weight "QUALITY TIRE HEADQUARTERS' LOUIS HAYWARD JOAN LESLIE, Without AH [4CIE-IION P turning on any lights I went back along the upper hall toward my bedroom. I've explained before about th<Uvo ^hallow circular steps just in side the door of my room tha lead down from the hall to th level oi the room. I think it \va oecause I was so tired lhat some how 1 missed the top step and ic. and just as I fell there was a flash ol light in my face and an explosion as if the whole world had suddenly c racked wide open. There was another explosion as my face hit the soil fur rug al the base of the steps. The next Ihing I remember was hysterically- un overhead groaned and sensed rather The Doctor Says: BY EDWIN P. JORDON Written for NEA Service A split in the bone and in M.D sol'l tissues at the center the of the Eleven crops tion records in corn, cherries, plums, potatoes. set new produc- 1948. They were peaches, pears; rice, soybeans tobacco, truck, • and wheat- crops. Appliance & Tire Co. 115 E. Third St. Phone 368 Hope, Ark. TODAY - THURSDAY FEATURES • 2:31 - 4:16 - 6:01 - 7:46 - 9:31 Kenny Delmar as 'Senator Cleghorn' in It's a Joke, Son' with Una Merkeii June Lockhart JintrqyC.pnJen a woman screaming The lights flashed in the room and I Uied to move and than saw Marie Muluney kneeluu; beside me. Conseioiusness came back slowly in waves. 1 became aware ol something cold under my right hand where it was flung out on the rug. I raised my head and looked. It was a gun that lay under my hand—u snort, ugly-lookiu root of the mouth is called a cleft palate. A few persons are born with this defect, but il is never acquired after birth. Clefl palate results from a failure of Ihe bone and soft tissues to grow together as they should before birth. It is almost always accompanied by a split upper lip, called harelip. The exact cause of harelip or cleft palate is not known. Probably, however, it is a result of defective inheritance. Possibly, in some cases, it may be caused by some injuiy during the growth period of Ihe unborn child. The recent studies on German measles in the mother during the first three months of pregnancy and the appearance of congenital defects of the infant may have some bearing on The presence of a cleft palate or harelip al birth not only affects the appearance of Die child, but also interferes with the production ol j voice sounds and, therefore, results in serious speech difficulties. Treatment involves surgery. The After Inventory CLEARANCE 42 Mens New TOPCOATS Your opportunity to save on a new Topcoat. Smart new fall and winter styles in shades you'll like. AH sizes. Buy now and Save. ON SALE THURSDAY 9 A, M OFF revolver. Automatically 1 picked j ft,."^ bte p i:; to decide what opera- I struggled lo a sitting pusi- j t i uu should be used, and at what it up. tion and looked al Ihe gun in my hand and as my senses cleared J pul it down very carefully on the " | lion IJ U L it M« 1 I • • " — - ^ * . . rug again and stood up and backed age it should be started. All the operations are ^somewhat alike, since they involve bringing the separated bones together. She she away Irom it. Marie was looking at me. was shaking with irignt and kepi mumbling through her while and shaking lips: "You tried to kill yourself, Miss Donn. Oh, Miss Bonn." Aids Speech A successful operation for clcll - palate and harelip can greatly im' ! prove the speech as well as Ihe appearance. A boy who has had successful operation can oilen 'Shut up," I said suddenly. "Shut up. I didn't try lo kill my- Ci iJ V.I*- *- \--JUJ. w>» ^ 4 -» J • Cf I completely ignore the past diUicul- ty, since he has the additional advantage of ultimately being able TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family" •*; Talbot's After - Inventory Begins Thursday 9 A. M. * DRESSES 1 Rock... 2.95-1 Rack... 4.95 f r-i DRESS Values to 24.95 Ladies Cravenette Raincoats 5.95 Brown and Black $18.00 value .... Pleet - Skirts By Koret. $5.95 values for 2.00 * • , H Price, 19" to select^foh^ $10,95 values NoW <,-,^ • '^.Dresses Wool Plaids, and Solids Values to^S.OO for ,,;< LADIES RO 2 Velvet, Black $24.50 value , 4 Rayon Veloqr 6.95 value ; • 4 Quilted (Cotton) $7.95 value WOOLEN SOLID and FANCIES 2.95 values 2.21 yd. - ' 3.95 values 2.95 yd Men's Sweaters 1.95 Coat Style. Sizes 36 - 46 Slightly Soiled Values to $5.00 Zipper Style, -SL T , ,, —^ --j^. 95,2,95 3,95; Ml v - *jfi MEN S LEATHER JACKETS '/a OFF Coot and Jacket Styles $22.50 values now $27.50 values now., - • 15,00 ALU SALES FINAL — NO RETURNS TALBOT'S ,, 4 4 QUTF1T

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