Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 3, 1948 · Page 10
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 3, 1948
Page 10
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Page Two HOPE STAft, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, September 3, T948 Rotarians to Visit Club .at DeQueen Ex-Stage Coach Driver Has Wings About 10 Rotarians from the Hope Club will journey to DeQueen tonight to help the Sevicr county club observe, its silver anniversary. The De .Queen club was spon- sorptl!?- by tfi'c local organization 25 gear's"' ago; Minor Accident; 14 Parking .Violators Fined City police reported an accident yesterday at 13lh and Main streets involving cars driven by K. C. Darst of Little Rock and Albert L. Johnson of Hope. Only minor darn-^ age,resulted. - <| Uf The aepartment also announced that 14. tickets had been issued to , ^iolatoijs' of the Third street .no, parking rule. Parking is permitted on one side of the highway only. .', -0 Schumcm Quits Effort to FormGabinet Paris Sept. 3 —(UP)— Robert Schuman resigned today ns premi- , er-designate and advised President Vincent Auriol that he has been unable In four days of desperate i negotiation to forin a new French \ government. 3 It was reported that Rene Mayer, f 'Hadical-Socialist finance minister f In the first Schuman government and armed forces minister in the ' Andr« Marie cabinet which toppled '' last Friday, might be Auriol's next t choice to attempt to form a gov- >. erjiment. But his chances of success appeared none too good after • Schuman's failure. '- The next move in the lengthen- j ing governmental crisis which began when Premier Andre Marie's cabinet resigned because of tin'. f wavering Socialist opposition to the ' drastic economic reform program of Finance Minister Paul Rcynaud J was not clear. l3ut it appeared possible that the ' demands of Gen. Charlels DC • ' daulJe, Free French hero and lead' er of the -powerful Rightist Rally of the French People, for dissolu ' lion of the assembly and new electors might be pushed through. Already the small independent Republican party has tabled in the assembly a resolution calling for • such a move, and De Gaulle has . opened a concerted drive for support of, it. , _ Schuman's' protracted negotiations finally" came to an unsuccessful conclusion as his last hope for a satisfactory 'candidate for the post of interior, minister in a new cabi- • T>et£ Jailed.' c-Francios Mitterand, . Schuman's choice, was ordered by hisrparty.: the union of democratic and social' resistants, to refuse 'the 1 pOj't unless*-Schuman would agree , to [hold 'cantonal elections and partial national assembly elections '''next .month;.... S" • . i, This Schuman, a Popular ,Repub- ' llcajp, refused- to do, and he at last was- forced-to give up and report i failure to'AUriol. • Siphtlftian -hnndea his resignation ' Jisines M. Montee, '85, a former stage coach driver, is the oldest pilot, on CAA record?. The Los Angeles man, who began flying when 65, shows his log book in Washington, D. C. He has over 3000 hours in the air. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK St. Loui sNational Stockyards, 111.. Sept. 3 --(UP)-- livestock: Hogs:4.100. Salable '1,000. Barrows and gilts mostly 50 cents lower. Weights under .170 Ibs. fully 50 cents mid mostly 75 cents lower: sows 25-51) cents lolwei" moderate SCTinlflinn, 200-2-10 Ibs. 29; other good and choice 200-2GO Ibs. largely $?fl.75:' .some 270-?flU KJS. S28; 570190 Ibs. S27.5-2ii.75; 130-1 GO Ibs. $24-0.50 100-120 Ibs. 21-3.25; few- best liuhl sows Sl'fi.2-"-?(i :"'!• bulk sows 400 Ibs. down 23.50-26; over 450 Ins, 521-23.25; stags 17.50-20. Cattle: 1,200. salable 1,000; calvf.s arjp. salable son; meager receipts finding moderately active inouiry at steady prices odd lots light weight steers and heifers, medium to good $23-28; common to medium beef cows largely $17.50-19: odd head native cgrasscrs 20, and above; canners and cutters S14-17.50: medium to good bulls $21-23; good and choice veal- ors SI higher at 2<i-32 common to .medium $1 higher at $17.27. Sheep 1,250. salable 1.000; mostly steady 'trade; butchers paid S24,50-24.75 for best lots of spring lambs: other good and choice kind $24 down; some native feeder throwouts slaughter to packers early held higher; few lambs $20-21; packer and culls mostly $15-1H; nwcs mostly .f9.50-10.50; cull ewes 8-0. . POULTRY AND PRODUCE to the .French:'president at Elysee paJiace soon after 2 p. m. (8 a. m. ' E BTi•»„•'•»;'•'••'' i ' ' / . i Chicago. Sept. 3 —WV-(USDA) — Had Mitterand accepted the in- Live poultlrv; fowl about steady; , tenor post, Schuman might have obtained "a voto rt confidence for a f.new; government. But Mitterand would have betn placed in the i position of havin.? to deal j stoa.dily mounting labor unrest at p a time when bad feeling between T the Comrnunjsts and the followers ot De Gaulle is increasing. '•> There were more 24-hour walkouts in France today, similar to f those which, "idled some 200,000 ; workers yesterday. Miners at Car! maux, railroad workers at La Hoche Migennes, and building , workers at Dijon left'lheir jobs j lor the day, f Ajiid even as Schuman was giving ' ,up, officials of the Communisl-con- * trolled Qenral Labor Confederation f.. (CGTJ, .the"non-Communist Work- cis Force, and the Christian Labor Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon b*' STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. C. Palmer, President Alex. H, Wosbburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star buildin^ 212-214 South Walnut Sheet, Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Wcshburn, Editor & Publish'.-r Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmcr, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising f'Aanugcr Entered as second class matter or th< Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NPA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 20c per month S5c. Moil rotor.—in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller anc LaFaycfte counties, $4.50 per year; else where $8.50, National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn Sterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madisor Avc.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Granc Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg. New Orleans, 722 Union St. House Probers Continued From Pape One payed it to Now York and on to 'Moscow. j Whitlaker Chambers has testified 1 that he served as courier for a Red underground operating in Washington before the war. JJc said one of Mic leaders in the underground was Hiss. Hiss, who now heads the Carne-| gie Endowment for Inter-national j Peace, has denied the Chambers! charges. The committee has been ] trying to get to the bottom of their j [ coniiicting stories. I | msload of the open hearings | inrighially billed for noxt Tuesday, i Stripling" said a subcommittee will ' start a week or closed-door ses- ! sions to prepare for the public j .meetings. Ho said witnesses will hf> cmestioned in connection with ' 'he Hiss-Chambers controversy, the ""stimony of Miss Bentlcy. and the j nlanned disclosure of a third spy i ring. ' i The subcommittee consists of i Thomas Reo. Vail (R-I11) and Mac-1 IDowpll (R-Pa. j - A House labor subcommittee, in- v«s'iGat'.n<j alleged infiltration of, '.'ommunism in labor unions has 1 ecessed its oublic hearings until j late September. | This groun has decided to ask of-! lOcinls of some electrical com-' nanics how uV'v feel about doing ! business with Communists in the !labor movement. I Conflicting stoi-ics on that point jhnve been 1 ol:l by two C'lO leaders who are bitter enemies. f?on. Kerstein (R-Wis), subcom- 'niitor; chairman, told reporters it would be a "dangerous set-up" it "lanajremcnt "cooperates with Communists." So, he said: • "We nre going to get in touch with management to ascertain the facts and very possibly call man- at'emen' as witnesses." The differing stories were ro- l.---'ed yesterday by James B. r 'arev and Albert Fitzgerald, who •.-.ve fiab'ing for control of the CIO Untied Electrical Workers Union. Both men made it clear they would rather battle it out in the union convention starting Monday in New York, than before a conj ."ressional committee trying cto f ; nd out whether the U. E. is ! Communist-dominated. Carey, now secretary - trep=ur"" of the CIO. was the 'first U. E. oresident. Fitzgerald is president now. The subcommittee heard Carey 'estify that employers find it "easier to get along" with Com- munir.ts than bona fide labor lead- "rs. He said the reason is that Reds can't be aggressive about grievances because they have to compromise to protect "other interests." In many cases, he said, anti- Cornmunists have been fired, all- HioiiHh other reasons were offered for 'he discharges. Fitzgerald came on later to say it was "ridiculous" for Carey to accuse employers of prefcring to deal with Communists." "I think you will agree with me." he scoffed, "that the presi- •itish introduce Carrier-Borne Jet Here's Great Britain's bid for naval air power—a new carrier-borne jet fighter. The Hawker, shown during tests at England's Langley Airfield, has folding wings to facilitate storage on a fiat-top. It also has special landing gear for lighting on n_ flight deck. The Hatfker's speed and range are confidenti;:-. Member of the Associated Press: Th. Associated Press is entitled exclusively ti the use for republicaHon of all the loco news printed in this newspaper, os well CM ill AP news dispatches. Fcdtiation chickens firm: receipts 19 trucks. prices unchanged. Butler weak; receipts Gi5'4,2r)0; nrices one to two cents a pound with lower; 03 score AA 75.5: 02 A 7-1 , ' - i 90 B 6u; 89 C 04: cars: 90 B. 67.5 I 3 7i! 89 C G5.5. - "at* Eggs weak receipts 12.223; prices unchanged to 1 0-2 cents a dozen lowerg U. S. extras 70 PCT I beans were •-•nrl UD n 50. fiO-(i9.'J PCT A 49; U. S. standards 41-l(i; current re- i:emts 3tt.5-39,f>; dirties 35.5; checks 32.5. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chieaj',0, Sept. 3 — i/P) — The ji'ountrv unloaded much more corn jo.'i cash dealers today than was j ''hn'mio'i pventi'd. knockii;; cash prices and ] "hanged j'he S>j>;e;nber futures quotation ; 'm.: sal' 1 ;sh;:rrly lower. But oilier corn fu-;' 1 ) cars There was not much activity in wheat, which hovered around pro- ious eloshi" levels. Wheat closed 7-0-1 1-2 higher, September $2.21 7-8, corn was 1-4- lower, September $1.01 1-21-4, were 1-4 lower to 1-2 higher, September 73 1-4, rye was un- •clenls of General Electric, General Motors and Westinghou'se are not fellow travelers." Carey told the lawmakers he thinks employers actually are firing anti-Reds simply in an attempt to "buy some measure of industrial peace." "I say it is rampant throughout American industry, that employers do it day in and day out," Carey asserted. He and Fitzgerald were wide apart at several points. On manv ciuestions, Carey testified, the U. E. is a front for the Communist party. He said he thought the Communists "had con- changed. Deaceinber SI.57, and soy' " " - cent lower, siderable zation policy on demands. All want creuss. about 33 were, meeting in Paris i hires, as well as wheat to agiee on uniform wage increase i held mj fairly \vell. I Purcha.si .; of corn on a lo-arrive per cent in- Ibu.si:-: won.- placed a! more than 1200,000 bushels prior to the close of _0 |,i )e ( . a ..j a mal .; ; ,,^ of this. 19-!,000 ; bushels was old crop grain and resem- 150.0(10 bushels new crop. In the spot cash market No. 1 yellow sold j-H S!.!(') Ui SI.07 S2.10 yesterday. Tin- break in tin was reflected in to 1 i November S2.4I! 1-2. . , ! Spot wheat wa.s higher with the ! dcrU. C; 'racle in futures again today j'''^Sei'ald basis steady; receipts 12 cars. Corn was 10 to 1-1 cen's a lower; bookings 2-i4nOOp bushels; shipnim' sales a.000 bushels; re- ceints 99 cars. Oafs were unto a cent lower: basis unto 1-'-' cent lower; shin- 17-1.POO buslvls: r-^neip's Soybeans receipts 13 influence in such things the as organi- foreign even while I was presi- irey was whipped by in an election in 1941. J ~ Je said, however, he has no evi- bushei !deuce thai anyone in Ihe union is H member of the Communist .Sailboats, several Canadian craft among them, come about to cross 'the starting line in a 300-mile race. The Lake Ontario course cx- • tended from Rochester to Stony Island, westerly 158 miles to Toronto, and then back to Rochester. NEW ORLEANS COTTON ins, Sept. Iron Corset First use of anything ,bling an actual corset was in th_ 10th century. Catherine DC- Medici then,introduced a garment resembling an iron cage. —Cot- de.al- against 2.07 to j ' Helped by Inflation , .puffer fishes inflate themselves with air when attacked, and can be 1 taten only with difficulty as they bob about on the surface like "a toy balloon. New Orli on fu'n.-c' D'.'H hero toclav but rallied later on u'vin" induced l)v vi.'V'rlM o 1 a <rnn- i"il distu-bance in . the Gulf of, 'I'-xieo. Clo^'M" n-KTS won- slen'lv i 5 cents a bale higher to 10 cents; cash cor nprice ''' nve '' , i the September iO';' h'gh 30.90 - low ."0.7H -close; future, which tumbled more than ! ''O.'W i •I cents at times. New crop corn '•Vcu h'ph 30.7(1 — low 30.18 — close I diov.-ed an easier trend, luigelv on' '"' 7 '-' 7 ' > i a prime crop forecast of a slight. Mch high 30.51! —low 30.41) improvement in prospects between The naming Fitzgerald, James Ma'.les. union organization direc-1 f or. and Julius. Emspak, the sec- j v "'ary-tre;>ci:rer. and mentioning! 'he executive board and the or— g'.miy.ati'Mial. office and newspaper; sfaffs. Carey added: | "I think they sacrifice the in- • icsts of the U. E. to promote I e foreign policy of the Soviet) 'ron." Fitzgerald had his turn he 1 :?o • iMav Sh 30.33 — low 30.23 — close New President 3 Fish 4 Kai'th goddess 5 Orifice <j Heating device 7 Anger 8 Doctor's aide 9 While 10 Indian 1I Act 12 Indolent HORIZONTAL 1,6 Pictured president 13 Zealous 15 Believed 16 Girl's name 17 Thinner 19 Lamprey 20 Morindin dye 21 Lariat 22YPS (Sp.) 24 From 18 Near 25 Torrid 21 Slaff 26 Night before 23 Bugle plant 28 Crucifix 25 Elevate SO Eager 27 Happening 33 Blackbird i,l 28 Rodent cuckoo family -'J Individual 34 Compass point 35 Trial 37 Poker Hake 38 Latel 40 Social infect 41 Symbol for thallium •33 Pair (;.b.) 44 Tendency •37Symbol lor 31 Devote? 32 Kngli.-h river 3t>Lif!)i't knot); 3" Alto 39 Pearl weipht 40 Genus of tic •! 1 Prr.nouu' •JL 1 Native uf Latvia •i-i Containers 45 Registered nurse (ab.) 41! Ever (contr.) •17 Oceans 4a Dissolve 50 Blemish f.'.! Youth 53 Meadow .-if) Musical note 57 Italian river Jly hi lib 20.19 — low 29.10 — close 29.18-19 NEW YORK COTTON New York. Soot. ?, — (/Pi —Cotton futures turned fir mill !a1e dealings on covering movement, prior to the • •xlended holiday. Buying was in- , , Ih'fiH'ed by reports of :i b'irricane | •',.',,. off Louisiana coast which some ; traders thought rnisuit do damage; to Ihe cotton crop in thai ana. I Fulures closed unchanged to -Ifi fi'nts a hale higher than the pro '•ions clone. - lo\ Henry Wallace Contiiiued From Pat;e One the capitol included state employes and a large number of Negroes. Electors named in the postilions ' filed by R. W. Tucker. Batesville are: Attorney. Clyde B. Dock, I)e- catur; Mary Bean. Fort Smith; I. W. Langl-iam. Little Koek; Alice Ward. Rowan, Marvell; Johnnie T. Johnson, Camdcn: T. F. Cro".-ley, Parjjould; 13. J. Heed, marion. The Progressive Party presiiU-n- tial candidate, safely in the plane at Shreveport before (he eugs struck brought wilh him lo Litile Rock conflicting memories of his "I don't know the first thing i tour of veslerday thro'.i.".h Missis- ••ibo!!l communism. I'm not iii-j sippi and Louisiana. U-resled in communism." | His appearances in Mississippi, "Bui you refuse to say whether ibirthplace of the States' lii|.;hls you regard the Communist party I Democrat revolt, were without in- as something more than a political j cident. party," Kersten went on. "My government hasn't told me aiiythim' different yet," Fitzgerald !<-, v mo'-cd shot back. The public hearings were re- , , - . , , . \\ , ... eessed until late September, when had completed a talk_ at a Snreve '.ho committee plans to (,uestion P° rt Radl " stallon >1 \ 1 . bS '^ . Kmspak and Matles. urc ^fQpf I !l -;.j -Ul 'i. I'fetherland: But in Louisiana, hurled in Monroe a with egg The egg-throwin tomatoes were nd his ear was in Shi eveport. came after he- Amsterdam, jSept. 3 —i/l'.i—A report to Ihe world ! '-o:incil of chiU'chcs today cnn- ' sides in the Arab-Jewis'n eonflii:t. I A ce.mmittoo of the world council •called upon Ohri.'itiMity to \'.'ori 'order in Palestine-" and took .view the church, should offer r ''or vic'irns of the Holy Land ifare "v. ithout disci'imin.iiion." j "Whatever posiiion may 1 '.ov.ai'ds establishmenl oi a ; < -'t;'le and towards the 'rifi i 'wrom-s' of Jtnvs and A) 1 ; ioi' Hebrew Christian..; lip tile report said, "churches hinyton. Sept. 3 — (/Pi —Pres- i'l'utnan ursed the nation to- adopt a share-the-hcalth pro- if-'ram based on compulsory insur- jance and vast outlays to expand j medical services. i "Millions of our citizens cannot i afford ji.ood medical care," Mr. jTri'rru-.n said in stamping his ap- i proval on a 10-year plan designed | "to briiv.; good health within the I reach of everyone in the country." • That plan, drafted by Federal 1 Security Administrator Oscar R. jKwin" at the president's request, jembrasos major points of similar 'administration proposals which the "Olh Congress rejected. Tls release yesterday by the White House prompted Rep. Franj ces P. Bolton iR-Ohioi to label it a I "campaign year document." I The Ohio Congresswoman, who I has taken an active role in health '.legislation, told a reporter: "It's a beautiful dream and a v ery eh;/llonc>-in» thing. But the solution of these problems will not be aided by a political campaign." "It's most unfortunate to make it a political football," she added. John M. Pratt, administrator o£ the National Physicians committee sairi in Chicago that the Ewing program would bo a "political distribution of health care in the United States." lie estimated the cost nt "upwards of $0.000,000,000 annually. H'.viiu 1 h'lu'cver, said in his re. port to Mr. Truman "it is pure ppp- ipycoc;!-: and deliberately misleading j to say that government health in[ surance would make medicine a ! 'political football'." | Tie said each year 325,000 Amer- jicans die who could be saved if i pi osent medical knowledge and 'skills were fullv available to them. i'fe estimated that 4.300.000 man- j years o' work and §27,000.000,00 in 1'iaiinnal health are lost annually •thrnujih sickness and disability. i The nation now spends about $!!,| r.OO.noo.OOO yearly for health and ; .nodical services, he said. Most of '•!iis crimes from private sources, !>.viih led'-ral. state and local gov- i'-'rnmeiiis putting up Sl,flG2,000,000. To carry out his 10-year plan. Ew!i proposer) increasing federal out $220,000 Offered for the Home of James Monroe Lecsburg, Va., Sept. 3—(UP; —Thomas De Lashmutt o' Prince William county today offered $220,000 for the lious» Where the Monroe Doctrine was written because he wants to live in the home of a president. '-• Historic Oak Hill estate. 1 , once ' the home of President James ''"' Monroe, went on the auction block yesterday to satisfy a $105,000 claim against it. De Lashmult's offer was the high bid. The present owner. Frank C. Littleton, still has 90 days to re- . deem the 1.800 acre estate by paying ol'i the claim. Federal Judge Sterling Hutcheson ordered Oak Hill sold . . . after Littleton was charged with padlocking doors and gates to keep out prospective; buyers. President Mondroe drew up the famed anti-invasion pact while on vacation there in 1823. . o Socialists Qualify on State Ticket Little Rock, Sept. 3 —(/P)~ The.... Socialist party, whose presidential candidate is Norman Thomas, qualified today for a position on • • the general election ballot in Ar* kansas. Secretary of Slate C. G. Hall announced that George Couch of Bryant, Ark., had qualified as a prcsi-, dontial elector /or the party. health insurance program might start with coverage offered only to those workers now qualified for social security. It's ultimate aim would be to include all citizens. It would be financed at the outset by a tax of from one-half to one per cent of the first S4,flOO" earned. Later the levy might range up to four per cent as the medical care services were expanded, with employer and employe dividing the • | cost of the premium fee. Defender of Continued Frorr, Page One i the Democratic effort of our 1'he world peo- 4U Dress 51 Brings into i'l.fc 53 Sheltered side 54 He is the new —— president 56 Abrogate 58 Shores 59 Cook in oven VERTICAL 1 Tibetan prieit ian river never heard or those remarks, how- were deleted by the rulers of C/.echoslova- As he omer.ned. half a dox.cn eggs .splattered his car. They v/ere hurled by unidentified pei'f.ons in a crowd of several hundivt' yathercJ at the station. Wallace was nut struck. The etfgs tin-own at the airport apparently earne from a t>roup of 20 youths a.s.sernoled in the darkness. They sanj jeered as Walla. saw Belies uttei ever. They Communist ruiers 01 u/ecnoslova- i Shortly bef.a K ,'; .. ,., . Icampaiun mana'.'.ei 1'or a time, Benes remained i York th-it "powe.-s liresident, perhaps hopeful that the ' )itj ( .;]i Jii,." liave'01 C/.eehoslovak people would turn ' tnririnees which i against their new rulers. (Wallace's southern but the showdown came when: £• B Baldivi'i Gottwald presented the new Com- llnc . nl -'-i t ; s t '.^,., munisi constitution, ^rubber-stamp- iomb reaks 'were ' ed by the Communist parliament elected in a single-list vote, to eiu-s for iiis signature. Benes' death removed the second •nut last of the wlin helped shape Czechoslovakia -i^i.'i.'i hitt> a 'A'estern t\-pe democracy after World War 'U. Jan Masaryk. foreign minister and son of Benes' World War 1 collaborator. Thomas G. "Masaryk. tei his death from a window of the foreign ministry shortly aih-r the Con.-nmnist coup. Benes was bom May 21!. 1I1K4 in '•\oxlanv. \Veslern Bohemia. the 10th eliild of a Czech peasant He was hungry for leaniin;.'. ^ a child and used to study t.v bound to pray and ••m order in Palestine a may '>e in midst ot disorder x x x." The report said also H was the duty of churches "to provide wi'.li- 'ii their power for lelief oi victims oi this warfare without (li.serimina- lion and to seek to iuflui.-nce the whoiinatinns to pi-ovide a refuge for 1 ' ( .lisj.)lacerl persons' lor :noiv generously than has yet been done." '1 lie report on the "Christian approach lo the Jews" come before 'he woi Id council for action today. The committee which drafted the report was headed by Dr. A.iuus nun. Pn,t. .slam Ki.-i.M-opal b: : .hup in. I). C., a delicate council. ia of the state of al dimension ',. reach to the s to complira th political !'..the r.-norl s; lie )-)ohn< S7-1IH "00,00(1 to $2.312,000,• r.'!fi and boosting state and con! I-K;II! Ions from 1,219,00,- S1.V!)5.()0,00. I/SA chief said the proposed ii:o nroblvm and the complex conflict uf 'rights' involved, we do in' undertake to express a judgment." ' 1 report called upon all Christ- churches t:i make the Jewish Hiesiion a concern of their own a:; we share with them (Jews) the i-snlls in' our loo brief wrestling .'iih i!." "We must acknowledge in all •iiiminiy that loo often we have failed to manifest Christian love toward:-; unr Jewish neighbors or '•v.-r, a resolute will for common social justice," tin; report continued. "\Ve have failed to fight with all our strength the age-old disorder nf man which anli-Semi- (;sni represents." Your faithful car deserves a beauty treatment at intervals. Have you had it carefully cleaned and polished lately? Our experts do a thorough job at a reasonable price. And if you have any traffic scars on body or fenders, they'll touch 'em up to protect against rust. Just say, "W-W-P" and we'll do the rest . . . QUICK! 207 East- Second CO. Phone 58 or.uan:/-ei no-.vors i iliie." ,. , ,. i In tiu great Republicans |j . ih'is l-i l -ic. Du Pont, Johns • Manville v.-ci'c : Philip Morris, America!! i.i ..mis-. ^anta Fe. Southern Pacil'i iivid ( .1 Wil- Corp. and United Airlines. Higher u'ere U. S. Rubber, Cciter- jillar tractor, Dougluls Aircraft. Texas Pacific Land Trust, Western l.'iiiuii, AiiK'i'icjn Can, Union Pacif- '.;: ijiandard Oil iNJ), and Loev:'s Bundj weie narrow. October 1st is the deadline for paying your state and county taxes without penalty. Pay now and avoid the last minute ruih. Bring your old tax receipt or legal description of property which will help us save time and avoid errors. es WuoK-n. i Ciiail'es Mission 'he first Sheriff and Collector

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