fdge tVo |;0ne of the Hardiest Things ftiri Life Is for Man to HOPE STAR, HOPE. ARKANSAS Tuesday, September 21, 1948 Master Art of Quitting Youth Charged With Murder at Blytheville ~ OY the h$VdesU thinps in lif" for any WBij-'-jto master is the fine art of Uittiri karal truth is pointed up the decision of Joseph gjAa*ie eminent nugilist, to re- siB»*£4"S former .calling, ' "jiVLtne ripe old age of 34, having 9tf>assed enough gelt to cushion his 1 'declining years; Joe announced he <?as through with his precision Blylheville, Sept. 21 — (UP) An I 18-year-old Etc-wr.h. Ark., youth i .faces a murder charge in Missis-1 — JKippl county today following the; . Ifor the common man than it is for |slar X ing of hiK f -' lthcr last Saturday, i i—One of tlle champion in any field. i ,. Inc , bo >'' I ! ub . (M : t Itoclgcs, allos- fistaic bombing. He decided to trade irt his gloves on a typewriter nnd launch a new career as a colum ,fiist-ccrnmentator nc\"9p!TDer. for To the ordinary "mim forced retirement isn't just „ „„,„ lo his ego—it's usually a cnlaslro-, phe caused by illness or accident. And planned retirement i.« to him a goal near the end of his life's run—a short drc-amy-interlude before death grabs him. It's hard to quit. ' Porhaps" the mOst gracious "quitter" of our day is Winston Churchill. Hfc : 'cjuits every' time the. voters los'S him out, and goes off and writes some best-selling memoirs and paints |P. W. Hodges. Hubert Hodges told I Deputy Sheriff J. B. Sharp that his ted him and that he defense. ;i>- 7jk»ta tJ*^i , Trying a new job is no mental ;hurd)e to Joe. He was a newsboy, shlned shoes, ran errands, delivered ice and workted in an auto- Tiribbile factory before he found How easy he could quintuple his income merely by doubling his Harlenisome pictures. Then. refreshed in spirits, Churchill rides back again into high public office on the changing tide, smiling and eloquent as ever and holding no resentment agoirist the voters. This unsinkahlc cork in the flood of modern historv is (he rcnl political heavyweight of our times. !Hc quits ;pnly to try again — and JFislB. But now Joe has changed his;m_- ijuns ,vniy u> iry aguin rti'ihd again—as have mariy chum- he's made more conbac'ks r'pns who wpntcd te quit at the yo-yo. top —and he's going to try one more fight next June, when he'll be 35. - "Just one more, Joe." It's hard to resist that plea. Sometimes the plea cornes from •within a champion's own heart 1 More often it comes from his retainers and the men around him vtfho want to keep, him in action <6 finish feathering their 1 own nests. '.U's tfue" 6f politicians', b'usiness- meiri'ahc! warriors "as; 1 well as ath- Wesl There's always 'a group that Wants them to stay in there pitch- tyig after their owns minds tell them it's time to step down. } " T ust once more," they're told. '"We need you. We can't win this limp %vithout you. Just once i,tt is hard to resist such flattering pressure, the "ypu're-the-only- rmp-whocan-doit" flattery. And so the aching muscle/ or the wea'rv mind goes back "just once more" into the fray. And: too often what happens is what happened to Jim Jeffries when he emerged from retirement for a flabby rendezvous with Jack Johnson at Reno in 1910, to Jack 'Dempsey when he took on Gene Tuhney a second "time, and to Napolen when he met a fellow qajled "The Iron Duke" ut.a wide place in the road called Waterloo. —'. , •:. ,~.\,.. But quillihg at- the right time—at the peak—is even more difficult EATS New Kind of CAMPY Loses 65 Lbs. 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No obliga. tion, GUARANTEE: Many users report weight losses of up to 10 pounds or more with the first box, AYDS are guaranteed — You too must lose with your first box — or your S2.89 refunded. JNO. P. COX DRUG CO. Phone 616 -, 617 , than Pciffes fine War ,S. Urges Polled Continued From Page One Springs, Envy Ames Plantation Y -1st. Glass 34- H. C. Yelton, Hot Springs, Quality Princess Y—1st; Blackwood of B, M.—-2nd. Class 35- H. C. Yelton. Hot. Springs, Miss Burgess Y—1st; H. C. Yelton. Hot Springs, Quality Princess Y 2nd-—2nd; B. Morris. Murfreet-boro, Pride Ann 400th B. M.—3rd. Class 3G :H. C. Yelton, Hot Springs, Quality Princess Y 3rd— 1st; B. Morris. Murfrccsboro, Queen 13th of B.M.—2nd. Class 37: H. C. Yelton. Hot Sm-ines. Heroine of Supply—Champion Female. ' Clnss 38: H. C. Yelton. Hot Sorings. Quality Princess—Reserve Champion. Class 39: Yelton, Hot Springs— 1st: B. Morris, Murfrceboro—2nd Class 40: H. C. Yelton. Hot Springs—1st; B. Morris, Murfreesboro—2nd. Class 41: H. C. Yelton, Hot Springs, Quality Princess Y—1st; B. Morris. Murfreesboro—2nd. , c-,,,,™ Class 43: H. C. Yelton, Hotjfo'n^, Springs—1st; B. Morris, Murfrcer./ I0lmdl By R. H. SHACKFORD ! Paris, Sept. 21 — (UP) — The : United States urged the third pen- i oral assembly of the United Nations today to seek an end to Arab- : •Jewish warfare in Palestine by ' supporting the proposals of the ; UN's assassinated mediator, Count; Folke Bcrnadottc of Sweden, which provided for recognition of the , Jewish s'ate of Israel. , U. S. Secretary of State George 1C. Marshall formally proposed ac-j ceptance of Bcrnadotte's report [even before the general assembly, meeting against a somber backdrop of expressed fear of another world war, has completed" its organization. Arabs. Jews and the 58 nations of the UN. Marshal! said in an official statement, 4 - should rccept ^ernadolte's recommendations in their entirety -J.|as the best possible basis for bringing peace" to the Holy Land. The general assembly convened in the plush Palais do Chaillot overlooking '(he "Seine amid the gra- vost crisis since the war, in which attention of most delegates centered upon the cold war between Russia ,-nd tho rather than on such as Palestine. boro—2nd. Western "powers lesser problems Only three hours after the assembly opened, foreign ministers of the United States, Britain and France were to meet at the Quai D'Orsay. possibly to agree on showdown action in the " dispute with the" Soviet Union which has its focal point in the Berlin crisis. But Marshall seized upon the interest in and concern for the Palestine situation which followed the assassination last Friday in Jcru- 'salem of Bcrnadotte to 'issue .a which he mediator's Hot Class 44: H.' C. Yelton, Springs—1st. Guernsey - ;•' Class 1: W. A. Sanders—1st.' Clnss 3: .T. A. Man-able ,v c; nl1 El Dorado,- Prim Rose Siren's Victor—1st; A. C: Kinnaird. Bismarck, Kelcrest Rex. Pride—2nd. .Class 4; W. S. Anderson, Lambert; Fragrant Meadow Lord Bayard—1st. .' . , Class 6: J. A; Man-able & Son, El Dorado, Prim Rose. . Siren's Victor—Jr. Chnmpiori Bull. ...Class..?:. W\ S, Anderson, Lambert, Fraerant'Meadow Lord'Bay- :ard—Sr. Champion- Bull. Clnss 8: J. A. Man-able ft Son, El Dorado,. Prim t Rose .Siren's Victor—Grand Champion Bull. Class 11: W. S. Anderson, Lambert, Beautiful Violet—1st. Class 12: W. A. Sanders, Bismarck, Cooper Majesty'Fala—1st. Class 15: W. A. Sanders. Bismarck, Fannings Chareh— 1st, Class 16: W. S. Anderson, Lambert, Beautiful Violet—Jr. Champion Female. Class 17: W. A. Sanders. Bismarck, Coooer Majesty Fala—Sr. Champion Female. Class 18: W. A. Sanders, Bis- inarck, Cooper Majesty Fala — Grand Champion Female. I(i8 persons died in the Hartford, Conn., circus fire of 1944. said that the Swedish .... a conclusions regarding the Holy Land "are sound" and expressed hope that both sides would accept them in the spirit of fair compromise. Bernadotte's recommendations were contained in a 135-page report which reached the UN almost coincidentally with news of his death. The report was made public yesterday. In br'ef. it prorwcd r r>nopnition of the Jewish slate in Palestine, a formal proclamation of the end ot Holy Land hostilities, internationalization of Jerusalem under UN authority, giving Negev to the Arabs and Galilee to the Je'---s, a free port at Haifa and a frp« air- oort at Lydda, and Arab seQlf-de- termination as the government in their area of Palestine. In his statement, Marshall point- od out that no pronosal for Palestine could satisfy all parties, but hf added that Bernadottc "canvassed all possibilities and proposed as his last contribution toward world peace a sound basis for settlement." Marshall's statement was released in the midst of opening formalities of the general assembly. Turtle Meat Giant land turtles, which live for months without foorl, formerly were carried by sailing vessels to provide fresh meal, according to the Encyclopedia Britnnnicn. HERlE'S THE WAY TO GET A GOOD START fOUR MARRIAGE PAY YOUR STATE AND COUNTY TAX BEFORE OCTOBER 1st If you Don't You'll Pay a Penalty and You Can Save This By Paying Now. CLAUD H. SUTTON Sheriff and Collector ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards. 111., Sept. 21 (/P)—Hogs. 7.500; general market 25 to 50 lower than Monday'™ average; bulk good and choice i •'..IDS lyirrows and gils 29.75- j 30.00: top 3000; only scattered i small Io«s heavier hogs available- I lew 270-300 Ibs 28.50-29.75: 1GO-180 ' Ihs 28.75-29.25: lUM-lfiO llv- 2(!.fiU- 28.50; good and choice 100-120 Ibs 2:;.50-25.50: most sows under 400 Ibs 25.50-27.75; over 400 Ibs 22.7524.75. Cattle. 5,000: calves. 2,000; early j trade somewhat slow but aslhng j prices generally higher: little done i on steers, heifers and mixed yearlings; opening stead and cows and bulls fully steady to strong: common and medium heifers and mixed yearlings 21.00-2!;.00; common and medium cows 18.50-22.00; canncrs and cutters 15.00-18.00; medium and good bulls 22.00-24.00; cutter and common bulls 18.00'21.00; vczilers 1.00 higher: good and choice 30.00-34.00; common and medium 18.00-29.00. Sheep, 2.500; run virtually all spring lambs; market on these opening 1.0 Olower than Monday; farly sales sparingly to butchers 23.50 with packers stopping at ^.<-..-)U: not enough done to fully establish market. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago. Sept. 21 (/I 1 )— Urgent short covering inSeptcmbcr corn sent that delivery up tho daily i i cent limit at the board o ftradc today. Other deliveries sagged. | At the start of today's trading i the open interest in September corn was placed at 11,365,000 bush els. Trading in all Septebmer deliveries ends with the close of tomorrow's session. Traders in wheat could not find anything to stimulate action, and dealings in oats were not heavy with prices generally holding frac- tiamllv under yesterday's close. 1 At the finish corn was 8 cents higher to 1-4 lower than yesterday's close, September SI.77 3-4 7-8. Wheat was 1-2 to 1 3-8 lower September $2.24 18. Oats were 1-4 , to 7-8 lower, September 71 1-8 1 14. Rye was 1 1-4 to 1 3-4 lower, : December $1.58 and soybeans we "o ! 1 1-2 to 2 1-4 higher, November $2.47. Spot wheat moved a littl elower with the futures trade today: basis | firm: receipts 35 cars. Corn was ', steady to five cents higher; xasis ! unchanged to lower; bookings 50.000 bushels; receipts 84 cars. Oats were unchanged to a cent lower; uuSis easier: receipts 26 cars. Soybean receipts five cars. POULTRY AND PRODUCE hicago, Sept. 21 f/P) — Butter weak: receipts 528,157; prices un- Cchangcd to four cents a pound lower; 93 score AA 72; 92 A 71; 90 B 67.50 89 64.5; cars: 90 B 68; 89 C 65. Eggs unsettled; receipts 9,999; prices unchanged. Live poultry: steady; receipts 25 trucks; prices unchanged. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, .Sept. 21 — IIP) -it Cotton futures rallied from early losses here today on trade buying and short covering. Closing prices were very steady 40 cents to 60 cents a bale higher. Oct high 31.30 — low 31.15 — close .31.28-29 Dec high 30.95 — low 30.83 — clone 30.95 Mch high 30.80 — low 30.66 — close 30.78 , •mi"'/' May high 30.59 — low 30.41 — close' 30.56-59 Jly high 20.80 — low 29.58 — close 29.77.7!) NEW YORK STOCKS New York Sept. 21 — M'l — The stock market reversed ..itself today and moved higher by fractions lo around a point with some issues Moderately heavy trading was breaking away for a .'-i point gain, estimated at 950,00 Oshares. Oils and chemicals wore firm. Motors, on the other hand, were fairly active but were unable to pull away from a narrow and irregular range. Utilities werre steady. Slocks making a good showing included Santa Fe, Nickel Plate, Youngstown Sheet & Rubber, Montgomery Ward, Case, Dilstill- trs Corp. Seagram, American Telephone and Telegraph, Geneal Electric, Allied Chemical which pushed up around 3 points, standard Oil (NJ), Gulf Oil, and Transcontinental W estern. Some of those on the downside Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January IB, 1929 Published every weokdoy afternoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at thfi Star buildinn 212-2M South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. Arkansas Gains in Production of Fuel ^ Tulsa, Okla., Sept. 21 — (>) — California's refinery strikes were a factor in decreased America)! crude oil production during tho week ended Sept. IB, the Oil and Gas Journal said today. The journal reported production Surrender of Hyderabod in India Probably Saved That Nation From Bloody Fighting •Bv DEWITT MACKENIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Surrender by (he Nizam averaged 5,360,325 barrels daily Hyderabad to tho during the week, a drop of 181,860'- • of Alex. H. Washburn, editor 8, Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Entered as second class matter ot th< Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under thf Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. barrels Uigur Arkansas 03,200 and I to 4I!5,350. from the previous week's Sained 750 barrels to Louisiana was up 000 Subscription Roles: (Always Payable ir Advance): By city carrier per week 20c per month 85c. Moil rates-—in Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller anc LaFoyotte counties, $4.50 per year; else where $8,50. . National Advertising Representative — Vkonsas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenr. Sterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich iqan Avenue; New York Cifv, 292 Madisc, AVI?.;' Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Granr Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Dldg Now Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press! Th j Associated Press is entitled exclusively t< ( >be use for re-publication of oil tho loco i news printed in this newspaper, GS well c j 3ll AP news dispatches Dr. Brannen Resigns Fro University igress Aboard Truman Campaign Train Sept. 21 — (/P) — President Truman told western Colorado voters today it seemed to him that everybody's had enoug'h of what he called the 80th do-nothing Congress. Ho spoke to a station audience from a rear platform of his special (train when it pulled into Glemvood Springs early this morning. It was the first speech of the day as he headed toward Utah and another major address on reclamation at Salt Lake City. Several hundred persons were out in their topcoats here and a band started playing as the campaign special rolled to a stop. The president said some clay .. . - invading forces from the dominion of India may well have saved the Indian subcontinent such a bloodbath as that troubled land never before had experiences. Certainly a continuation of tho short-lived conflict threatened to precipitate wide-spread communal fighting which might have run the length and breadth of, the great peninsula. It was Ihe old, old story exalted highness, the Nizam, is a Moslem. The dominion of India is chiefly Hindu and the troops sent into Hyderabad were Hindu. The rival dominion of Pakstan, whch. s mainly Moslem, has been watchr, of Hindu versus Moslem—a which has been written in. blood for generations. More than three-quarters story of 'Hyderabad's population of 16,000, c Hindus, whereas his ODO / P robe rs Hove Continued From Page One McDowell ing the invasion a jaundiced eye, and many of its people have been calling for reprisals against the Hindus. ' '_ ' : There has been enough dynamite in the situation to blow up the whole peninsula. So the surrender is a godsend, i However it presents the dominion ot India with some stiff problems; chief of which is what shall 'b'e' done with the Nizam. His exalted' highness is the most powerful and richest of all the hundreds of Indian princes—said to be the est rnnn in the world, for that matter, with a fortune running into many billions of dollars. His family has ruled Hyderabad since 1712," when the dynasty was founded.' Moreover the disposition of the main under subpoena," McDowell hupc state itself is in question — said. a delicate matter to handle in Weinberg told newsmen after the jvicw of inflamed feeling. The secret session he got the "impres- i background of the situation brief- sion that it was a routine inquiry." He said he answered all questions asked him by members of the ly is this: When Britain granted freedom" to the subcontinent August 15,.. Un-American Activities subcorn-' 1047, she advised all the 562 ruling jnittee. (princes to attach thomselves Weinbprg's tcslimonj' was given either to the dominion of Pakistan as the investigators revealed that call off open hearings they may on Soviet avoid any unwitting revelation of 'lis country's closcly-guard- atomic espionage to I Fayetteville, Sept. 21 — IIP)— Dr. C. 0. Brannen resigned today as director of the University of Ar- jkansas bureau research. | The resignation, submitted to Dr. jLewis Webster Jones, university president, will become .Sept. 30. " He announced Dr. Brannen gave no reason for southward into .his action and made no announce-I with two speeches in Raleigh [merit regarding his plans for the I October 19. j future. i Showing disdain for the strain on [ He had been connected with the his vocal cords, Mr Truman '.mn-crsUy since 1925. He ' professor and head of the Department of Rural Economics and Soc- ( o be used to produce gasoline. A lot of shale deposits are-near Glenwood Springs. The Democrats, lie said, went lo go forward and not backward.'] President Truman enlarged his already gruelling speaking schedule today in his 'give 'em secrets. But they promised "full and complete report" on a "shocking "l^ 01 "' in th ° activitics ° C Sovict '(veinberg formerly was connect- eel with the radiation laboratory at the University of California. He hell" cam-i sajd nc v , ns the"subjc_ct_ of inquiry' (Moslem) or the dominion of Indi-a- (mainlv Hindu). All the rulers have done so with the exception 'of' the Nizam. This 62-year-old potentate is a mighty proud individual and so jealous of his prerogatives that the British always trod circumspectly when dealing with him. However, the dominion of India has been urging him to join 'it. The argument advanced for this move has been that the vast majority of tho Nizam's subjects are effective pajgn against the Republicans. itine inuh ." bv the FBI when he'Hindus, and that the state itself lies wholly wihin dominion territory. The Nizam has declined, de- _. i unt.' niuuii.y uv me J Mu r- stlim P! joined the laboratory. North Carolina prior to nlanned additional speeches Utah today. Yesterday he told Colorado vot- 1943. when he wasjcrs the Democrats were "servants director of the university's iof the people" and the Republicans " iology ^ marie _ ! agricultural experiment stations, (were "puppets of big business/' i Later in .1943 Dr. Brannen was • He declared at Denver that his jnamed director of the bureau of | administration " jreaeareh. In 1947 he served member oi ! commission Dr. Jones Reporters asked him whether he the army in Germany. expressed re research] almost impossible situation knew Arthur Adams, described by (-'hiring that hi: was retaining in.de the committee as one of the most: pendence. Then the dominion de- impprtant of Soviet wartime agents. | manded that a plebiscite be held Weinberg said he did not. '[in Hyderabad to determine the will He also said he does no'- know 'of the people. Steve Nelson, Communist party Finally the dominion declared chairman in the Western Pennsy- that a stale of anarchy existed in Ivania district, who was assigned'Hyderabad, and called on the to party organizing work on the Nizam to put it down. The lives of West Coast curing tho war. j Britons and Americans in the state . . -, Weinberg said that all he knew i were said to be endangered, and nacl inherited "an about Adams and Nelson was wahtithoy were removed. Then last ret that I Dr. Brannen is severing relations (with the university [successor has been and said selected. C, E. Palmes- Named to Oldest U.S. Newspaper Club Hot Springs, Sept. 21'Special —C. E. Palmer, South Arkansas publisher, is elected to honorary membership in Philadelphia's Pen j and Pencil club, the oldest news- It was mi: war." He said he took over conditions "much more difficult to handle" than when there, was wartime unity. "T1's hard to understand how we could continue to make the government run," Mr. Truman said. "But it did run. We had no riots no bloodshed, no Ku Klux Klan. x x x We succeeded in putting out of hn had s ! J1L n(J( -< in the newspapers, -o— Laney SeeSdng More Facts on RaiS Proposal j week the dominion, insisting that I the anarchy persisted, invade (Hyderabad in force. 000,000 people to work. We Little Rock, Sept. 21 - 61,-jcrnor Laney is seeking ceeded in creating the greatest national income in the history of the " world.' The president agreed his physician's advice his throat after from constant follow swab- voice, campaign- to in his ing, temporarily sputtered out in a paper club in America, chartered in 1892. Although elected during '.he national Democratic conveiuion in Philadelphia this summer, he re- i through ceivccl his honorary membership | Grand roar platform talk last night. He makes his third major address •-•<-•• .-...-. card yesterday. Honorary membership in the organization is a much-coveted honor and Mr. Palmer is the first person in over two years to be favored by Philadelohia's club. Mr. and Mrs. Palmer, who attended the Democratic national convention, were guests of the club while in Philadelphia. o Forty-one railroads operate in New York state. were Union Pacific, Mission Corp. International Nickel, and Owens' Illinois. Bonds were easy and narrow. at Salt Lake City on around 9 o'clock (Cen- jtral Standard Time). His route led and and Price, Helper, Springvale, Provo an:l Amerilan Fork, Utah The train is due in Salt Lake City at C P, C. S. T. -(/P)—Gov- additional facts on the proposal for the state of Arkansas to purchase the Missouri and Arkansas railway. The chief executive will meet with a citizens committee here Thursday before making a decision on whether to call a special session of the legislature to consider state rehabilitation of the long idle road. Laney said yesterday he would not call the general assembly into session unless convinced something could be accomplished and added that he still believes the session might not be necessary. The Interstate Commerce Commission has ordered the line iunked unless a ourchaser ready to operate is found by Oct. 9. The pattern is piv.tty well set lor the .president's train platform apoearances at the smaller cities He makes a chatty talk, tells the crowd if the vote is big enough he won't have to leave the White House and start looking for quarters "in this critical housing shortage" after November. He tells them that a Republican aeministration will endanger the ''common man," will turn to "spe- performance" cial interests," the "lobbies" and "Wall Street" for guidance. An then, with a smile, he asks if the crowd wants to meet his fam- iiy. There is a chorus of "yes" and a few "oohs." And Mrs. Truman comes through the velvet-like curtain of the private car,smiles and waves. Daughter Margaret repeals the A corrected stomach condition will. cause you to feel comfortable imme.- . diately. Yes, this fact has been time- . tested and proved by Doctors. So why wait when there is no need-to-' continually carry a lump in'.your- stomach and feel miserable after every meal. An appetizing portion of SSS * Tonic before meals does wonders lot" the stomach. This famous medicine " contains no soda or other alkaiizerg,! vjhich usually retard digestion. In? . stead, SSS Tonic with its highly por > tent ingredients works to tone-up the . stomach so it may release its own * digestive juice (hydrochloric acid) • to break-up food for body use and ' tissue repair. ' SSS Tonic has helped hundreds ' of thousands of people, without» any organic trouble or focal infec- - tion, to really feel better, more vig- ! orous, better able to enjoy living. Take none less than this eff^c-'; tively-proved .'inedicine to relieve, your misery. Take SSS to tone-up., your stomach, whet the appetite,« build-up blood strength! Get SSS* Tonic from any Drug Store today; • Take Only The Best , I NEW YORK COTTON ! New York. Sept. "i f/P) Cot- i on futures were irregular in slow? ; trading today. Dullness prevailing j in spot cotton and export markets, j j further weakness previling in spot, j : cotton and export markets, fur- ! ther weakness in cotton textiles, | and uncertainty over how much cotton will enter the government' loan held traders to the sidelines.)! | Hedge selling was light. j | Nearby October was steady on* ] coveriny orders prior to first no-, 1 tice day on September 28. President HORIZONTAL 1 Pictured president of Venezuela 9 Roves 14 Idle 15 Heron 16 Permit 17 Winged 19 Age 20 Lieutenant (ab.) 21 Qualified 22 Hoax 24 Symbol for erbium 25 Malt drink 26 Term used in cribbagc 28 Direction 30 Back of neck 33 Tube 34 Genus of shrubs 35 Roman road 36 Civil wrong 37 Fiber knots 30 Male child 40 Pair (ab.) 42 Short barb 45 Sea (Fr.) 40 Ambary 48 Swiss river 50 He also is internationally known as a 52 Point 53 Discolor 55 Visionaries 57 Canvas shelters 58 Appraise VERTICAL 1 Branchia 2 Dill 3 Column 4 Lower case (ab.) 5 Storehouse 6 Gilding 7 Egg 8 Hardens 9 Fortification 10 Giant king of Bashan 11 Exist 12 Simple 13 Heavenly body 18 Exclamation 21 Changed 23 Kind of lizard 44 Ocean 25 Tremulous movement 27 Wand 28 Roof fmial 29 River isle 31 Through 32 Dine 38 Chessmen 39 Seraglio 45 Encounter 46 Filth 47 Church part 49 Sped 51 Transpose* (ab.) 52 Beverage 40 Time gone by 54 That thing 41 Proportion 56 Millimeter 43 Railroad (ab.) (ab.) Hope's Newest and Most Modem Deportment Store Hdwre. Building Hope, Ark.
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