Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 11, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 11, 1948
Page 2
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Page Two Soviet Survived Continued From Page One Horses Are Cold HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS NF.ZI victims and collecting evi- i dencr> of German crimes. At the i same Uma there was a hunt on I for collaborationists.' and again i innocents suffered. 1 knew a fine I engineer who had come from Kiev i to tiy to save his sister. The girl ! had been denounced for consorting j with the Germans stationed in j ,j, Slavyansk, and was condemned to i * penal servitude in Siberia. The ! brother v.-iis sharply told to keep ; Out c' the case and go back to his post. Upon his arrival in Kiev, he was'demoted and put to work as a : common laborer. i The great church of Salvynnsk, i which in the early days of the ._ Bolshevik upheaval had been ; 1$! shut and converted into a motion ;• ' picture theatre, was reopened by ' the Germans as a church. And ! now the Communist authorities • hllty'.rd it to function as such! ' This was during the war. when Stalin was capitalizing before the! world on his policy of religious i freedom. 1 even witnessed at Slav- i ynn.sk. a conclave of priests from I the entire region, but whether the •' church is still open for services •' these days I do not know. i Upon my return to Moscow, I served for more than a year as-, a substitute, teacher filling in' wherever an instructor was need- i eel in botany, zoology nad other I branches of the natural sciences. | The director of schools in the : Tirnirip.r'.ev district whore I lived and worked was Karsavina. an , outstanding women educator, who; soon elevated me to the position ; of supervisor for six schools. I' guided there the inexperienced teachers in my field of knowledge. One day in the fall of 1945 Kcrsaviiia received a call to submit half, a dozen names of highly Qualified instructors of unques tionc.' social orgin It. meant that for only duty per . . sons hailing from workers or Communist families would be con- i F'rlerr-d... This call was an event, i We knew that the Soviet government had established special | schools in America. France and 1 other countries for the children of our foreien staffs. A faint hope .stirred within me at the thought of America, but I stifled- it. And then I got an assignment from Karsavina to take over the d< moralized school of the Peter Alcxcie.v textile mill employing over 1,000 workers Mostly Women. Several teachers had 'tried to organize it and failed, she told me- . I quickly discovered why. the class rooms were unhealod moldy, horrible filthy. The children were truant because they were hungry and were either begging for food or trading some stolen article for bread. I' threw myself into the challenging task with enthusiasm. I persuaded the factory authorities to turn the workers' "clubhouse into schoolrooms. Then I made a strenous effort to get some clothes and footwear for the ragged and barefooted urchins and was able to outfit a few of them. And then when classes began to attract some attendants. I argued the authorities who . operated the factory lunchroom 'into feeding the youngsters. All that the children got deily was, a bowl of very thin barley soup, with one spoonful of >mashed- potato. But the bait worked' like & charm. The children kribw that: the price of attendance was this' hot "meal." Soon Karsayina informed me that my name, with a charcterization, • had been submitted by her to the school division of the Ministary of Foreign Affairs for service aboad. I later realized that my assignment to the factory school was a test for that rarest of all opportunities that •.arne to a Soviet citizen — permission to go abroad and perhaps to America. '••' ' A knotted handkerchief protects this horse player from the direct rays of the'broiling sun shining clown on Long Island's 1 Aqueduct racetrack. Light and' loose-fitting shirt and trousers add to his comfort, and the chair can be set up in the shade. The only trouble seems to be that the horses are as cold as the weather is hot. Handy Lady '(Tomorrow: First dcm.) o— step to free- Holly Bread • Continued From Page One When the high cost of carpenters upset her, Miss Lea Paul, of Cleveland, O., took mutters—nnd the hammer—into her own hands. She's already clone odd jobs like plastering and painting. Now she's adding a room and tiliiigling the house. Indians Win expensive mid too impo'-fant to b" undertaken lightly. If, r.s is ipvi'Vcj. there is not.Yiv; t:> th" , whole crop of sny rumors, both i v-i-'imc .and postwar, let's ston ' w^c ng'money, fomenting hatreds I Continin;d prom Page One anrd scaring neople, and call ihe L. , w^r>le deal off. |liou.<; head. The other is that if there is any-I j-. 1 -'"""-" "'''-'I t" Ifi. thing to the rumors, our various I Ao nins > <m( - I 1 ". "' government agencies had better ! )O|L got together, exchange information. I Second innim; Braves and co-operate Ajsiitrjill.v. Whether \ Klliott was- credited with a the rumors are true or false, there | gle when Keitner fielded his has been too much bicherinu and |bounder and pulled Robinson secrecy about a subject which ob-Sthe bag with a hurried throw. vipusly transcends politics. Nobody pire Stewart at first called ?if' } iro ™ s y c ^ bickering except j runner out but reversed bis „« i..,,.u . , dropped I Voiselle sacrificed. Ilegan to I Gordon who covered first. 1 Holmes slashed a line single to (left but Stanky was held up at , third. ! Dark rapped into a double play. ~emon to Boudreau to Robinson. No runs, one hit, no errors, one i loft. Fourth inning Indians Stanky throw out Tucker. Holmes gathered in Robinson's j sinking liner. Hcgan fanned. No runs, no hits, no errors, none (left. Fourth inning Braves Torgeson lifted to Mitchell. ( Elliott topped a slov/ roller down j-the third base line for a single. ' Kickert drove Mitchell back, to ithe left field wall for his long jhoiso. Salkeld walked. j M. McCormick singled, scoring [Elliott from second with the tying run. i Stanky drew a bo.se on balls to j ilozid the baaes. Gordon trapped Voiselle's tricky i i bounder and threw him out a"t i i first. I One run. .two hits, no errors, i three left. Fifth inning Indir.n:; Lemon sent a high pop to Torgeson. Mitchell fouled to Klliott. Doby walked on four pitches. I'tntdreaii fliod to I'ickert. No runs, no hits, no errors, one left. Fifth inning Braves Mitchell look Holmes' fly. Lemon speared Dark's sharp I rap back to the box and threw him i out. Gordon tnade a running catch of Tor.sjGson's bid for a Texas League hit. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left Sixth inning Indians. : Gordon hit a home run over the j left fii.'ld wall, lo put. the Indians i ahead. 2-1. ! Kel'tiie.- fouled to Elliott. Turk.;- walked. Robinson shot a line single into ri«ht sending Tucker to third. Hegan bounced to Elliott who throw to second forcing Robinson but Stanky's throw to Torgeson for an attempted double play was high and Torgeson dropped the ball. Tucker scored on the play. Lemon grounded to Torgeson. Two runs, two hits, no errors, one left. Sixth inning Braves. Eilliott cracked a long single to center. Rickcrt sent a grass cutter to fec^ra Gordon who flipped lo Boudreau plS j forcing Elliott ns Boudreau Kim whipped across lo Robinson to double up Rickcrt. Salkeld rolled out, Gordon to Robinson. No runs, one hit, no errors, none left. Seventh inning Indians. Mitchell fliod to M. McCormick. Doby whistled a low line single over second base. Elliott came up with Boudreau's sizzling grounder down the third i base line and started an around- the-horn double play, the third baseman to Stanky to Torgeson. No runs, one hit, no errors, none ieft. Seventh inning Braves, M. McCormick w c nt down swinging. Keltner threw out Stanky by half a step. Frank McCormick went in.: to pinchhit for Voiselle and bounced out to Keltner. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. Eighth inning Indians. Warren Spahn, yesterday's victor, went in to pitch for the Braves. Rickcrt made a diving, rolling catch of Gordon's smash down the left field foul line. Keltner smashed n single off Spahn's glove. Tucker singled to right. Keltner stopping at second. Robinson dropped a single over Tergcson's head scoring Keltncr with the Indians' fourth run and sending Tucker to third. Ilegan struck out. With Lemon at bat, Spahn caught Robinson off first base with a snap throw to Torgeson and as j Tucker attempted to sneak home ; Torgeson tlvew lo Catcher Salkeld [who trapped Tucker between thi"d land home. Salkeld to Klliott to Miss America Tdkes a Peek at New Nash Glassware Desiqns Monday, October 11, 1948 Fire Burns CfoHies at 1 Cleaning Shop Fire burned up a tumbler of clothes; at City Cleaning Shop on North Elm St. about 2:3C p.m. today. While firemen were putting out (he blaze- another grass alarm wan turned in. leaving no period. can be ordering from any near-by '..•:•-"!! supply house.. breathe ens!?; quickly. Ask for PEN ETRQ 2. a . s pi iPEKETROS K oRUB The girl is Miss America 1943 (BsBe Shopp of Hopkins, Minn.). The car is the 1943 Nash Airflytd (secret until late October). The look — Miss America just peeked. Pigeon Gets the Point n Red Probe "You may have glassware with personality fo" very little expendi- i !uv? of time r>nd rnonev." says Lor- j mine B. Bkickwood, home demonstration agent. Materials needed are clear or colored plain i;l:iss articles, brown gummed paper. j elchall cream, suitable monograms i or designs, tracing paper, pencils. ra/.or blades, and wooden toothpicks or match .sticks. I When materials are all assem'v ' HIS W3R3P fflf lied you are ready, to wor'-. '• ,,f»,-,^S^» ra Transfer monogram or design (o : W$T$iJ$$?% right side of gummed paper. Next, Wm ^^ ^ ' ^ cti, out ihf design thus making • 2 drops in each a stencil of the gummed paper i nostril chock (• | Dampen the stencil Sli»h'lv -:r,d watery/low, x^-OJj ' ,"t>k it to llv r;ia?:r: artiel- in the j sniffle.-,, (/;-' - de.sirod location. TV: Kur:> ! that all snoozes.Vmi LoV.-s are fastened securely. You are now ready to apply the: ''•tc'i'iig cream. B r1 st retail's' will bo obtained if the glass is set aside until the gummed paoer is thor- ! cughlv dry before etching cream I s applied, she cau'ions. Tf this 1 p; s!e cream K aoplied while the !• j stencil is still damp there will be | a tendency for the ere; m to seep! I through (ho stencil, Cms leaving j a blurred effect and not a clear j outlined design. > | When the stencil is thoroughly i dry use a toothpick or wonder, I match stem to apply a thin coat • ! of etching cream to the cut on j design as this is the part which \ \ you wish to be frosted "or Kehen. ; | When etching cream has been on j | the surface from two to three i i m.'nutes take the glass lo running j I v.'i'ler and immediately wash ofl i i the etching cream. Then remove j j the gummed paper, wash and dry , I the gloss. The design is pet-man- 1 ! ent. i ') he only material which you ! wiil -need to purchase is a small i rmoun. of brown gummed paper i and a 35-cent tube. of etchall j 'vr.im. The etchall cream prob.'ib- ; ly cannot be purchased locally, but fire Pcnctro o chest, bnc.k.Vv" jinans rausde xy aches, coughs nnd chest tightness. While, stainless* For quick comforting help for Backache Rheumatic Pains, Getting; Up Nights Strom' c oudy urine. Irritating passarjes, Leg Pains'! t circles under eyes, and swollen ankles due t to non-organic and non-systemic Kidney ruid I t : Bladder troubles, try Cystcx. Quick, complete $ ! satisfaction or money back guaranteed ^slt I f=< 1 your druggist Jor CysteK today ' ' ' IT'S TIME*TO SHINE WITH... because it has a hasrd-wesx finish BLACK • BROWN . TAN • OXBIOOD %*?! NO TROUBLE TO "FIX" i FT' SmlUi K tS£Ssa2iiS Iggl ! This photo, taken from a pcss- ,': port issued to one Isidor Boor| stein, has been identified' by ! Whittakei' Chambers as a picture I of J. V. Peters, described by Chambers as head of the U. S. Communist underground. This pigeon at Cleveland Municipal Airport is a bit flustered by the pronged device which Keeps him trom roosting atop the to" landing light. That's what engineers of the Westinghouse Electric Corporation had in mind when they designed the gadget to keep birds from ooscuring the face of the lamps and creating a hazard . for incoming planes. UMW Vofres to Pay Lewis $50,000 a Year Usually if you catch Athlete's Foot or Toe Itch as .-non as misery of tiny cracks or nttle watery blisters a open r. you can knock out the j torment far ciuicker. Here is how now Wash's KAYO works. Athlete 1 " | I-cot ns you KH,,«.-•. is a living fungus that eels in the skin Ne-'h's Kayo I has a peeling action to pee': off the outer skin :;,. the medication can i go to work. Jt. ,s simple as (hat, Mr. Nash doesn't want vou to feel ! there is some mysterious, action to Wash's Kavo for there isn't It .just gives a scientific action, and 'hero is ivthinr' finer, faster 'nor | more etiective. A guarantee certificate acc.omnanies each bottle of — i clean, stainless Mash's Kayo, hash's Kayo i.s 'made by one of (ho | South s oldest and largest drug niannfaeLurcrs. Costs onlv 50c. John P. Cnv Phnrmnpv ' A ,__ P C PI ' I , ;iveek of October 10- Business Women's has been officially eek, this being the Cincinnati. Oct. 11 — I/Pi— The United Mine Workers convention'! today voted John L. Lewis a salary I e[ S50.000 a year amid proposals j that his pay be boosted to $75,000 i or SIOO.OOO. j The union's constitution was \ of at! this rn,,niv i ' lne , v% ' 0m , en whn cn S£iRo in the business lire of 'amended lo do it. as the salary c sntvi-, -. y htlvc . ^n^ 1 --. substantial contributions to oureeonomc ' lhc wesidenl had been fixed f suijcuori y over the.nations of the work!; and. .825,000. due snlU MMtiol ui'Sincss woman of our own eommunitv are I '^^.v of vice-president Thoma wVw TT r'^T"?^n?i' ^i 1 ' lholr '"dispensable contributions. 'Kennedy and secretary-treasurer set -,sir!r ' r f! , ' ; ,, i he WL ' ck of October 10-17 is herebv 'John Owens were increased frorr i;rS!,i=f-£E^™"««- sjss-f^itt ;?ffi?,;° wm "'>"'• .— i Ihe .3 members of the inlerna h ^ v °., , N ;iioml executive board will L>;et SI, Mayor of Hope .''.'.x'-'.jv'.a ;.K".,V. fg.tgi'^A, ey>*\ j??^ the foes of both major parties. o- sii'ii when Kobinson | ball. sin- slow Urn the deei the i One run, three hits, no errors, !',!!•• left. j l'"if;lith inniim Bravc-s. j Holme.'; cracked a line single lo I center. ; Doby tool; Dark's liner. • Torgeson blasted a double to irijiht field corner, and Holmes was for'-ed to hold up at third. Elliott walked to fill the bases. Gene Bearden relieved Lemon. Clint Conatser, rookie riyhthand- ed batter, went into hit for Riek- Presidential Continued From Page One Klhutl was awarded second when j c -'J.; , , ,, . _, , Lemon committeed a balk 1 ^onalser sent a long lly to luck- and Holmes scored 1 h r. r ° bdtel pl r • • " 1Ust ' ;dldau ' »"any p -• -- _-u —" - v^ . ...,i,j «1I1J 1'llJL I of our Constitution for political ad- i vantages. The preservation of Uie prerogatives of the people of a sovereign state, their right to deal exclusively with domestic problems, and the absolute and unqualified denia! cf. a totalitarian state in the United States; these principles are just as Vital as, and more intimately affect the welfare of every man, 'woman and child in America than, even sueh important questions as foreign policy, labor-management re Riekert sent Tucker almost back to the center field wall lor his loiu; drive and Klliolt raced to third alter the- catch. Salkeld bounced io Robinson, 121 holt made no attempt lo score. Keltner took up 'Mike McCor ind out. .No runs-, on leU. Third inniii 1 Mitchell cii.nl,I fit Id line. Uobv sent Uie the left jiehi v,-;, .iv.'n the left er, and Holmes scored easily afiei the catch while Torgeson took third. Klliolt remained at first. Phil Masi, another riKhlhanded hitter, bulled for Salkeld. Masi rallied a double off the left Held wall scoring Torgeson and sending Klliolt lo third. Bob Kennedy replaced Mitchell c , Jin left field for the Indians. i Mike McCormick slapped a | bouncer back to Bearden who threw him out at ifrst. Two runs, three hits, no errors, left. ainsf i uvo - for his lowering! £' imh] inni ," R , Indi 'l lls ' diive bin Mitchell was forced to: ^oarden struck out. : Kennedy also wont down swing- ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK j [national ^Uickyards, III., Oct. 11 j -7 ''-'I'. 1 -"• Hogs. H),;)0t;: market ac- Mi'.'e: mostly 50 higher than Fri| day s TiVerage. spots up more: j most ;-\(jrj(.\ and choice JOO-L'li'j )ij.s i !•-(;.lin-fi'j; largely 2t.i.f)0. top; pari | load around 27ti-L'!!0 Ibs L'ti 00' 1(J:J! Kit) Ibs ^f).25-2(1.25; 130-150 !bs | 2:i.00-25.00; few at 25.25: odd lul | ICl!-l'!0 Ibs 2.0-22.25; good sows •UK) Ibs down 22.75-24.50;' few 24.75' heavier wcighis 2.00-21.75; stags 15.00-18.50. | Cattle, 9.000; calves, 2,000; open- I ing trade slow and bids unevenly : lower on steers: some light wekdi',' | steers and heifers on local ac- i coiiius about steady with last j-'ri- Sday; medium and good around (23.00-27.00; eannc. r and cutter cows [•.ipening uboul steady; largely 12.50 I lli.Sf); little dune on beef cows: bid- 1 ding 50 lower on bulls; vealers opened steady lo 50 higher; top IM./iO on choice with gooci and choice' I 28.00-34,50; common and medium I 1H.IH1-27.UO. I Sheep, 4.000; few opening sales j steady but not enough done to d<-f- j iniiely establish market; butchers paid up to 25.00 for few choice wool Hope M Star of Hope- 189V; p, css 1927, Cnnsolidalcd January 10, 1929 , - r Jations, public housing, Europe relief, price control, and all other serious questions which we face today, important as those issues are..'All of these questions can be solved with justice lo ihe nations of the world and lo our people yi home, if constitutional government is maintained and preserved in America. But if the and govern ourselves rnc-sUc matters us oualiliciilions for vot lion, lav.' enforcement c-mplo.vnieiU art away for a political can visualize' the e). fusion, the disaster which will follow in s"ch a cowardlv blood-fought righti and bvsren b'.-i'-ayd of the s free people. The prouos f -orp V., w'il 'force "I'''-" ''., •i Ai.v.-'-i'ca !', (•'• ,*• ••• ngtori palleni. Hi_,;;-:i; :!i, riJOa'COV.'. .M;.y Corl your style and nr. : • couivly and my county, and my eity, your larm shall ever jhold seconci. ! Holmes got his U'eriti's fly inside th tailed to hold Published every weekrlay affnino-m b' STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. fc'. Pahner, President Alex. H. V/ashburn, -ocrotary-Trcaiurer ot Iho Star building 212-214 South Walnut 's\reet, HopG, Ark. Alex. H. VVashburn, Editor f, Puhlidior Poul H. Junes, Munaqinq Editor George V/. Hosmer, Mec.li. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Mcnugcr 'lOd a month under the convention action. They now receive $750 ! iTi-'unthiy. i ' Delegates who wanted to talk on j iihe salary I'n'oposals, including one j : '.vlic, proposed that Lewis !>e I'jven ; • i .^'1 (\(\ A >C'- 1 ', ineovne. v','!-]'e shouted' . lin-.vn by the 3.000 delegates. The """Si'ti't'on C'ommiltoe set '.he f(~<(l,- < I'd'! figure. ' ! The committee encountered o;)-i liesitiun to a proposal to boost ; UM.nlhly due.'', to S-l. > L •..••.'.• is openi-d the couvenU'in. t'.i!'.ing no notice of thi> presence i vj Pi esidr-nt Truman in Cineinjiali. F.;\v'.s assailed J\Ir. Ti'iniKui dur-: THAT SAVsS OP TO 10 GALLONS OF W&TSB pgR LOAD $ l) tovSLfv Only IIBI SB® 3C -, OOS pr- past i Oats did nothing. Wheat slipped in in the closin minutes nnd ended 1-8 3-4 lower December $2.25 1-1 ~- 1-fl. Corn u'as unchanged to 1-4 lower, Do- i ')er Sl.-il 3-4 -— 7-H. oats wore ' Entered CH second class mcjttcr ot the ; '' ;! '"•'''' t() ! ' ;! ' ni ehgr.SH R DLU Post Office ot Hope?, Arkan.-cs under tht ; '-'< lo'.'.'e.r t ( , )-;; higher. Act of March 3, 1897. si.11 3-4 -— 7-H. o.'ils v.-ero 1-3 lower lo l-!j higher, December 74 7-.'!. i'.ve was; 1 3-4 to 2 cent-s higher. December SI.03 3-4. and .soybeans were I 1-2 — 2 3-4 higher, Novem- Subscription Kates: (Always Payable ir : her $2.49-2.40 1-4 (AP) — Means Associated Pru;s. (NEA)— -Means Ncv.'-.papcr flntc-rprisu Association. Advance): By city carrier per week 20c per month B5c. Mail rates— -in Homp- slcad, Ncvnda. Howard. Miller one NEW ORLEANS COTTON Orleans, Oct. 11 — i.-l 1 .-' .,-...*.-.. ,,\,,,.j,,i [yiniti Uie • 'Y,,v f ^ r C, • m ^ [Ji'l 11 ' , h I • f LaFayctte counties, 54.50 per year; B l-t :, ,', Ol ' S ' , '',' " l " where $8.50. lim Hituros were irveguhn- here to—, , , ._ 'day with evening up oiu'ration.- for Nationol Advertising Rcproscnlcitivc — last October notice day Fiidav Arkansas Bailies, Inc.; , . ,, . Sterick Builclinri; Chicago, 400 North Micr the tradin Closing love on Moud- right field line ean '.p „,,, '' ' ing. i Doby' also struck out as retired the side on strikes. No runs, no hits, no cnD'- i lambs f 24.00 paid for some choice ^n M e rr&w YnTciT ^92 *££ pr: V" were steady 6 cents a bale I No. 2 skins; load medium and I Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2S.',2 w. Grun. : ':'i' n '- r to oO^ cents Irnycr. _ Spahn i fe'°°d mixed Texas lambs and year- I Ninth inning Bravos. [ Stanky coaxed his third base on •balls of the game. I Connie Hvati went in to run for iSU'nkv. .Sibby Sisli. a riginhanded hitter. ;;lled for Spalm. Sisli altempted to sacrifice ;iiid I'-nt a low i-oij in front of (lie •late '.'.hicb )lej;;m grabije,] for lie out and then- threw lo Gordon covered firsl. to double m> city none I lings No. 2 pells 20.2- same as i price for load of males Friday. ! POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago. Oct. 11 —','Ci Live ; poultry: unsettled: receipts 32 tiuc!\>; prices unchanged except cent a pound lower inside on roa.-'ter.s; l-'UB: fowl 32: ieuhor low! 30; roasters 2H-35: frvers 333!': broilers 31 3ii: old roosters 23: KOB wholesale market: duckling;, ,'ui: heavy ducks 34: sn;;.i! d,'<•>;.; Uu'.ti'-r uiiSL'llK'd: recei|ji.-, i.i:,\s> 5i!2.ti")5: ijrie, s uiKnaou 1 !!3~ score AA t;ij-5: S)2 A ti".; l'r, i!3: ;;:• C' liM.V,): cars: iiti li C ti',1.7."). \\ •:,;',:: lop iirm. bala'iee s'eci U 'i :•. i two day.-' < !i,7iii': , ., . Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal B!d<j '•Jew Orisons. 722 Union St. Member of the Associoted Press: TI, Associated Press is entitled exclusively ti I the tiso for republication of all ihe l:,ca news printed in this ricwupopor, C.S v.c-ll a 3!! AP nevfs dispatches. unehcmged: l.t. S, extras 'ill pet up A (;'>t.rj: i;o-(i:).!) pet .•'. ",',.i: (', standards 42-511; cmvi'.u n ce 311-42: dirlii.'ji 3ii-3e: e.heek:.: :;4- o - - GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Oft high'31.fi 5— low 31.10 — close! 31. (J3 , 1 "Dec high 3J.21 — low 131.16 — close' 31.15-lfl | Mch high 31.11 — low 31.02 — close j 3 00-10 "• i Mav high 30.70 — low 30.74 — close i • '0.75 ' i J'> high 20.G5 — low 29.5 — close! "•'.51 i NEW YORK COTTON >.'• w Yei!;. (.Jet. 11 —i.'i--- Cotton: i ( .;l;i.es '.'-.'ere ii'ri.-g'ulai" tod:iy v.'hh ",'• i": M:; un o'.iL'i; r:i Hoi is if )!eari)%' :i ,:;:ii:ei:! i>i L :-: oi r at ien el' t i':i'i:i;e, i-'vi.' .n es closed t'i) ci'iii;, a Lo; us wtish a Iced of your dcl.'ias FflEE! I'h'ine us and tnuke arrangement:! to fee a loud of iionr clothes wai-hvd tlioroiti/kly i-li'iiii rlis easy, efi'ort- le.s.'i Liuitn.iroraat way. There's no obligation. 1. SAVES VVATER-.pi-,. lc .ioiis hn(: \ ra l.<r aiul soap. Jmpciv.uit KA'iii:^ ;:uaL i.io!p tlio l;ui;ii(iromat pay \vasliing AV ; i ',.1 i Phone Hcue., Ark.

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