Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 18, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 18, 1948
Page 2
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Page Net Tightened !, lce Work, and They've Gotlt f;r>»iiini tft/1 Ti*f/\«-i« ««*»«. /-%._ _ I HOPE STAR HOPE, ARKANSAS Continued From Page One remain in stake as our designs to .America. [ I foil that Samarin was under special, observation follow-in" an I C'Xhurst \vhich I witnessed". He i was" studying English and had a) collection of dictionaries in our school which he had neatly tied into a' bundle. When he came to pick it tip, he found that the package had been j broken, thc books obviously gone ' over'for hidden messages, and'the! whole parcel so loosely re-tied that •' ho flew into a rage, threw the i books on the floor, shouting: "Swine!" We-knew that it was the work of Orlova. I was trembling Samarin was pale as death. The director Andreyenho tried to calm him. About this time, in the absence of Zoya Porojniakov who was awav in the country, a Soviet official from Cuba took up temporary tiuartors in our apartment with hi's wife and child. To show her a little of New York, I walked over with (he woman and her girl baby to Riverside Drive. We sat down on a bench facing the Hudson -Hiver, admiring the scenery and talking about our shopping experiences. Suddenly I became aware of a middle-aged man sitting on thc ! bench near'us and listening Our conversation was trivial and 'was not particularly interesting. The mnn spoke up in Russian: "What' beautiful Russian speech I haven't heard anything like it in a lori^ time.' ' We did not respond and left shortly afterwards. But I looked him over and decided that he was wl'hout evil intentions. can help me?" j—(, Trammp, in b S. Au.. .sub-zero weather In Canada's Hudson Bay country ' learn to live like Eskimos. They're rnakin^' an it>loo out of cakes of ice. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCKS ... to return to tiie the 'following evening. same spot (With time running out, as ine day set for her return lo F'l^sia neared. Mrs. Kasenkina made frantic but futile'"attempts to find someone to whom she could turn for help. The shadow of the NKVD was uporj her and her fears. INSTALLMENT 21 By OKSANA S. KASENKINA Edited By Isaac Don Levine I was frantically looking for friendly soul who would help me remain -in America as thc month cl July was passing. Every day brought me nearer to the dreaded sailing'date of the Pobeda. the So- turn for my salvation. A couple of days aftr the incident with the stranger who had commented on our Russian diction I returned to the spot on Riverside Drive where, it occurred. The man was sitting on the same bench. He asked me, if I wsa not the woman he had heard talk-Russian with a friend'-'an evening or two earlier. When | replied' in the affirmatvo, he told me 'that. .he. had come to . America -from . the Ukrane din-in" the first world war. My heart leaped. Here, I thought was someone who' spoke my language and who might understand me. But T. had to be very careful as I knewvthat the NKVD vigilance had been increased of late. To test him, I led the conversation to such subjects as Russia's part in the war. As a protection, in the event this man turned out to be a secret Soviet agent, I sang the praises of our heroic fighters. f The stranger seemed sympathetic enough when we ranged over many subjects,but I was 'torn between an urge to tell all and fear that I, might land in a trap. When he invited hie to. join him for a cold drink at a E').-ie i-juniain, I impulsively replied: "No, no. They are wa't'ch'ing me." ' The stranger laughingly re, minded me that I was in America. and asked me up to his little apartment nearby tor a drink of water. ,1 felt that the ice could not be broken that evening, and decided lo l(>a\p He invited me *o conn- back for a Russian meal a few Q.UJ& Ievu und put his.name on a '•i.ltL, It iw (jr. Alexander Kojan- I c*3uld not make up my mind writ jo do During the preceding ' ^,\\hcn I would go out in the ng foi a lirca'th of fresh air j I uould sometimes sit on bench | at {JOili Stiect and Central Purl National Stockyards, 111., Oct. 18 "logs. 14,000; market active: ; 100 Ibs up opened weak to 25 lower, later steady to 25 higher weights and sows steady to 25 | than Friday's average: other weights and sows steady to 25 [higher: bulk good and choice 19027 Olas 2!i.50-71): top 27.00 lor *bou' 20 head; KiO-lli Ibs 20.25-50 13150 Ibs mostly 2-1.0-20.0 few •2fi.2r>; 10-120 Ibs scarce; few 21 0.22.25 wood sows -100 Ibs down l23.50-2.-i.oO: over -K) Ibs 21 0-22 75- stags la.O'-lil.OO; most boars 12./if)-)/;.;-,. ( - Cattle, ,'!,50 cavles, 2,500: steer supply liberal; quality most. ,ly medium with fair share of crop allcaning toward low end of grade; litte clone eary athough inquiries lairy active: heifers and mixed .ycaring.s opening fuy steady; good argey 26.00-31 .(Hi common and medium 19.0(1-25.0: cows in.50: j 17.00; land opened Hope Stai Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January IS, 7929 Published every weekday afternoon b-. STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, :iOcretary-Treasure> at the Star buildinn -'I'/ 1 214 Souih V'alnui- Snoot, Hope, Ark. Alox. H. Washburn, editor & Publishes' Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor Georgo W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. • lcss to- Davis, A-Ver!ising Manager Peace Mission Continued From Page One idestiny of the human race may I depend." ! The United States' policy "is not now and never has boon" directed a;!ainsl the .Soviet- Union. " iho I president :-nid. ! "On the contrry. \ve n 1 cognize 'that the peace of the v.orld de- . Ipenris on inereasiiu; understanding! | and a better working relationship l 'Between the Soviet Union and the I Democratic nations." j^ 'I he firm position this nation has j'aken. he conlinii'.-d. "should not j'-io mistaken (or warlike spirit." A ilirm position , ' : <jn reasonable j grounds offers the best hope of I peace." ' ' j _ Mr. Truman said the United I .States never will "be a parly t o jlhe kind of compromise \vhicii the j world sums up in the disgraced n.'uiio of Munich." The president reviewed foreign i policy mr,vo;: of the past two years j'.vhieh he sairl have been aimed at i .creating "a political and economic i (framework" for lasting pence. | He listed three major moves: I milif.-irv aid sent lo Greece and I Turkey, the European Economic ; Recovery Program, rind joint ac- Ilion with Great Britain and France jin s'.'Uinr/, up an economic crrjani- i -/at.ion for the Western -/.ones' of ] Germany. "It is plain." he said, "that world peace and economic recovery cannot be achieved in an atmosphere of political disorder and revolution. We have therefore felt it essential to help stabilize nations wlvch welcomed our aid. and i whose Democratic traditions or ! aspirations invited our friendship." I Mr. Truman held out no hope •for an early settlement of interna- jt;onal difficulties. While the United jS'ates "utterly rejects" war as a .•"ohjtion to world di.-pules, he said. '• iil is "realistic about thc alterna-I jtive to war." "Tn international politics, new! j and serious difficulties are con- ! itinually arisina." he said. "It will! T , ,b" a Ion-- u-irle before the K rcat I ' v I powers constitute the friendlv i ; r Women Pilot Israeli Planes Monday, October IS, High Court Continued From Page One P. Rice, Somewhere in Israel, this girl pilot, loft, compares flipht ence.s with some of her male comrades. She is one' of iSinaie tiiers now in survice for the Israeli government. by .-••liA-Acme stair corrcsponciont E. F. flani.) By DEWITT MACKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The Palestine problem presents :and vorce from Lilian P. Rice, of Woodbridge. Conn. Six months after the Reno wcd- din;: Rice died. Hi.s firs! wife then attacked the Heno divorce in a suit in the Superior Court of Connecticut for New Haven County. She r.lso asked that she be declared the widow of Rice. The superior court ruled in her favor and its decision was upheld by the Connecticut Supreme Court of errors. The Connecticut courts based their ruling on a finding that Rice did not become n bona fide legal resident of Nevada. A review of the Connecticut courts' action was asked by ITermoine Rice in a petition filed with the highest tribunal. Bugsy Killed on Underworld Orders Officials Believe Bpverly Hills. Calif., Oct. If! I/Pi— "Startling d e v c 1 o pmeiits" may soon be forthcoming in the 16-month-old Btig.vv Siege! murder case. Police Ohfof Clinton K. Anderson says. "Wo know who killed Siegel but the persons involved are so big we can't «o out and give them the bran's rush," declared Chief Anderson yesterday. "Siegel was killed on orders of an international underworld syndicate," he added. "This was no ordinary shooting. There was big money behind it." Chief Anderson said he needs only lime to gclhor more corroborating evidence before making an arrest. "Siegel was killed because he threatened to talk and sell the svn- ;dicate out to the police," said the (chief. He and an aide. Capt. W. W. .White, have made several trips to have no doubt that Israel will live .Las Vegas Nev where the dan- ' I described as "scotch type" under ' present rules, which dale back lo to prewar period. U. S. makers of this whisky contend that description hurts their sales — makes the customer think it is "imitation" stuff and therefore inferior, something the 'American distillers vigorously deny. rel'tve ccnglis—surfacs coiigsstion ol m WEDNESDAY OCTOBER Circus Grounds Next to Fair Park exper:- S'.'veral (Photo • ft EST BSCS SHGW ,,t» prosper. WSED FOR. 8TS 1OOO WONDERS often , -,-.; , • -••'«". Entered as second rla'=<; mi',':-- ,-, T di m w I iff'' : ( ! l '' illjt -V"° Sl " P" sf Off;r C at Hope, Arkansas, under the tiium \V11J1 t;iir sh.iri 1 m fi-rifi i Act of March 3 1897 and bus fuy .steady; medium good 19.50-21.00 veaers steady lo 50 ower; good ctioicea medium "28.00-34.00-' 1!!. 00-27.0. common Sheep, • NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Oct. IK i/l'i— Cotton futures advanced here today on buying stimulated by fear of damage to the crop by cold weather in the belt. Closing prices were steady 75 cents to SI.30 a bale higher. Dec high 31.37 — low 31.10 — close Mch high 31.17 — low 30,99 — close 31.1 0 May high 30.94 — low 30.G9 — close low 30.92-93 Jly high 29.60 29.131 Oct high 27.GO — low 27.41 — close 27.551.3 B-bid. POULTRY AMD PRODUCE Chicago, Oct. IH — l/p)— (USDA)- (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Moons Newspaper Enlcrprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable ir Advance): By city carrier per week 20i per month SSc. Mail rates—in Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller one LaFayettc counties, $4.50 per year- else where $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Vkonsas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Teno Stenck Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich igan Avenue; New York Citv, 292 Madiso. Aye.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 .W Gram Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldq New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of tho Associated Press: Th. Associated Press is entitled exclusively tt mo use for republication of all the laca news printed in this newspaper, cs well a 1 ill AP news dispatches. , . of nations which is Ide.s'-ribed fix 'one world.'" i T lTj n IT-- id cnt called for pa-! jtience. Rivalry arnoni; nations "is • IHT. old story." he said, and history 1 shows that "rival powers ran exist world." • of all man-: at stake." he said, "we' exercise all the v>utienc<- j muster. We .should utilize, j opportunity to strenqth- United Nations for "iho undertakings v.-hich lie point Ill of a Four body. l-:ind need ! we con i every len the -, great ahead." - - - i... ..... JJt _.j,,. . L j , - »*-' ijiw^iji-i. i|jer olem.'i op difficulties but there , So the task of the U. N. revolves {Flamingo club from'about the acceptance of a deter-' Siegel was slain from ambush mination which will not be denied. June 20. 1947 as he s-il Naturally it involves not only the Beverly Hills mansion establishment of boundaries for; friend. Virginia Mills Israel but for a new Arab state, j bullets ripped into his since the Arabs also are entitled ' to their place in the Palestine sun. i and their rights must be safe- I And along with this divi- | mci between the two poo- i N. .must provide guar- I the maintenance of i which the United Nations can start to figure: The new slate of Israel is what Mi . Ralph Bundle, interim Palestine mediator, aptly describes as "a vibrant reality." It is "a going concern", and yuu can bet \our j „„.„...,„ , last dollar that lh; ; Jewish people If ''" dc , d •• • " - ; 3 ' U11 OI jples the antees :v! ;1 r.i,,h pc ''' aled the lavish i BIBBER-BETTEB-SnAHDER-THAH EVER ECLIPSING B P O C H IN T H B AMUSEftSENT_l_MSTi7UTION it at all ha/.arcls Dunclie has reported to lhe in Paris that Israel can't be ,' or When Is Scotch, Scotch — Ss the Question Truman Flics to Miami jcomi Miami, Fla.. Oct. 10 —f/Pi—Presi-' t!lcm dent Truman flew here today for ! A!vilj what he described as a "non-poli- 1; "'ave soldier;; i ..851 ccipts 3S-37. 4144; dirties 37-39; checks - - . — ^- ^_ .,._ ^ , ,j ^ ,_, tl 0 (l I J Ul I- ryui i- tical' 'address to thc American Lo- a !i"insl them. The only gion. ' source of strength would' The former World War I field j u "itocl Nations, and the peace or- artillcr.v captain arrived at 9:59 [gwnix.ation isn't going to destroy excellent and ' sent i ,- other JH 0 \ v ^ e ^ be the -,._ ,,„„„_, S. of thc issues that i distillers and import- ' 141 _, i /. ,, f 600 PEOPLE— 150 AP.ENIC STARS — 250 WILD ANIMALS—!N GKEAT 5 CONTINENT MENAGERIE — 5,000 SEATS —50 MUSICIANS —NEW FEATURE, & FOLD CIRCUS —5500,000 CAPITAL INVESTED. Priraminc Over with Innovaticns nnd Wondrous Sur^risoa and a Tilyriad of Uninf: Foaturoo from All 3ti.:nao tands. POTTER TROUPE n or THE onEATzsT tl aARSQfl'JK RIDERS fS III Tii ii MOULD 2 FLY8NG ACTS CHARIPION a. m. f.ESTi in the announced role j "nyhocly .Its business isn't of commander in 1 'chief and chair- s'roy but to preserve, man of the Missouri delegation to the convention. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Oct. 18 —(UP)—Suggestions tht the government add cotton and wheat to the stockpile, plus an unexpectedly small volume of week-end hedges, strengthened cotton futures today, sending prices to new highs for thc movement. Representative Clifford R. Hope, (H. Kans), predicting a decade of prosperity for the American far.. J ^. i , mar, recommended that the cotton firm, balance ! and wheat surplus be taken off the steady; receipt:; Hi trucks, one market and turned over to an car; prices unchanged to a cen;. agency like the munitions board lower outside on tryors: FOB: I Mch open 30.99 — high Fowl .SO.5; legnorn fowl 2B; roas.- ers 2li-;i-l: livers and broilers 32- ukl roosters '.'.?>; FO Bwhole- ::.uK; market: Ducklings HIS; heavy ducks ',}'>; small thicks L'i!. Butter firm; receipts (two days) riliV.!;i(J: iiriee;: one to 2 1-2 cents a pound higher; !)l! score AA 05; .. - - lo debut to This doesn 1 t mean that thc --- Israeli government isn't prepared A 21-gun salute heralded his land- to negotiate over the final bounda- mg at Miami international airport. ries - As a matter of fact Israel is j Planes of the air force formed an anxious to acquire the Negev area junbrella overhead. originally awarded it by the U N | He was greeted officially by John " '"'" : " '"'" ' ' ' " G. Jeffries, Hannibal. Mo., cam- , . ., - mander of the Missouri depart- ea- . . Cov. James Folsom of Alabama. . stance to remember is that the 311.09 close 31.21 May open 30.73 — 30.78 close ,'JO.!)5 Jly open 21).-11 — hi 20.-40 close 2».(i:i Oct open 27.43 — 27,-13 close 27.58 Gee open 31.20 — ::i.U) close 31.37 Spots close 32.1." 31.21 low high 30.98 low ;h 29.00 low 27.(i3 low 31.-13 ment of the legion, and a dole tion of Missouri legionnaires. In tho welcoming party were Gov. Millard Caldwell of'Florida. !£lte James Folsom of Alabama National L e g i o n Commander James F. O'Ncil. and a score of high-ranking military men of nil armed services. Mr. Truman addressed the convention at p. m. iCST). two hours after National Commander James F. O'Ncil called the order. assembly in 1947 but assigned ^ the Arab nation of Trans-Jordan in the revised plan ers divided at the start of a three- day hearing before the Internal Revenue Bureau's alcohol tax unit over possible changes in rules for labeling and advertising imported whiskies. "Scotch" made here has to be - .. dry and sandy. I have Ilk ° ly ^" bV ^^ ^ >— ^forc. the Li .However, appearances sometimes arc deceptive, for the Negev is not without its virture. This area has an estimated population of GO.OOO to ao.000. most of whom are Arab Nomads. However, there are a few towns and some agriculture is carried on by means of irrigation. Sheep and goats also are raised. Thc Jewish agency has maintained agricultural experimental stations in the Negev, and there are hopes of de- TWICE DAILY 2&8 P.M. BOORS OPE51 1 & 7 P.M. I£AUi.Tl!4Gi t*u.rnr*^»trM ^ O? AIH£FlfCA AND CG£i- 7INEHTAI. BUHOPS POPULAR PRICES Reserved and Admission Tickets On Sale Circus Day At JOHN P. COX DRUG CO. ---cs— -t —.n_* n*v- i v; HAL: iujyuo Ul QU~ bv"Me" y e]opin S the farming. It also has ,Ue fust , b S e L, d !'"° nstrat ? d ^ at Potash can --"- -^Y.^^^I ^itt,i jyi^k'cticu uy ivie- diator Count Folke Bernadotte just hpitf before he was assassinated. it is sn iri th f ^ De - ad ', Undoubtedly Israel will negoti- j beneath those ho^sanrf, petroleum but thc immutable circinv These things evnHin h n . mber is that the ! Te ws v ^ n r > 1C Jewish national home has come $' ^ *° I've been watching the develop- | be mcnts in Palestine ever since tho 1 ° ri Balfour declaration of 1917 held out promise of a national home, I've encountered the determination cotin- high high low rc- even ng. but biu.-rnu-s:;. Among tiie habitual strollers in the ] convvrsiiUun carrie neighborhood • was a man in the ! ( t the women mi 3at&> forties whri nfffr n!i<nrvin a \ IU:,,ll,- .. i......;.,;... forties who, after observing ! Usuily aliKlainin" on several occasions, spoke to I tical disrussion 1 ciiinu-d in once: j (in:e Wilh som,.' observation. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, (let. li! — -\X-.~ Ruish sentini'.'iit dominated deaings on tin- board (if trade today. After a my mood j.somewhat shaky start, the market 1 recall ajslarii'd to work higher. It kept I un by a few i right on duin.n that throughout the the cold war. j session. irom any poll- j At one time December wheat, up is •*I know you're Kussina, I've seen you here often." With difficulty 1 explained to hirii; in broken English that I was a teacher and was due to return to IRussia soon. Although he had evifVy earmark of being a native 1 Arrjerican. I was suspicious. Our exchanges were brief. During our socZaid encounter, he said to me: '^Russia—-No good. .Don't go back. Everything O. K. here." I'was clinging even to this straw when the evening of Dr. Kojansky's dinner arrived. After all, 1 figured ne^had emigrated from .Russia ani'had brought over a sister, as he -.'had informed me. from the '-•- --.--.-» ****-wll44\,u A I l\, t JikSIIl till | J1UI V Soviet Union. He must have known when of the life there. I decided io con- tance fide my plight to him. AS soon as I entered Dr. Kojan- Skyjg apartment, I burst out with my? story, I asked for his advice, telling him that I loved America, that I had no one in Russia to go back to, and that my boat was scheduled to sail within a matter 01 dayh. My host was obviously astonished and unresponsive ' Mv fright did not touch him and U was evident that he did not com- prehand rny distress. Shaken and Ciurhed, 1 stalked out of his place. iV this time- nearly all my m,,i,- ey whicn 1 had saved during ;nv Iwa years of tc-achiny in Amen Jiact been convtrtcd by me M Clothes and other article-; \<j ;';••' With tni.- to Kuiiia. H ,va-> dan" OUS to possess dollars iu ,).,. - vifct Ujiion and al.-;o ubt-K-ss 'win'i as fooods from abroad couH a' be • exchanged for looci In course ol my sJ.oijuing iour, 1 'i u t f 'f. M cash, but that v.-unitd mi- UUie. I was anxious tu pile up in ff-y room enough goods to convince the Porojuiakovs und U,e oaver Soviet hounds thai I KetUng^i-eady lo sail for bon.c me Siovifei consulate held a My colioigut's, th^Vainlnus - "vt picsc-nt. Thit, aitoiiisiifcd n ii-li Vliat unwittingly the- S lika ioundfcd an alarm b dtmonslrativc absence, it "And what do \ ou kno\v about the cold war'."' one u! the NKVD wives asked contemptuously. "And why xhtmldn'l 1? Koi- (wo years 1 have endured a cold war at your hands-." U ho atmosphere became repulsive tt, me. 'lY-iv was drinking and singing. All the si-.;ii:; pointed in an orgy. 1 had a bite and slipped out, going up ID my lavorilu haunl at Central Park. i\Iy Aiiiei'ican acquaintance was there, uiul greeted me. Once more he repeated tile i.'ijuiiction abcn t Russia in ing 'no good." and that 1 should stay in Amerira. 1 could not converse \viih iiiru Irei-lv and more than a cent, went above $^.211 for the frst tijiic since mid-AiiRust. That is the government oan eve here fur No. 2 hard wheat. Frost over the mid-west bronchi some eary suinK into corn, but that was soon overcome. Tlie market was hepeil by trade reports that Denmark ha prucliase 200.0(10 bushes of American corn. However, prices in the spot mar- kei stmiped around 1 to -1 cents. . Soybeans and nrd staf.ed a }<ood i ray. ajded by an upturn in fats and oi>; in New York. Crude re;;- etabe uis advanced 1-1 to 1 cent a pound. A youd demand was re- |)orte I'.'oin refiners an uianufac- turers creude suN'iiean ui. Wheat i-ust'd 1-2-1 1-fi higher, December $2.27 7-11. corn was li-l-l I California, is due tomorro ;w.ll address the convention | \Vednesday. Harold K. Stassen, for- imer fiovernor of Minnesota and n : Republican spokesman. also ar- r'.V'-x lomorrou- and legion officials s"id be probbaly would be ;-. sueai;- i r. Navy Secretary John I,. Sullivan Jan :v<:| ycs'.erday and will niako n :-.i;:.ior add.-,/ss late today. Other '""'-'.•ii'.-l members also ai'i- on the !" 11'4 ram. Vv'hile iho four-day ciinvcnlion chrl not open until todav. I.et.-ior,- naires anri their families'have b'ei'-n •piH'rni" int.) the city t'oi- more ihan •:. They came in 30 special two steamships, score,-- 01" and thousands of aitlomu- cro\vcl packed Miami and over into other communities (,'reatei- Miami area, (..egion- thron,'.-,ed downtown streets. harmless pranks, snarling nul creating confusion in Kortv and 10k',ht society, fnu: making body of the Le,<;iun. openi-d |its parallel conventiini at Miami ibi-arli with a KiKantic iiarade lasi i ^'i'wii musical champions were ;i-'nosi-n durini! Ibe day. Joliel. 111. i repeated as band contest wimu'r , and S\r:,ciise. N. V.. t ou u t .hi.u'-il hoiiur.'.; for tbe ei;;lnb straight time, | -I'.vi-n before tiu- convi'iitinn ol'ii^ •cialiy opened. l.e^ionnairi'S won- iili-i-ed wiu-re they would meet ii.>> ; ;;,'eai-. ; "We have no place lo ;;o i u ijj.jj HJ I JiilllL'S '--IIV.^J^IIILI.-IV_VI L1HJ convention to ; ui Jc-U'ish people in many 'tries to make this dream of the heard at war- "«-•'• , s o mae s ream of th Republican vice presidential can- 'centuries come true— have hear .'-late Earl Warren, governor of < ll!0 young Jewish folk in a grea :iliir,v,ii., ic- r i,,~ .. -------------- dislaced e' llu , displaced persons' camp in torn German clamor to be sent to trie Holy Land-—have seen the stalwart pioneers of the new Israel at work in Palestine itself. And I or 1950." Convention Commission Chairman Vincrnr A. Carioll told! the executive committee. ^ C'ominiiteeman William Stern ofj l-'i-gn. ?,'. C'., called the situation i S'-nous. "!<or the first time in tlie' History of the AiTieriean Legion, we h,-;ve liacl no bid frurn anv eit\- " '• i'.e snid. ' ' O'Neal blamed tho situation on ! J'dverse publicity following other I conventions, and said a report oil .S2,0:'iO,OOn damage at the HM7 con-i vention in New York City was "on-! iirely without fou.ndnluJn." ! i Several species of plant aphids fare known as "ant cows". The ants carry them about and protect them, consuming a secretion | '. L iluid which they yield. Snakes and fish have ears but these ^ears have no outside openings. They "hear" mostly through ••'.orations in the ground'or water. Quick relief with RflEf^THOLATUSVt O Don't let clogged-up nostrils keep you gasping for breath— get McHt/jolatHiu. Your head starts to clear in a hurry as Menthohuum's famous combination of menthol, camphor and other fast-acting ingredients helps thin out thick mucus, lessen congestion and swelling, soothe inflamed membranes. Soon you can breathe again in comjort. 35<f and 75if. Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden plilctsni and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial muanis membranes. Tell your druj-m'st to sell you :i bottle of Creomulsion wiih the untlerstandiii}' you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money hack. I =T forCoughs.ChestColds.Bronchitis the name of "Leo Co: I jotted down on Ih packet of mutches. I never saw this man nor Dr. Kojaiu-ky again. Finding myself impaled upon the horns ol a lite- and-dc-alh dilemma, the u-ar was Io," which i higher, Decembe r$l 72 1-" «oy- covcr oi U: beans wee 1 3-1-2 r!2 higher, No vernber $2.-15 3-112, an ar was ;-!7 to 08 cents a hundred poun.i hipher, October $19.90. Spot wheat moved higher with tin; futuri's niarlcel today: basis .steady: receipts 31 cars. Corn was unchanged (o a i-eii; a Inislu-l lower fur i,Id and IWK lu fivi- cents l.'v.i'i' !nr ni'vv-cri (Kit) bushels new; ^-liinpin;', roceij.!-.' 3, r )2 e; ' with tin- full n ivi'i.m*y ::n e; rtllo\v from the Soil Conservii- tiou Service was visiting around Ja.sit nci-k, dit-i-liiiix uji on tli e hn-.d farms hereabout, am! mukiii"- sure that each was lining its part in tlu' Soil CoiisorviUioii I'rdgram. And lie was mighty WL-U-OIIH-. Because local fanners know the importance of soil couservuiiun, and they're -lud io cooyei-ate even' though there's no law ijays thtv MUit. It's like the brewers' prj- g-r«ni of "yL'!i-Re(.;uhit:o;i," *i'oi- plutvs that sell beer or i;le. The brev.-ers knuw how impor- a wholesome it vvhoksume-U.nkiiiy places. So their vc-prt-sentativo wakes ihe rounds of taverns, to see that ouch is dean, and law-abiding- and operating- for tho puijlic good. From where I sit, "i.elf-Repula- tioii'--,vhe(her it ap,,U M to con- aervniB soil or conserving clean and homelike tavcnw-i.s t ':c Amcrica-i Way to get results! ANY YOUNG MAN BETWEEN 18 AND 34 may volunteer lot 3 years in the Atr Force, providing ho h able to meet enlistment standards, 17 yoar-olds may also volunteer with parent's consent. ANY YOUNG MAN FROM 20 TO 26 1-2 may volunteer for the world's finest pilot (raining wilh the Avidfion Cadefs, providing two years of college or its ho is single and ho equivalent. AMY YOUNG MAN FROM 20 1-2 TO 26 1-2 may volunteer for Officer Candidate School, pro completed fding lent. has completed two years of college or its cqurv ANY FORMER MEMBER OF THE AIR FORCE may re-enlist within 90 days of discharge, n quota restrictions. ANY VETERAN OF THE ARMED FORCES lias o number of special choices open vo h!in, depending on hi; eAptnen.ce and Military Occupation Specialty. Tomorrow/ get all lhc facts on opporrunlf/es for Vofurifeers al any Air force iiujc or Army and Air fores Recruiting Station. KS-sSSS

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