Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 20, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 20, 1943
Page 4
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r i Ci t,l HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Saturday, Mafth 20, o pP'- ' ' • • Ursiofis >& ¥ lalysis of News by Mackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. By OeWITT MacKENZIE We have in -Iran (Persia^ a lue and rather startling illustra- „ of that pressing need of Allied |4*»nderstanding which is occupying ffc*ihe anxious attention of United Naf- tions statesmen in Washington and *' 'other capitals as the war swells , to a climax. ... , Three of the major Allies—Rus- iVsla, Britain and the United States % r — ar c strongly entrenched in the 'land of the Shahs and are carry- '(tng on a great war effort from that 'strategic base. Persians with pro- 'i German leanir.gs — and they are r>- 'numerous — shrug their shoulders :f*«at the Allied troops and refer to |5f.the situation as the military occupation of a free state. ( "'it's the only non-Allied country &< Inwhich such a combination exists. fef ! Persia definitely is a hot-spot. .J <" <The British and Russians are S,'self-invited guests at the Persian ft' board. They invaded the country £ r in August, 1941, when the Teheran f" government failed to oust thous- 'ands of Germans who were using p f , 'Persia as a base for activities f'-f against the Allies. There was fight- l^ing, and the Persians changed their 'minds. i , Five months later a British-Rus. sian-Persian allinace was signed. It was based on the principles of the Atlantic Charter. United States troops are in Per- r sia to run one of the world's greatest transport jobs — that of transferring the war supplies to Russia from the head of the Persian Gulf by rail and desert highways. We ffl* appear to be welcome, though it l?'^ isn't quite clear whether this is because tne Persians love us the more or the Allies the less. Any«' way, when I was in Teheran recently a well-informed source toH , me that the people frankly hope we will act as a buffer between them *,!-* and the Russo - British pair. y ti The point of this is that a good {ft' many Persians fear post - war riv- K < alries among the Allies will result V in their country falling under the |b domination of a foreign power or » ^ powers. To all intents, the post-war world already has arrived in Teheran. The Atlantic Chater is in the Persian melting pot. The'other nations of the Middle, i East are watching this develop- Vment intently. They are uneasy, **• too. 'I"- : Persia's fears of foreign domina- j^ tion are, of course, based on past -A events. Today's situation is a 5*- repetition of very old history, so "' far as Russia and Britain are con- "cerned. Skipping from 1600 when England acquired control of the Presian gulf, we find Russia and Britain partitioning Persia in 1900 Jn.to zones ,of influence. Some years later, in an effort to gain, strenth to stand off the Russo*British influcnch, Persia ap- -pealed to the United States to send her an economic adviser. Upon the recommendation of President Taft, Teheran engaged W. Morgan Shus- 4 ter as treasurer - general and adviser, but Russia objected so strongly, that in 1911 Shuster was allowed to go. After 1921 Persia developed a strong autocracy. Russia was reorganizing and England was retrenching. The result was that between 1921 and 1941 Teheran was little bothered by pressure from that direction. During this period, however, Germany gained economic control of Persia by purchasing the agricultural products for which the latter had no alternative market, atfcl selling the Pesians the machinery they needed. This accounts tor the pro-German leanings in Persia at the outbreak of the present war. Looking at past history, Persia {ears that she will come under Russian and British domination 'again unless there is an agreement among the Allies which will preclude this. She is banking on W Be Fought Over Them Beet Tops and Roots Both Are Nourishing Peanut Crop Supported by Rep. Harris Congressman Oren Harris has just advised Andrew Avery of Baird's Chapel and Lewis Yocum of Spring Hill, peanut program commitlccmen of the Hempslead County Farm Bureau that Congress is actively engaged in the program to see that all farmers get a fair price for their peanuts produced for the war effort in 1943. It is letter to the Farm Bureau Committeemen Congress Harris writes: "I am well aware of the program lo increase the acreage of peanuts for oil in lhe War effort. We have been working for several weeks to eliminate any discrimination in prices and to see that the farmers are assured of a one price program and not less than 90 per cent of parity recalculated lo include labor costs. I think you can be pretty well assured that you will receive the single price without any discrimination. Although it has not been definilely decided that parity lo include this very question and toward a policy by the. Department of Agriculture, which we think'will recognize these views and really encourage lhe farmer I want farmers will be recalculated labor cost. We are working on Aid for Small Sawmills Is Discarded BY JACK STINNETT Washington Some weeks ago I gave the lumber industry critics their .'finings. One of the chief points they raised was "Why hasn't the recommended Forest Products Service (a sort of wartime finance corporation for small business sawmills' been approved by the President'." 1 The President has answered. Into the discard went the FPS plan, with the White House announcement that "this ad similar plans were shelved in an effort to attain the same result more simply and economically." "I am in agreement," said the President in a letter to WPB Dir ector Donald Nelson, "that unusual action is needed to maintain the output of forest products at a high level as an essential aid in persecution of the war. "The WPB," he went on, sole legal responsibility for duclion. and of course must maintain that position." He then said he could assure the WPB the fullest cooperation of the U. S. Forest Service . Young Beets Cooked With Their Tops Arc One of Season's Finest Treats Beets are easily grown in the Victory garden, and provide food of high nutritive value. Their tops are among the richest sources of Vitamins A and C; while both tops and roots provide minerals and other food elements. The Victory garden programme should be planned to enable nearly every beet seed sown to grow into a usable plant. This is possible by sowing thinly and allowing all plants to grow until those which are thinned out can be used. Beet seeds are largeandsoft: each "seed" in fact is a cluster of seeds and will grow several plants. Sow them not over six seeds to the inch in a half inch drill, and firm the soil well over them, because the seeds are rough and air pockets easily form, preventing close contact with the soiL First thinning may be delayed until the roots have begun to thicken and the leaves are two inches or more wide. At this stage and as long as the leaves remain tender, a dish of beet greens cooked with the tiny beets will be a de light, as well as one of the mos nourishing dishes of the season Thin gradually all along the row using the excess plants, until the Individual plants are four to si> nches apart, depending on the fertility of your garden. At this distance the beets will grow all summer, in fertile soil, and good varieties remain tender and sweet even when they reach several inches in diameter. They are at their best, however, when not over two inches in diameter, and many gardeners plan to use them before they exceed this size, and make succession plantings to provide a continuous harvest. For canning, the small beets are preferable. The harvest from one sowing will extend over six weeks before the tops get somewhat tough and stringy, and the roots grow large. For canning, a row of beets can be sown especially, thinned out gradually and harvested in one day when they have reached the desired size, and the canning crew is ready to operate. Beets are easily stored for winter in a root cellar, or in earthen pits, and will keep as well as carrots. There are no serious diseases likely to attack them in home gardens, and few insects bother them. Colorless patches on the leaves are likely to be caused by a leaf miner, against which it is difficult to protect them, but which does little damage as a rule. without being hamstrung, vou to assure all of our At the Saenger Sunday Bcttc Davis finds romance in the arms of Paul llcnrcid in "Now, Voyager," a dramatic thunderbolt unleashed upon the screen. that my every effort will be toward interest in helping you attain the goal which you have set." The Hempstead County Farm Bureau a unit of the Arkansas and American Farm Bureau Federation has for one of its major goals in its present farm program Parity prices for farmers in the market places, with the farm labor costs of the farmer and members of his family who work on the farm and the labor he employs included in the parity formula. On this goal Congressman Harris advised Mr. Amery and Mr. Yocom, 'I am of the same view as you and the other members of your Organization that parity prices for farmers in the market places with the farm laoor costs included in parity formula is right, acceptable and just. I am glad you have adopted this as your goal and I assure you that I shall continue to work and lend my every effort and assist you in According to the lumborindus- try, as represented by lhe American Forest Products Industries Icn., and the Nationalld, Lumber Manufacturers Associtaion, all Lhat's swell, except — Thai the WPB is demanding the utmost in production , calling for 120.000,000 tons of forest product:-,. And that the War Manpower Commission and Selective Service have made no effort to restore the 80.000 men who have been draf'cd from or allowed lo descrl lhe lumber industry for higher salaried war jobs. Lumber workers now are "frozen" — but, they, say too lale. According lo lumbermen with rc- iresontativcs here, the U. S. Foresl Service seeks lo compel forest and reaching it." The County Farm Bureau Board's next meeting will be held in the County Courthouse at Hope, without increasing the present necessary wartime yields. On the other hand, they admit that wartime demands are forcing some ovcrcutting. Shortage of manpower, tires, trucks, and gasoline (for hauling) necessitates this, but in the meantime, they insist, less accessible forest areas are being correspondingly under - cut. The lumbermen argue that cvjn is from small sections here been completely cut out, there are enough seed trees nearly to permit "nature to reforest the land as she has clone so many times in the farm woodland owners to 'sustained yield" forestry adopt practices. The lumbermen claim that thousands of them already have placed millions of acres under sustained - yield management, but to try to institute a wholesale enforcement program of this type now would be one more splinter to all - out war production. For example, they say, it would take from 15 to 20 per cent more men- Saturday afternoon, March 27th at i powcr to maintain such a program, 1:30. All members and other far-j mers are invited to the board meeting. Farm Bureau is a non-secret organization working for the good of farm families. Bureaucrats Are Flayed by McClellan Washington, March 20 —(/I')—Senator McClellan (D-Ark) while making his first speech in the Senate, received permission to publish in the congressional record a letter to him from the Miller County (Ark.V Farm Bureau attacking "bureaucratic bunglers." It was signed Arch Smith, president, and Roy Hopkins, secreatry- treasurer and was written at Texarkana. Thoy criticized a "multiplciity of government forms and questionnaires," said the agricultural ad justmcnt administration is "clumsy More Food in Sight, Thinks , Government BY OVID A MARTIN Washington, March 20 — (/I') —A government report that farmers plan to plant more food and livestock feed crops this year today lightened concern over threatened shortage, but fulled to indicate any casing of existing, and proposed consumer restrictions. Such was the consensus of sources close to Secretary of Agriculture Wlcknrd as they sized up a survey of the federal crop reporting board showing the total prospective acreage of major crops was about 3.5 per cent larger lhan a year ago when the nation's food output reached a record level. Many informed observers had forecast a reduction in acreages this year due to manpower, machinery and fertilizer shortages and to reported farmer dissalisfac- lion wllh some government farm j price policies. While lhe survey indicated general planting increases, prospects still, r .n some cases, arc short of goals set by Wickard. The goals were designed to reflect total demands upon American Agriculture, Including, this nation's civilian and military needs and limilcd lend- lease requirements to her Allies. Perhaps the most serious deficit threat is the indicated acreage for peanuts. This crop is a vital source of vegetable oil for shortening, margarine, and other food fats — com- nodilics soon to be rationed. The . board «aid the peanut acreage may . be only 78 per cent of the goal. ([j. past to lhe consternation of the 'p r o p h e I s' who said that she wouldn't." ARMY COT HAS LONG LIFE Austin, Tex. I/I')—Recently Lieut, justmcnt administration is "clumsy Gov. Elect John Lee Smith visi- | slow, and inadequate," and de- led an army barracks at Fort dared thai Iho farmers have an- Slrong, Mass., and found his in- nounced they will hold congress itials carved on an army cot. He j responsible "for lhe unwarranted had placed them there 25 years j regimentation by the numerous bureaus in Washington." Specifically we call your attention to the operation,of the employment service 1 at Tcxarkana," lhe lollcr said "II has been and slill is withdrawing labor from the farms in spite of the facl lhal con- ago when he Fort Strong. was stationed at equal white Three vertical bars of width, green al lhe mast, center, and red, make up Mexico's flag. In the center is the coat-of- arms, cons a serpent in its beak and talons. c cenier is me coai-m- • h d farme ,. s o{ Amcr . misting of an eagle with f n ,. nr ,,,,!; n n , hp ffmrt noss ihio Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., March 20 — (IP) — (U. S. Dept. Agr.) — Hogs, 300; few cleanup deals weak to 10 lower; 160 Ibs and down 1025 lower; few good and choice 190 - 270; Ibs. 15.35 - 40; top 15.40; 140 - 160 Ibs. 14.00 - 50;others too scarce to mention; market for Friday to Friday 180 Ibs up steady to'10 higher; lighter weights 10 lower; sows 5 - 10 higher. Cattle, 25; compared with F r i- ay last week, steers and heifers 75 high- slocker nd feeder cattle and calves firm; ops for week, choice 1423 Ibs. teers 17.00; 1069 Ib. steers 16.50; 65 Ib. heifers 1575; 873 Ib mixed yearlings 15.65; cows 1400; sausage bulls 1450; vealers 16.75; re- lacement steers 15.00; bulks for iveek, slaughter steers 13.50 - 75; eplacement steers 1325 - 14.50 slaughter heifers and mixed yearl- ngs 12.50 - 15.00; common and medium cows 11.00 - 13.00; canners and cutters 8.50 - 1075; clsoing top sausage bulls 1450 and. vealers America's disinterestedness save the day. to PUS.SY RIDES THE RAILS Peer Lodge, Monl. (JP)A. week old kitten hitched a ride on a train from Butte to Deer Lodge. When the string of freight cars arrived here, trainmen found the young cat clinging for dear life to the housing of a wheel. They were con vinced the kitten had made the '51 mile journey from Butle in tha jj,\ position. \ Drugs and medical producls use \about 5 per cent of lhe country's Jotal peanut production. teady to weak; bulls 50 r; vealers 25 higher; lo sliffen in most calegories. Wrylc Irends were definilely irregular near the close, weakness was a rarily and such advances as appeared generally were in minor fraclions. II was one of the slowest sessions of the year ot date, transfers running to around 500,000 shares against 829,000 last Saturday, Washington By JACK STINNETT Wide World Features Writer Washington—If the skeptics turn a fishy eye or a deaf ear at threats Flashes of Life before a court of justice and sentence them to Iheir just des- scrls when Ihis is all over, they cerlainly have a good reason. Rep. Emanucl Cellcr f.N Y.) poinlcd lhal out recently. He quoted a newspaper advocating "establishment of a grand court of Allied rcprcsenlalivcs, civil and mil- ilary, for lhe purpose of trying GRAIN AND PROVISIONS those guilty ol crimes during the Chicago, March 20 —(/P)—Wheat W ar." prices sagged today under a little And he rang in another news Sheep, none; compared with Friday last week clipped lambs weak to 25 lower; other classes steady; week's lop wooled lambs 16.75; bulk good and choice 16.0075; medium and good 14.25 - 15.50: top clipped lambs 15.75; bulk good and choice No. 1 skins 15.25 - 5; medium and good No. 1 to 73 pelts 14.25 - 15.5; yearlings scarce; good and choice wooled ewes 8.009.00; lower grades 75.0 and down. hedge selling and liquidation by traders. Interest in the market was extremely light. Oats were relatively stronger than other grains Wheat closed 508 — 7-8 lower. May 51.45 1-8, July $1.45 7-8—$146, corn was unchanged at Ceilings, May $10, oats were unchanged to 1 cent higher and rye low 3-8—5-8 Wheat No. 3 hard 1.48. Corn: No. 3 yellow 1.00; No. 4, 95-97 1-4; sample grade 81-88. Oats: Sample grade mixed 64 1-2; No. 2 white 66 3-4; No. 4, 74 1-2. Barlty malting 90 - 1.06 nominal; hard 85-95 nominal; fted 990 nominal. Soybeans: No. 3 yellow 1.69 1-4; No. 5, 1.63 1-4—1.67 1-4. paper headline: 'Atonement for artocities," wilh lhe sub head: 'To pass Ihis over would be lo ignore a vilal issue of lhe war." The firsl was from lhe London Daily Express; the second, from the New York Times. The dateline on bolh was 1918. In lhe same year, John Hayes Hammond advocaled an inlerna- tional court made up of jurists from enulral countries to try per- pelrators of atrocities. By The Associated Press Wooden Dippers Baton Rouge, La. — Student pa- Irons of lhe slate university's food dispensary are dipping their porridge with wooden spoons these days. Three thousand silver ones have slrayed away in the past six months, according to Mrs. Elizabeth Humble, manager. Three are left. Souvenir collectors are blamed. The utensils arc valued at $475. War Time Thoughtfulness Philadelphia — Whc n theater executive Mark Wilson Ijccamc ill, friends sent lots of fragrant flowers. But the gift thai really made his nostrils twitch, he said, came from actors' representative Florence Bernard. It was a two-inch beef steak. A-1 Service Los Angeles — Mrs. Vivian Clark intersperses changes of oil with changes of diapers. She works in a service station. Whcn friends who were caring for her seven months old daughter became ill, she look lhe baby lo work and arranged a bassinet inside the station office. It's uasy taking care of customers md baby, she commented, "if you don't gel rallied." During spare time, she cultivates nearby victory garden. Always A Sergeant Fremont, Neb. — Now it's Sergeant Sergeant Horn of the Army Air Corps. Horn won Iho promplion upon complelion of his training in the 17lh Academic Squadron, Chicago. 3orn during lhe first World War, ic was named Sergeant .because > father, Rudolph Horn, returned with thai rank. all lhe food possib , c tor war purpose." Eyewitness Spokane, Wash. A newspaper reporter, checking on a fire, called a telephone number in the vicinity. Mrs. Edna M. Wagner answered the phone and he started to ask her about the blaze. "Call me back in two or three hours," she interrupted. "My house is on fire. Encore Portland, Ore. Carr sal in her — Mrs. Cecelia office thinking about the young robber who look $15 out of the till the day before. Tax-Skipping (Continued From Page One) frightful war in the history of the world," declared the majority report under a section entllled '•should $10,000,000,000 of taxes be forgiven'. 1 " "This is no time fo: - experiment. We must make every effort to raise all the revenue the economy of this country can reasonably bear by true and Iricd methods. Every effort should be made to encourage taxpayers to pay as inucn lax on Iheir current income as they desire. "Cut those who do nol desire to make such advance payments should nol be forced lo do so. In a great many instances, the payments of more than one year's taxes in the same year will con- stitule a severe hardship." Under the majority committee plan, a taxpayer could get on a puy-as-you-carn basis if he elecls lo "double up" by paying off two years' taxes in one year. II provides a discount of six per cent for taxes paid against 1943 income before June 15, alter a person had paid 1942 tax liabilities in full. The plan advanced by Beardsley Ruml, chairman of the federal The indicated acreage of soybeans, another source of food fats, was slightly in excess of the goal. For the immediate future, the survey which was issued late yesterday offered consumers little hope of casing fresh vegetable shortages. The board said reports on early vegetables in the southern slates. Arizona and California, including about a third of lhe commercial vegetables grown for the fresh market in thn Unilcd Stales, indicate plantings II per cent below the acreage harvested last year. Chief reductions were said to be in the early crops of onions, tomatoes, peas and cabbage. ' The crop board's survey — which Wickard said contained "gratifying news" — indicated farmers arc planning to plant close to the gaols Cor wheat, soybeans for processing into vegetable oil and protein feed for livestock, grain sorghums for livestock feed, tobacco and hay, and over recommended acreages for flaxsccd, rice oats, and barley. Prospects tor corn and potatoes, while above acragcs of a year ago. .ivere a little below the goals, while those for peanuts for vegetable oil, sugar beets dry beans and peas, and swccl potatoes were considerably short of goals. However, only in the ease of sugar beets was the indicated acreage below last year. The city of Tripoli through its long history has been held in turn by Carthaginians, Numindianas, Ro mans, Vandals. Byzantines, Arabs, Berbers, Normans, Spaniards, Turks, Italians and British. mark superior to Rice's best at the j university. Rice's worlds record of 8:51.1 was clocked over the realys board oval two years ago. Herbert Thompson of Jersey Cily, national A.A.U. sprint king, is regarded safe for his fourth sue- cossivc win in the spring series of 9 the meet. Bui from there on it's anybody's race. Vitamin A TAXI SERVICE Yellow Cab Taxi Co. ?sse Brown, Owner Phone 2 SHORTY'S uo SERVICI X EE ESTIMATES 'Located At tore Ayto Supply \ Hope, NEW YORK COTTON New York, March 20 —OP)— Cotton rallied as much as 10 cents a bale on house passage of lhe Pace j bill today but .subsequently lost most of the gains on increased profit taking and hedging induced by the rise. Futures closed 5 cents a bale higher to 25 cents lower. May—opened, 20.24; closed, 20.11 Jly—opened. 20.09; closed, 19.95 Oct—opened, 19.90; closed 197779 Dec—opened, 19.85; closed 19.74n Men—opened, 19.4; closed, 19.68 Mdidling spot 21.89n; off 1 N - Niminal ••• «o- POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, March 20 —i.4'i—Butter receipls 507,058; firm; prices as quoted by the Chicago price current are unchanged. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, March 20 — f/P)— Rail stocks regained their equilibrium in today's market, after a further early decline, and selling dried up appreciably elsewhere. Friday's setback v.aa extended by fractions to a point or more at the opening but offerings were notably slack and prices soon began Mr. Celler, delving into the old files of the Library of Congress, has uncovered some food for thought. The now almost forgotten "Commission of Fifteen" at Versailles drew up a list of 900 persons to be tried before an inter- nalional judiciaj tribunal and the crimes of each were listed. No. 1 on lhe roll of dishonor was Kaiser Wilhelm II. The Crown Prince was Ihere, and so were Hindenberg, Lu- denorff, Counl Bismarck, and admiral von Tirpilz. The crimes with which they were charged were practically 'the same as would be brought against the Nazis today — mass murders, mass starvation, execution of hos- lages, massacre of prisoners. They weren't, of course, on nearly so grand a scale. Twelve persons were finally tried by a German court, Six were found nol guilly. Two naval lieutenants gol four - year sentences and the other four got six months. Holland refused to surrender lhe Kaiser but, according to Mr. Celler, you can hardly blame Holland. She was acting under pressure from nearly all the crowned heads and royal families in Europe. She glanced up and saw lhe same j reserve bank i n New York and young man. supported in modified plan by a He repeated his act. This time sizeable group of Republicans in the House, would cancel 1942 tax obligations allogcther Bui, said the majority in its report: "Your committee members who have approved Ihis report do not want their taxes forgiven. They are ready to pay their 1942 taxes, which have already accrued with respect to their income for 1942. It is believed that the vast majority of lhe American people also will nol wanl any of their taxes forgiven." "This," said the report, "is a debt which has already accurcd and in equily and good conscience must be paid ahead of any other liability thai may occur for fulure years." With point rationing on canned tjuods, there's i.o point in not eating lots of fresh vegetables like these carrots arriving at a Sao FraacLsco produce district. Not long ago, the President said: 'When victory has been achieved, it is lhe purpose of lhe government to make appropriate use of information and evidence in respect lo I these barbaric crimes of the invad- I era, :n Europe and in sic. It seems 1 only fair thai Ihey should have Ihis | warning, thai the time will come i when they shall have lo stand in ; lhe courts of law in the very countries which they are now oppressing and answer for their acts." That is, say the skeptics, unless history is allowed to repeal ilself. the loot was S5. THE GREMLINS HOT OI6SIT/ DOtal WON'T 1 KNOCK 'EM COLO? , A SORT OF A FAREWELL BART/ FOR v&j BEFORE VOU RETURN TO CAMP. MV BEAUTIFUL NIECE WltUBETHERE- AHD A UOJ OF OTHER. NICE 6IRI.S.I KMOW YOU'LL HAVEAClOOD TIME/ OH,COMENOVV SERGEANT. oo/4'T TELL US VoU SERVICE 1150 Sorrel Saddle Stallion $10,00 4 Star Bull $2.50 Boar $1.00 Fee at gale before service, but service guaranteed. At the Pines Dairy W. M. Ramsey Plumbing Repairs Harry W. Shiver PLUMBING Phone - - - 259 9 154 Track Stars Gather in Chicago Chicago, March 20 — tfi>>— A field of 154 track stars, including five world record - holders and seven National A.A.U. champions, will compete in the Chicago relays at Chicago Stadium tonight. A crowd of 16,000, largest of the indoor season, was expected to watch the events. The outcome of only three evenla appeared cul and dried. In lhe pole vaull, Ensign Cornelius War- merdam of lhe Chapel Hill, N. C., Cloudbuslers, will Iry lo beller 15 feel for lhe 31 si lime in a takeoff down a 140 - fool runway. He set a relays record last year al 15 feel 2 inches. Lillle Greg Rice will be after his 63rd consecutvie Uvo - mile triumph and his fourth successive relays title against Ollie Hunter of Notre Dame, regarded "heir apparent" to Greg's crown. Hunter, second to Rice in the Millrose games and New York A. C. meet, holds the Notre Dame record of 9:01.1, a WANT TO SELL YOUR HOUSE? Use The Classified . . . It's Direct If you have property you want to sell or rent, do it the effective way . . . through the HOPE STAR classified section. Rates are low ... results big! HOPE STAR

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