Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 26, 1943 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, May 26, 1943
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--T HO PI STAR, HOPE, A ft R A Wednesday, May 26, 1943. ilysis of lews by U- W£ bombs, convoys from dumped fresh cargoes Britain. That produced the German boat campaign which, like its predecessor in the World War. crowded the Allies into a comer but didn't succeed in controlling the •^Atlantic. Despite bombs and U"boats, the Allies have continued to pile up striking • power In the British Isles until we are now . - , able to unleash the hurricane of r<MV,™*>nt bombs which we hope will whittle l^OrnmenT! thy hea(l g anas ter down to the si/e where we can • handle him nicely. • . , ... There is still another vital difference between the job which we -.'re doinn over Western Europe and the Nazi bombing of Britain. Far greater explosive power is be- uiileushed against Hitler, • Bitten Today bind ed by Telegraph MncKENZIE couldn't knack England si. what rhance*,have , jn>f ~ it & ; : t bUislins Germany now? .. ., ' vj-n-y reasonable •. qnes •'•i^.fWinff done more systematically ,- .into : , «?. u;<, n ii,r 0i ! cnlprtpri are Vit- put to me, and an appropriate time to n view of tho .further ..raids on "German and !:('erriiory.' Messrs. Hitler i'sb.lini "couldn't have-•'slept Anight. of course, nobody in s claimed' that Hit- 8fl.,'be. bcatoij by air alone. <j he ob j ect i v es selected are vit- i ' q j parts of his war machine. The >^ el ^ mans loosec i some terribly des- this ''tructi-v bombs over Britain but (hc , jatest Allied bombs are both and heart .- bus t- Churchill sug- blockbusters crs. U is. as Mr. gcstcd, an interesting experiment. Saw Pair Asleep Says Dempsey Witness PpBrHish Premier Churchill ' white Plains. N. Y., May 26 — flit's ' an ' "experiment .well ; ( ^_ A former pal of Benny Wood- other \ a! , testified in state supreme court 1 ' Hannah Wil- Ion; ?o ,jres, aren't (excluded".. — j toc ) a y that he saw on that last clause, > uiams Dempsey and Woodall, becni no indication | namc d as co-respondent by Lieut. " for j Commander Jack Dempsey in his I divorce suit, asleep m ™ •" c i'e'c'ent '"-'has Allies intend to wait ii?r to turn the trick. Mrs .. contrary' it's reasonable et them to. start invasions ; continent as soon as > the ISiaye reduced Axis strength ifjarmies can be landed with- ang mowed down . return Dempsey's Manhattan apartment bedroom. Mrs. Dempsey, the former musi- i cal comedy star whom Dempsey i has accused of intimacies with I former lightweight boxing cham- Lew Jenkins and Woodall, ^^^^^\^™™<™ dlwrnbin::- of Germany in-j m court today. not p.-^different. lyCor example ajp industries. Itain's plants were circumstances, thc distribution »_*JHl \i fcu*..*..,/ • The witness, Harry Goldman of Ihe Bronx, testified before Official Referee J. Addison Zoung that he Cardinals Show Much Strength, Pushing Dodgers By JUDSON BAILEY Associated press Sports Writer Today's timely tip is watch out for the St. Louis Cardinals from here on. The Redbirds have been fluttering along in second or third place in the National League standings most of the spring and they are 2 1-2 games behind Ihe Brooklyn Dodgers at the moment, but every sign indicates that they are ready to' soar now that they are back, in Sportsman's Park for a long stay. They may already have taken off. They won two doubleheaders two days from the New York Giants lo close their eastern invasion and in these four games made 52 hits fo;- 20 runs. Their blows included five home runs. Beating the Giants has been no momentous feat for any club this season, but the manner in which the Cardinals dispatched their business at the Polo Grounds was the most convincing show of strength any club in either major league has yet given The Redbirds don't have to be rated off their series with the Giants alone, however, for they won nine out ot 13 games on their east ern swing, split even with the Dod gers in four games, and previous ly had won eight of 14 against the other western clubs. Without exception every Nationa League manager interviewed has rated them more powerful than the Dodgers. Junior Leaguer l^^L.^ < g a party scattered country. This wa i. lt ,»eiv i fell asleep after attendiiv • "Yl'l '• -U Mrs. Dempsey's apartment and '•is; bv i woke up in the morning in the living which was calcu- j room.^^ ^^ ^ bedroom !S L SUC v '!i -hrrn'h Und saw Woodall asleep with his le^'danv,^ here J a^ ! 'trousers on and shoes off" Goldman ^ UlkWCkingh ^T~n! Sa ^thur Starting with tonight's game with Boston they will be on home grounds continuously June rate, plan ||tq ; JTieet j •/."as 'arose. :ig city or I; disrupt th e country's F. Driscoll, attorney for asked, "What did you on.: . Mrs. Dempsey's 'dress?" fanyf'Of Germany's essential in- 'ifi.es, however, are centralized "ase"of circumstances fr Hitler has had no control. ;t armament works Sncenlrated in the Ruhr.-be•both iron and coal are W . ; :HC can't get away . from Icfislrict, and Ihe endless'miles Ifltories there make a prime " rr' the Anglo - American ' based in'"Britain, closing •She was covered up," Goldman replied. "She was in bed. She over i had blankets too. Fights Last Niqht By The Associated Press New York - Chalky -Wright, 130 1-2, Los Angeles, stopped^Billy Pinti, 12G, Rome, N. Y. (4). . • ... • -ml T^JIU...' 1 Iheir unlil 21 and in the Interim will meet every other team • in Ihe league. The Dodgers can be counled upon to put up a battle before yielding the lead. They, too, have won four straight and in the first round of intersectional play also captured nine out of 13 games. They have been gelling exceplion- al pilching and timely extra-base hitting. , , But the baseball sages shake their heads over the Dodgers' lack of speed, Albie Glossop's work at second base and the question of how hot weather will affect the old men who comprise th e Brooklyn lineup. JlMIOCS 'fcv* -face &. ip4 Mis Birmingham Leads Southern Loop Once ngainst. .Japan and that conclusions a A sidered sound and goon. He paid tribute, tu Ihe Russians as grand Allies and said they had struck and endured blows that no one else could have. He expressed his full confidence that they would hurl back any new attack on them. considerably. aulhorl- frequent operations (v here said. However, sometimes snow, sleel all in the course of a were reported to be American advance, be fog and few and rain hours inK the although it was understood to moving .steadily forward. A Nnvy communique yesterday, which told of the heavy weather Atlanta. May 2(i — (>r> — The fter - me - you - go - first race or the Southern Association lead- rship look another dizzy turn to- Ihy that left the BirmiiiRhnm Barins once more in command. But he boys could scarcely afford lo ;hout hallelujah, for the margin Between first, and second place is \arrower than a country road. Johnny Kiddle's battlers could take pride, however, in the v i c- ory that put them on lop of Ihe heap last night. V 1 was a 13 - inn- affair in which the TJarons downed their closest rival, Nashville, 5-2. The night's doings also s a w Memphis split a doublchcader with Chattanooga, winning the opener r>-0 then dropping Ihe afterpiece (i-12. while Knoxvillo lost a 1-2 decision to Now Orleans. Atlanta was schdeulcd to p 1 a y ost to Little Rock, but tin; weath- man had other ideas. ~" **~ """ encountered early this week, also f^\ I 1 D/-^l/^4-<~ boosted considerably tho score of (Jnly 2. rOCKetS | American fighter Planes In^lhrlr fContimied From Page- One> <»^""'"win'' ' engine bombers entered its final lived Jiii>.:>nt.-si- d been split into three -..'ruups. 'lliese i;ronps occu|)ied Cliicha- Kof harbor, at the northeastern lip of the isalnd; Chicliai;ot valley which lies southwest of the harbor nnd the north side of Lake Nicho las which lies still further and to the cast of the , ,,, n ,,.., | which attempieu u. gnt through to |lh;1S< ' f UlC '' i American positions and ships Sun- •I'eiise forces had , '''hie fighters forced the enemy craft lo jettison their bombs before they could get over their tar- gels and then definitely deslroyed five of Ihe bombers and probably destroyed seven others. The communique said the remaining four enemy crafl "fled to thc west," presumably heading for the-ir home base in the Kuriles is- boiit 0:10 nautical miles south valley. •\Vishin.".lon. Mav 'J(i — M'»— Hampered by the world's worst weather and some of its worst terrain. Ill By Hugh S. Fullerton, Jr.- <e ,n he 1C (he Miramichi in Now •ick (not Cm-getting the Wii tit , , Buffalo - .Walter. Kdlby She would be a major 'catas- 'hich the all highest could qeJy survive. ' «,. too. the Fuehrer banked tltich on breaking British ale. He had the idea that if he |?lay London in ruins, the peo- auicl. fold up automatically. if/kept on sending big fleets timbers over the capital al- he was doing very little damage. London is a S;' rail center and port. but he ha-l leveled it, that t in itself'have beaten automatically, i 195. Chicago, Blasdell, = -«.Y.,- ^kripckefJ ;out Frankie Falco, 140, Pittstown, Pa., (4 Harttord. Conn. - Phil Terranova, 124, New York, outpointed Mario Morales, 122, Havana, Cuba ' Los Angeles — Cla etaoin etaooo (1 Los Angeles - Clayton Worlds, go, outpointed Red Ni- 182, Los Angeles, (10). bert, Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago — New York University relay team, anchored bv Leslie MacMitchell, set world mark of 7:18.8 for mile and seven- fights in special race at New York Ciiy Three Years Ago — Stu i tin's hit in first inning was only Mar- f-:'ot the bi.c-acst elements in '.IjJulTs favor was the fact He was able to depend on j^Sara for supplies. As fast ^^ ^ & ___ •jjiUsr destroyed resources^ with | w^ grarted by Pau i Derringer as *~-— """ " " ! Cincinnati Reds defeated St. Louis j.Carlinals, 4 to 0. .... Five Years Ago — Harvard, Yale < and Princeton renewed "triple i agreement" regarding football and j post season contests. The American League also is looking forward to fireworks over first plac'e. ' . '" ' . It is beginning to be recognized that the New York Yankees no longer can dominate the ]umo circuit as they have in other year and rival clubs now are ceasin to act shy and meek in the pres ence of the monarchs. The Cleveland Indians took thro games from the champions las weekend and moved into firstplace but Ihe Tribe may have been hold ing this edge through a two week eastern invasion while in Yankees are operating in the own stadium. After playing at Boston for three days the Indians will tackle the Yankees in New York Saturday and Sunday and then move on to New York. May 20 (/!>>— Those days there's nothing quite goiif' fis.hin' -- even if you only it and think about it. . . he season is open, everywhere om possum kingdom in Texas to brule in Wisconsin and from Stilliguamish in Washington at the edge ou have to do acklc. find room you: week. Associated Press Sports Columnist week, hauling in 11! landlocked sn mon wtih a total weight of K pounds within nil minutes. . . '"I begin {with." La 1 i m e begins. ••Sportsmen fish for salmon right in the heart of thc community from u railroad bridge adjacent to thc local depot. . . They can arrive from Boston or New York on a morning train. cacth their fish and take a noon train back to wherever they came from. If they wish to stay longer, thc city's only hotel is only 100 yards away No'gasoline needed here." Bruns- Muddy of towni . . . All is pack up your on a train and when you arrive the guide will tell You shoulda been here last were really bilin' They hcri.". . . o a letter Sports Editor All of just •which lend;; up received from Wendell Lalime of Newport (Vt.i Daily subject: Fishing. Express. Dangerous Practice "The other day a fisherman, doing some fly castins his surprsie hooked Washington, where the ambitious Senators are no easy touch. The Yankees are dated with Detroit for the next three days and the series will be a test for both clubs. Weather kept them from meeting last week in Detroit. much to •oad man riding on the rear end of a car going across the railroad' bridge. The hook lodged in thc man's ear lobe and il required a nhysician to remove the hook.". . . That must have been a bad mistake. . . From what we've seen, railroad men are generally too big to land fly rod. . . And when you they're toupher than a black ket steak. A Tall One '•Fishermen here," adds Wen dell, "like to tell the yarn abotr (he time the Boston - Montreal trai pulled into Newport and during Ihe usual 15 - minute stop a spectator in the observation car jumped to the bridge and hurried to the rail, where he managed to borrow someone's rod. Within five minutes he had hooke-l a salmon, hopped back on the Irani, had the chef cook it, and was silling down to a delicious dinner as the train left Newport.". . . Thai's fast fishing, but from here it sounds like a lot'faster cooking. on a gel 'em mar- Newport in a Storm Newport,'Vermont, is right up in the fishing country on Lake phremagog. Thai's the lake they made a record catch Mem- where last Just Bait Size ••Thh country up here has move- lakes nonds and streams than you can count." Uilimc continues -The other day Sam Williams and Sheriff A. K. Tripp went fly Iish- ;„„ in nearby Harlwell pond, pie- Mimably out after trout. Wilhams ihad a small rodn $ince I discovered this amazing way to promote fiieflo^ of digestive |Uie« tornoch VI in the ur body with BLOOD! - ...... -------- . . e 5 :, loss of appetite, under- nerve 5 :, oss o appei, - d *,4U6gestive complaints,, weak-. '-^ o ° gr Quick Passage , (Continued From Page One) eliminate any necessity for higher income tax rates this year re- ma Tied to be determined. President Poosevelt has' asked for an addi tional $16,000,000,000 in taxes javings. Rep Knutson (R-Minn.), 'helped work out the compromise and predicted "it will pass, i there was a general impression that the existing rates would be frozen. Senator Vandenberg pointed out that for many people the ! bill actually would mean a 12 ! per cent tax increase in 1944 i 1945 while the other 25 per cent was being paid out. ••We'll cross that bridge when we come to it." Vandenberg declared. "But obviously this emphasizes ihe need to turn to other directions for at least a major portion of any additional revenue needed." He would not say whether he re- to a sales tax. BY LORETTE COOPER COPYRICHT, I3<13. NZ/V SERVICE;. INC. and who mise said 1-2 and PLUNGE TO EARTH CHAPTER XV T O complicate matters, Rick was ( coming to, and the Jap probably would be in a few minutes. "Can you fly this plane?" Brit asked Beth. "Sorry. They made us every- ueen caufj who Is operating on only a Healthy blood volume or a aeh dUc=-.:ve capacity ol only 50 r.orir.a.1 is severely handicapped. ith arrp'ie stomach digestive JuiMi: rJth, red-Moor! ;;'M should enjoy o£ w.-U i-cina v/hicn clanote: fltatra . - - ni--;itil uiertncsi! are subject to i.cor digestion 01 , dTicler.t rc-d-'niocd as the cause trouble, yet have no organic tluo or fcc-,1 injection. 3SS fjnay be iu^c what you need gressional ratification of the conference committee's work would, end four monihs of bitter legislative wrangling in which the Rurnl skip-a-full-year - for - every- b-.dv plan was endorsed formally by the Senate and rejected three times in the House, once by Ihe narrow margin off our votes. Dough ton estimated that the compromise plan would wipe out ecl&U/ c!e"iVne ; rto promota the j .. ornc $(5,000,000,000 of obligations 1 It'^-rfffid'u-i biooc?twelfth ' to the treasury — an estimated 64 ecfic .--it '"" ' 'or 65 per cent of the tax due on Then it's up to you to Keep the folks in the back seat under control." Beth took care of Rick first. He was kicking around, and it was obvious that the captives' feet would nave to be tied, as well as their hands. Brit turned the cabin lights on. Beth looked for something she could use to tie ankles together. Attached to the wall were three never reen anyone < parachutes. Beth pulled one of | the face of aarikw them apart and got a length of strong cord, borrowing Brit's knile to cut the material. Then she went to the Jap. She reasoned that it would be better to tie him immediately, then struggle with Rick, than to take a chance on having to fight both I orders, of them—particularly since the dozen times in the Army. Jap might know some tr;cks with times to^bett^poi, - Watch out Brit Bm. '.noiu wa.s ni. n> :ears. Beth stepped quickly part Rick. and as ne uu-ncii ui try to trip Kick nrr vic-iou.-ly *ho threw tut- i-unnini- loop over his legs anil pulled as hard as she could. She nad the advantage, and in seconds the helplc-sn spy had 4ht and draped so that his ankles were tied tc the Jap's. It was n matter ol another lew seconds to lie thc Knot securely. Then Beth rolled the pail away from thc center ot thc cabin and further lashed then the plane. She -c-turned to the front. "Good wca-k, Buih/' Brit said. 'You Kf;c-m <..-<-|ua' lo anything. I've oler .• . m ur possible death." 'A soldier has to face things," Beth .«aid- smiling. "Right,'' Brit answered. "You know, tho way I've always looked at it j& that when the end comes, it will be ju.st li I've b his feet. She put the cord around the | :s and made it sec said Build Sturdy Health i th.it ti-e JJ<-ct.ir rnav beHer serve our I i 1 ur.^ Jorres and 1 ' - ftfd »c i .- '• tilt to ' . .. U ;bwl<3SlWU>''H£AUH 1942 income. Only the lesser of the' 1942 or 104:i j'.come tax obligations would Jbject to full or partial ataate- . Thai is to say, if a rnun's t i- able income- for 1942 were Uiig- L-f than his income this year, the c /«itcrnent provisions would apply to" 1943. In addition, a special pi o- was inserted toa. pply- toi ESvf as inserted tu apply to -.viiidfaU" cases where income iji- i-casc'l atnorinally. Jap's ankles and made it secure. "Now it's your turn," she to Rick. There was a firm set to her jaw. • * * * S HE watched Rick carefully as she neared his feet. This was going to be a problem. Then she or maybe gujub i- , t 'maybe tundine me to a bc-Uci to a belter one. There'.-: something final about a transfer—it closes the chapter ol your life which was :-:pont at the last post.' He stopped a moment. Thon ne resumed. "I've always thought that my final transier would be that way—final, clo-;ing a chapter even the book, and saw its solution almost as soon as she recognized its dangers. She fastened one end oi the cord firmly to the Jap's ankles. Then she formed a running loop in the bight oi the cord. She started toward Rick. post." "That's a i;nod way to I think;' Belli said. it, look at As she- spoke. f;|-it reali/xf.i that :lie and Rick Iiad a great many thint;:-: m kin.shiu a:; far a.-: their altitudes toward life were concerned. f ••Fine time to talk ot death.; Brit",augned. "when we'.e staring t in ihe lace.' He switched oil: iho carjin li.yhls again so he could "fi, n. clearer view oi tne ocean. 7 Tliere'.-; ttifc Island. >jut it's a thou- iaiu.1 U one we'll nevei u^ uoic to me uown on it.'' * * * |>ETH looked down on the island, *"* rU>rk and apparently jifeless. She Knew that dark as it was Brit •as i»"ht. He Knew, as commander' ot that island, that the tiny '-pot in the ocean bristled with hidden guns which would ulast them down unless they coula lu ,,v./ly identify themselves. It had been daylight when Lita Danton's American-made Jap plane nad first landed, but now it was light. You can't get through with the .-adioV" she asked. It was plenty oi use to the to the side oi | Japj but none tc me. Wrong frequency/' •There aren't any flares? 'Wouldn't do us any good. That would bring tne guns into action. Beth remembered that there were two parachutes hanging on the cabin wall. "Brit," she said, "could you fly ver Ihe island lengthwise—you <now, so we went across it at its -.'reaU-st length?" "Sun-," ne said. "Why?" As he keel, he swung the plane around that they were approaching one Some- | r-nd oi. the island. "Oh T just wor.aered." always I She- 'dared not tell Brit her plan. ,o she went back into the cabin and removed one oi the parachutes. She got into the harness, and made doubly certain it was securely attached. "Goodby, Brit," she said. "Stay aloft a?, long as you can." He turned toward her. A^ first n" did not understand what she was about to attempt. When he did, it was two late. Lieut. Beth Carter ot theTWomen's Army Auxiliary Corps had opened the cabin door and jjiunyed free ol the plane. Italy Advised to Get Out of War-Churchill By The Associtaed Press Washington. May 26 W'— Hal ans got an informal invitalioi from Prime Minister Churchill to day to disown their leaders and ge ml of the war. while Russia re ceivcd an indirect bid for evenliu cooperation in destroying Japanes might. . So far as another fighting front in Europe- is concerned, tho prime minister appeared to project action into a somewhal indefinite future, for he said at a press co.i- fcrence yesterday that nn stops ad been taken to select an Allied ommander for such a Uiipemlous project. But Italians, he said, .vould be •cry well advised to Ihmw themselves on tho jusitce of '.Ivno whom hey so grievously have 1 ofl'eiulod. [I is a mailer for Uu-ir, to settle among themselves, Churchill asserted, and all we can do is -ippiy physical stimuli. The conference yielded no clue as to when his war talks with Presdienl Roosevelt would result in adding new land and sea offensives to the stimuli of continued aerial poundings. Pointing to the manner in which Russia had been holding back the weight of 218 enemy divisions, the nrime minister said he- certainly had not felt that he should request his government to ask more of the Soviet Union. Then he added: Their strength may grow as time goes on and they must know that, Japan lias watched them with a purely opportunist eye. Britain's war leader was speaking in answer to a question whether he thought it would lie to. Russia's self - interest to fight Japan after the conflict in Phi rope i.s won. The prime minister put in a uest appearance at President ioosevelt's regular Tuesday press onfcrence, and the chid' execu- ivo, interrupting briefly at only a ouple of points, lei his ruddy, cigar-smoking friend from overseas ake over. They sat side by side behind Mr. Roosevelt's desk. Churchill, dressed in a black alpaca coat, gray tropical worsted trousei white shirt and blue polka dot be tie. emohasixed his word.; with a wave of the long black cigar that always is with him. He' spoke optmistically of lh< conduct of thc war since he last was in Washington a little li.-fs than a vear ami. P,ut he fell back on generalities in answering an inquiry about plans for the fulure, particularly in Europe. Those plans, he said, are to wage Ihis war until unconditional surrender is secured from all those who have molested us, and that applies equally to Asia and Europe. Mr. Roosevelt chipped i United States soldiers today drove | Iheir Attu island campaign into its ' Kith day svilh Japanese remnants still stubbornly resisting the final cleanup. Latest report:; indicated the bat- He had become a series of small nckbninicl positions which they nld on the northeastern lip of tin. , ,. A brc-a'; in Ihe weather lasting ng enough to permit heavy air inwVr to be- brought to bear, prob- blv would hasten tin- mopping "P lands away. Bad weather also hampered opera! ions in the Southwest Pacific, but Allied planes potin-led Japan s Miuth New Britain airdrome at Gasmata for Ihe fourleenth day. niimage also was done to wharf areas, jellies, and barges there. Similar air attacks were carried out successfully. Allied headquarters reported, at Gloucester, nearby and at. Madang. on New Guinea's north coast, and in Ihe vicinity of Kirischafcii. You move fast on the flighl-tleck GKTTINT, tin: planes up and hi inging lln:in in call Fcroncl le:imv,<c,rk. So .leek i-n-.wa arc 1 in (lim?nrc''* and je.rs,-v* IW !':i*l ai'liou, (lie lite Hilary drone o!' |.n>|)ell<'rs. I'nr <ln-sser Helmets f., those Bu _ in a remark that Churchill was displaying a talent for understatement in using the word "molesting." Declaring he was anxious to increase tho intensity of the war efforts against Japan and that these must be orosecuted with the ;;reat est. vigor, the prime minister sait it was with that in mind that iu had brought the three lop Britisl commanders in India with him !• Washington. He said Ihe conferences here had dealt a great deal with the battle hook. He felta tug on his line but couldn't bring his catch to thc surface. The fish hugged tho- bolt-mi f the pond for nearly an hour and finally Williams managed to work il toward the shore. . . Sheriff Tripp then tried to net it. but the fish was too large for the lift. Tripp finally managed to gel a couple of fingers in the gills and pulled the 27-inch, eight - pound •laker' out of the water. U was then that they discovered a small live - inch trout had taken the bail in the first place and was dangling from the leader, where il had been pushed by the larger fish.' Wouldn't You Know It? "The annual run is dropping oft now, and Tishermen are leaving the bridge to try t.heir luck in the Clyde River," La lime concludes. . There it is again — wo shoulda been there la.sl week. II,,- "ariwnl- our sailors wear arc, |,!.mnc< romforl and fidilinp: clunoncy. l<i|>lil flown I" ll,r un.lenu-ar uilh slylrs anil wi-if-hls .-:nv- fully rliosiMi I" nuileli llu- weullicr <>n any oe.ean. Your own um!.'rwe;ir can have, minimi slylinu; and 1-asy-iroiriir comlorl. l''»r, iliiriiiji ll^ P"" 1 /ID year-, the makers of MAM-'.S I'mli-nveur hav.; ..aiiied a wealth (if experifuer in kiiillm-? and tailoring umWucar lo llm o.m-cl si/e in lhn slyli; y<»i prefer. example, many men likf I" 1 ' HANKS-d Croleh-Ciuini Sports (.-liown at rhclil). Tlii^e provide ^"ll" ullde.tic support. For coin- j.lclc summer comfort, wear llirm with a HANKS rndersliirl. Knil l'> exact rhesl si/c. Us highly ahsorlieiil I'al.r'u: evapurales pcrspiralion quicker .—|<;-c|.s you eooler and \our lop-*hirl fresher. I'. !i. llaiies Kiiilli:i;r Co., Winston-Saleiiu N. C. IIANES UNDERWEAR AND BOYS FOR EVERY SEASON For desijnu FOR MEN • // yuti runnnt u/iiv/.l'A »'''< your 1111:111 i/i' ll\Ni:s shYr, /'''•".>•!• '<-'• tin-tiller llnil iiiii'-li "I »<" production in K l 'iiilj '" ">" ••iniK-il I'un-es. of Underwear at Our Store 'We Outfit the Family

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