Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 23, 1943 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 23, 1943
Page 2
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Te//s French People to x Be Ready' for Invasion Q of the News by Mackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable.. By MAX HtLL ' The, day the Axis radio told, us there would be an invasion of Europe — June 22nd — has passed without anv sign of activity on the pait of Allied forces. There wars on "that da"y, However, one dramatic clue to; everts to dome. The' Britten Broadcasting Company in a program beamed to •France said the 'following: " '"Bfe r;eadyJ.V ..,.". -,:... .'j .7..' -Sj'rTheY;French' wer&;.-told eight "Hionfhhi ago the Allies would let them know of invasion'in time-for ^them to give every aid possible. The .broadcast, which was described as sponsored by the inter- Allied high command; urged the .' French to be prepared and ready to act at any moment henceforth. Now. this may be just > another ^hase of our excellent' campaign to confuse- the Nazis, but it will be a bitter blow to French morale should'it be.: another russ.' It is obvious that in some parts of France the inhabitants would welcome Allied invaders and do all possible to assist them. The Germans are aware of this, too; and they know also this area is more vulnerable than other parts of Europe. .. . . It would be difficult, if not impossible, for instance, to send an their protest on the record books immediately? If so, the remarks of Secretary Knox must have reassured them, and he aiso admitted indirectly that he could understand why the Russians didn't want to become involved with the Japanese at this time. Ther e has been much critism. most of it unwarranted, about Russia's attitude in the Far East. Secretary Knox made it clear that at least the navy does not hold this against the Soviets. But the most important part of what he said on this subject was this: "Russia doesn't want an involvement out there while she has the Gferman enemy engaged on the west." While the secretary didn't say in so many- words that we have an understanding with Russia about the war in the Pacific after the European conflict is over, it could I easily be inferred from that one I remark. 1 Only a few hours ago there was an added indication of how closely we are working with our Russian allies. Captain Eddie Rickenbacker has been in Moscow since Sunday as a special representative of, Secretary of War Henry L. Stimson. And in the Kremlin, Admiral William H. Standley, our ambassador, presented to Foreign Commissar Molotoff sixty medals for combat service to Russian naval and army heroes. That was no empty, gesture on our part, and the Russians realize it. Oil and Gas LaFayette County, Arkansas Prepared by Mrs. Eunice Triplett, Lewisville, Arkansas. Mineral Deed: 3/40ths interest; dated February, 23, 1943; filed June 21, 1943—The North Central Texas invasion'force through Holland or I Oil Company to Emit Mosbacher; /Belgium because of the-"type of SM> of SEV 4 of Sec. 6. and W'/, of - SWVi of Sec. 5, all in Twp. 20 S., coastline encpuntered there. I talked recently, wtih a Dutch lieutenant who helped set up. some of the original defenseh there. -In his opinion, the Dutch - coastline will be difficult to defend, but even more difficult to attack. First of all, the sand dunes will not support heavy gun bases. But the sea is so shallow'that a man can walk, two miles out from shore in most places without encountering deeper than his shoulders. That would make him a perfect target for the Nazis. The BBC broadcast-was the most specific reference toa probable invasion point which has been made to date. In'Washington, Secretary ,ofthe- Navy' Frank: Knox told- .a press.- coRfSrence, "preparations for the second'front are going on." .Then her added he could not 'speak in soecifiqj terms aboout the time and place. -. , His remarks • were made in re- Rge. 24 West. Royalty Deed: 3/80ths interest; datedrFebruary 23, 1943; filed June 21, 1943—The North Central Texas Oil Company to. Emil Mosbacher: W'A of N\Vy 4 of Sec. 4, Twp. 20 S., Rge. 24 West. Royalty Deed: 1116th interest; dated June 12, 1943; filed June 19. 1943—B, S. Montgomery and wife to P. D. Burton, Jr.; SW'/Vof SE'Xi and SEVt of SEy 4 of Sec. 29, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 23 West. Royalty Deed: 3/80ths interest; dated February 23; 1943; filed June 21, 1943—The North Central Texas Oil;Company to Emil Mosbacher; NW% of SW'/i of Sec. 5, Twp. 20 S., Rge. 24 West-. Boston Red Sox Steadily Climbs in Standings By JUDSON BAILEY Associated Press Sposts Writer The Boston lied Sox are beginning to sock once more an:l at any time now thov are likely to muscle in on the honeymoon the New York Yankees and Washington Senators have been enjoying at the top of the American league. It took Boston a long time to get rolling. At the end of the first month of the season they were in the collar and had been held to seven or less hits in 17-of their 28 games. But in the last three games Boston lias blasted out seven homers against the best pitching the Phil- adelpria Athletics could muster as last night moved into a tie for third place with the Cleveland Indians, five games out of first place. The Red Sox opened the cam paigrt with a desperate outfield problem, but they seem to have solved this by a succession of deals both in the minros and majois and have well earned the improve mcnt they have made in the standings in the second month of the season. In addition Cecil (Tex.l Hugh son. the lean pitching star of the Sox, has proved himself unquestionably the outstanding hurler ir the league. Last night he beat the Athletics 7-1 with five - hit pitching for his seventh victory and fourth straight. Washington narrowed the gap between first and second place to two games by nosing out tlie Yankees 3-2 with Mickey Vernon hitting a home run and a triple lo star for the Senators. The Chciago While Sox whipped the St. Louis Browns :">-3 in a night game to advance into a virtual tie for sixth place with tlie Athletics. In the National L e a g u e the Brooklyn Dodgers captured their third straight from the New York Giants 7-4 and cut the lead of the idle St. Louis Cardinals to two games. Big Paul Derringer shut out the Pittsburgh Pirates 1-0 for the Cubs in a morning game at Chicago. Boston beat the Phillies 7-0 with a five-run second inning and a two- run homer by Catcher Phil Masi in Ihc fifth, although Ihe Braves were outhit and Coaker Triplett also hit a roundlripper for Philadelphia. Where's the Count? Let Me at Him! Whirlaway arrives at Washington Park, Chicago, where money-winning champion is expected to again tackle Alsab in three $50,000 stakes—the Stars and Stripes Handicap, July 4; the Arlington, July 31; and the Washington Park, Sept. 6. Calumet cannon ball is also expected to meet Count Fleet later in season. Sloan Becomes Taik of the Southern. Loop SPORTS -By Hugh S. Fullerton, Jr. Associated Press Sports Columnist Gil Dodd Sets Records for 2,000 Meters Passaic. N. ,T... June 23 — WT)The first American record for the unusual 2.000-meter run was on the books today, and the world had a new mark for the seldom-run two- thirds mile to shoot at. At an invitational track and field meet yesterday, Gil Dodds, the Boston Divinity student, negotiated the 2,000- meter distance in fivu minutes, IHUi seconds — 27 seconds slower tliiin the world's mark for the route .set last year by Guilder Hucgg in Sweden. A.A.U. Secretary Dan Ferris said the event lever hud been run before in the United States. The world's two-thirds mile rcc- ird fell under the spiked shoes of William liulse of the New York Athletic Club, who lopped three :md two-tenths seconds form the 2:45.•! record set by Mai Sheppard in 1810. Hnlse won the 800-meter ov<jnl »t the National A.A.U. championships in New York Sunday. Herb Thompson, who tied the world's record for the 80-yard sprint lasl year, shattered the mark yesterday — only to find his performance would not be recognized because only two timers had boon assigned to the event Thompson, running for tho Jcrsej City Department of Recreation finished the short distance in 7.! seconds, but hi.s lie with the marl set in IHIUi by Wendell Baker wil remain on the bonks, said Ferris The meet was the third annua twilight feild and track earniva sponsored by Pope Pius XII Dii cessan High School. Now York, June 23 —f/I'i— The lalc-.s-l number of the Iowa Navy Pro-Flight s c h o o 1 "Sprindrift" brings the news that the station will begin working on a six - day week in July. . . The daily sports By SAM G, HARRIS Little Rock, June 23 —(.I 1 )— A i cherubic-faced, ample girthed young man whose name graced a semi-pro lineup — albeit in fourth position — three weeks ago is rnak- , toil I period won I bo on the Saturday ' schedule. . . Wonder what effect that will have when the football season arrives, expecially if n lot of other stations lake up Ihe same idea'.'. . . Newest candidate for the i Dodgers' shorlstnpping job is 17- r-okl Gene Mauck of Los An- your contribution and slocr tho young athletes to Iowa for the fall term." ort -,v:rZ*jrf^Ki*~i*n'Zzit.;^f,---•&•*••'- arv,- communique >vhjcn. Moscow •broadcast on. the . second, -anniversary of the Russo-German war. The-Russians asked bluntly for a second front, and said victory was impossible without it. There are several ways to view this development. Could H be that the Russians fear —or- -know — there will be no second"-front in Europe this year, and' are putting My best Frientfs were amazed: looks ST: LOUIS LIVESTOCK National,Stockyards, 111., June 23 yP)— (U. S. Dept, Agr.) — Hogs, 8,500; mostly about steady wilh Tuesday's average; top 5 lower at 14.05; most good and choice 180280, Ibs. 13,95-14.00; 140 - 160 Ibs. 13.10-65; 100-130 Ibs. 12.10 - 90; 'sows 13.10-40. Cattle, 1,000; calves, 1,000; slow but generally steady; a few good steers 14.75-15.50; good heifers 14.25-75; scarcely enough cows to warrant quoting; medium and good sausage bulls 12.50 - 13.85; weighty beef bulls 14.00; good and choice vealers 14.75; medium and good 12.25. and 13.50; nominal range slaughter steers 11.00 - 16.25 slaughter; heifers 10.25-15.50, stock er and feeder steers 11.00-15.65. Sheep, 1,500; opening steady with Tuesday; good and choice native spring lambs 14.50^15.25; a few odd GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago. June 23 —<#•)— An easy dertone prevailed in wheat and ler grains today, hedging pros- re appearing in the December ntracl of the bread cereal. Fav- ablc crop reports and poor flour siness restricted buying interesl. At Ihe close wheat was 1-4—5-8 wer, July $1.41 5-8—1-2, September SI.41 7-8—1.42, corn was un- anged, July SI.05, oats were un- langed to 1-4 higher and rye fin- icd unchanged lo l-'l lower. Cash wheat: No. 2 hard 1.44 1-4. o corn. Oats: No. 3 white (58 1-2. Parley maltnig: 1.06-14 nom.; feed -1.06 nom. lots of clipped from 14.00. lambs downwarc NEW YORK STOCKS New York, June 23 —(/?)— Tei mination of coal labor dead lock mildly stimulated buying the stock market today and mos leaders recorded modest ad vances. Steels, motors, rubber, rail aircrafts and specialties had fai ly consistent support, but the stee were hard put to hold their gain near the finish. A Iew stock pushed up a point or so while th majority were only fractional better. Transactions amounted 30,230 shares. T HESE two important step? may help you overcome the discomforts' or embarrassment of sour stopiach, jerky nerves, loss of appetite, jjwfler* 'weight, digestive complaints,weak* ness! A person who Is operating on only a 70 to 75% healthy blood volume or a stomach digestive capacity oj only. 50 to 60% normal la severely handicapped. So with ample stomach digestive juices ' PLUS rich, red-blood you should enjoy that sense of weU being-Which denotes. physical fitness . . . mental alertness! • If you are subject to poor digestion or suTpectSdeflclen^ red-hfoSd as the_caus ? of youi trouble et;S*ve NEW YORK COTTON New York, June 23 (/P>— Co ering operations in July in anlic pation of- first notice day Frid found offerings scarce and irnpa ed a steady tone to the colt market. Late afternoon values were u changed to 10 cents a bale highe Jly 20.27, Oct. 19.86 and Dec. 19. Futures closed 15 to 30 cents a bale higher. Jly—opened, 20.30; closed 20.28-29 Oct—opened. 19.90; closed, 19.80 111.4' the earnest gentlemen who as pitchers on Southern Association clubs go hunting for their most of- lective amulets. Tlie human bultcrball with .in infectious grin has hit safely in i every same he's seen since join- ins Hie Little Rock Travelers June 13 — compiling a batting mark of .545 with 24 hits, including two home runs and [vie doubles, in 4-1 times at bat. True, the roly poly patroling right field for tlie Travelers with painful charley horse in his leg had faced the hnrlers of only two clubs — Nashville and Knoxville. But, the record he has made is enough to arouse apprehension elsewhere because those pitchers have been around enough to occasionally halt the garden variety hitting streaks. The teneleman in question —and Little Rock fans won't tolerate much questioning •— is Bruce "Fatso" Sloan. Sloan is 28, married and the papa of a nine months old son. Admittedly overweight, he has "about 200 pounds" unequally distributed on his foot, 10 inch frame. Pleased to be back in organi/.ed baseball after nine years absence, Sloan hopes he'll get inlo shape and over his charley horse soon. He mo-lostly says his hitting against Southern Association pitching thus yea geles, who has been working out with the Burns for a couple of days. He came from the same high school that sent Mickev Owen Cliff Dapper and Roy Parteo up to the majors. . . Carl Ilubbcll celebrated his 40th birthday by shagging flics during pre - game practice, as usual. Today's Guest Star Leo Dunbar, Oakland fCalif.) Trbiune: "To me the Pacific Coasl Conference has long been a severe pain in the neck. 1 never could see any more reason for a 10-school conference extending from Missou- a, Mont., to Los Angeles than I could for a dog 10 feet long. One is about as unwieldy and useless as the other." Flashes of Life By The Associated Press Leadline Headline!When a story came out Ihe othor day that Maltese race fans wore betting on Kingsway in Hie English Derby because a heavily bombed street in Malta bore the same' name, the Tulsa Tribune headed it' "Island Gams put dough on blitz. . . Wonder what they'd think of Urit if il ever got back «to Malta? Walking- Evidence York, Pa. — A woman was reporting lo Detective Nelson L. Shultx that one of her dresses had been stolen, when: "My gosh, here il comes now!" A lf>-ycar-old girl, strolling with she exclamied. A 15-ycarold girl, strolling with a young man, admitted taking it because she "didn't have a thing to wear" on her date. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago Melio Betna outpointed Harry Bobo in 10 ouncl bout at Cleveland. On same ard, Anton Christoforidis easily 'hipped Johnny Golan. Three Years Ago — Cincinnati .wice defeated New York Giants aefore 52,057 in Polo Grounds and eplaccd Brooklyn in league lead. Five Years Ago — Polyclinic Hospital officials said Max Schmeling uffered fracture of bone in back n one-round knockout by Joe jOLUS. Education has been compulsory in Chile since 1920. Brazil is larger than continental United States. far is a "hot streak" lhal won't lasl. However, Sloan figures the Southern hurling he has seen is "no worse or better" than that ftf the Victory League back in Kansas where he was massaging the horsehide at a .430 clip when Ihe Travelers prevailed on him to come to terms. An Oklahoma City boy, Sloan broke into organized ball with the Oklahoma City Indians of the old Western League in 1932. He hit .297 that year. He hit in the .260's in 1933 and .273 in 1934. He went on the voluntarily retired list in 1935 after a salary disagreement and stayed there until Claude Willoughby, ex-trainer hurler, sent in glowing reports on him about the same time the Travelers discovered he was part of the property they got when they -purchased the Indian roster after the Texas League folded. Sloan played- semi-pro ball with No Handicap At All Tom McIJugh. Salt Lake City golf pro, has cooked up a new handicap system that sounds like a pip. . . A 95-100 golfer is given a three-hold handclap and is allowed to subtract the total strokes for his worst three holes from his score. . . The handicaps do down with I HP scores until a 71-75 shooter gets only a half-hole handicap. . . If Ijey increase pproportionately, this dept. may take up golf again. We'd rate about a 17-hold handicap. Prohibitive Prices Logansporl, Ind. A sign in a Logansport barber shop announces "shaves SI" because, explained Owner Pat Branigan, "I iust don't like to shave people." He said he likes only to cut hair, so he put uo Ihe sign to discourage jewhiskered customers. In the las been in Ihe window. only two customers have insisted upon shaves regardless of the cosl. Branigan said. One-Mi n ute Spo r ts Page Under the new program for the National Tennis Championships, a day's rain will take a severe rile out of the USLTA Treasury. Since the schedule calls for everyone to play every day, il would shove Ihe finals past the lucrative labor day spol. . The University of Iowa "I" club is starling a scholarship as a memorial to Nile Kinnick. . . The club's publication appeals: "Send the Enid Oilers in 193(i, with the Duncan, Oldam, Ccmonlers from 1937-10-1940 Ihe Cessna Aircraflers at Wichita, Kan., in 1941 and 1942. The Cemcnters won the national title in 1939. Mouthful Bostin — Good news for housewives. The OPA says no ration stamps are needed for almentego, bgug- panir, daralag, e r i w a n i, gex, isigny, laguiole. quacheg. schaf- x.ieger, tali, tworog and vlasic. They are kinds of cheese. Seeks Delay in Hanging of Traitor Washington, Juno 23 — (ID— A torncy Nicholas Salowich of D troit said todav he would ask a s pre-me court justice to delay tl hanging of Max Slephan, convic ed traitor, scheduled for July 2. Interviewed as he was waiting confer with Attorney General Bit die and Daniel Lyons, tlie justi department's pardon attorney, S; owich said ho would ask the coi to review a decision in which t 6th federal circuit court at Cine nali upheld a federal district coi in its denial of a new trial Stephan and said "there is no reversible error on the record." Stephan is a Detroit restaurant owner convicted of aiding the escape of Hans Peter Krug. a captured German flier. The conference at the Justice Department presumably was in line with Salowich's effort lo gel presidential intervention in the case. He tried yesterday without success to sec President Roosevelt, and ho indicated today he might-be having the groundwork for a new approach at the While House, inasmuch as Ihc recommendation of the attorney general any presdicntial action relating to probably would be sought in any presdicntial action relating to pardon or commutation. Salowich said he had conferred wilh Lyons yeslreday and had been told the president could not act until all the legal steps had been ex- haustccl. This would include, Ihe attorney said, a new attempt to get the supreme court to review the case, which it previously had refused lo do. Third Strike - c (Continued From Pnge One) prated under the terms laid" clown ,y John U Lewis, the main'Issue ;oes unresolved. Nothing is sottled. : he present strike is merely, post- loned. Tlie main ciucstion no*/ is, can Mr. Lewis continue to defy he solo agency designated by the 'Jnited Stales government to trtnke final dulcrminatlons in lobor dls- The immediate reaction of WLff Chairman William H. Davis to.,, the nincrs' decision us expressed in these words: "I take Mr. Lewis' statement, to, meant Hint the production of caoli vill be resumed under the conditions ordered by the War Labon Board; mid I think that's all the- country is interested in. !t appears: that the new deadline is HollOwu'en when pumpkins frighton children." Whether tltls victory claim was shared by n majority of thu board is uncertain. Technically LeWia is still in deflenace of the bubrd. e refused to sign tho contract as iroctcd, calling il "an infamous How-dog contract," even though appeared he was accepting th< ige terms of that contract. Whether this means the minors, ntrary to traditional policy greed to work without a contract a mailer of interpretation. It was possible the WLB mighL- cl prolest to tlie president against ewis' conpi that the govern- lent must retain direction of the lines. A well-placed source sndl nation- libation of the mines, as such, as not contemplated, and thu perators would be continued,.,, ,as nanagers for the government, al- lough stricter supervision would )e required. € ",'! Interior Secretary rckes, custod- m of the mines for the govern-n I. would say only this: "The nine workers understand that my ob is solely to prdouce tho coal icccssary for war purposes and to leat America's homes this winter. To do this will require the utmost cooperation of the mine worker*, md of the entire coal industry. I fool sure that this cooperation, will jo given." A further indication thai tho"ftRht was far from ended was seen in the comment of Rep. Wadsworll^-, R-NY) co-author of the selective service law: "This is just ar.bltter postponement fo settlement of tjie fundamental issue: Is the government us representative of the whole people in lime of war superior \io, lohn L. Lewis'.' The is^ac had betA ler be settled, and the sooner, ihc better . "I have no doubt it is Lewis.! q'b- jectivc to put control of tho mines in the hands of the government iusL as long as he can coinp°elj itf/ to stay there, out of the hands ; or Ihe owners. — • "II is an enormously important precedent and if maintained" Che same tactics may be purhuedAvilh- oul end, in any number of indus-v, tries, a--:', the owners will be'help* less. It's another way of specipl- izing imp.>rt;mt industries without legislation " • Recoils from, the field indicated the miners would start renlrnuig lo the r-its fcr the late shifi.; to-day, bul lull production may liol be restor-.cl -.'• a day ov two because many local unions wail for official notice from UMW headquarters. That was going out fo- day. - f Legal Notice British Patrol on the Turkish-Syrian Frontier Dec—opened, 19.69; closed, 19.68 Mch—opened, 10.46; closed, $10.40 May—opened, 19.33; closed, 19.32 Middling spot 21.75n; up 3 N - Nominal. d-up blood strength, deficient. BnlM Sturdy Health • so that the Doctors may better serve our Fighting Forces Thousands and thousands of UMTS hav« to the benefits 86& ToelflJMW' to tbemaSascientiac reaearcS that it gets wsults-thafs why W lth SS.S.TONIC POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, June 23 —W}— Poultry, live; 21 trucks; firm; prices unchanged at ceiling. Potatoes, arrivals 94; on track 200; total US shipments 1124 supplies moderate; demand for California long whites good; market firm; for southern stock, best quality and conditoin, demand moderate; market steady; for stocks showing decay, demand slow; California long whites US no. 1. 4.10; Arkansas bliss triumphs, victory grade 3.00 - 3.25: Texas blis.s triumphs, victory 3.20., grade 3.15- *j&&m-£& Paint Job Filled Huntington, Ind. — Tho painting worries of the Huntinglon county sheriff, who had been patiently wai tins' for a contractor to gel around to redecorating the jail, are over. The contractor's painter, Wilfred .G. Mygrants, is serving a ten-clay sentence for drunken driving and the sheriff says he thinks Mygrants can do tlie job in tun clays. Sisters of Mercy Inherit Estate St. Louis, June 23 (ft 1 ) Tho late John G. Lonsdalo's "Peaceful "allnv." comorisiny 80 acroh in Garland county, Ark.- eventually will go to the Catholic Sisters of Mercy. Londalc's will left ihc proporiy lo his widow, Mrs. Marie Allon Lonsdalo, with a provision thai fi son, John G. Lonsdale. Jr., receive it after her death. Following the son's deatti, it will go to the religious order for a retreat. Loiioil-ule, co-trustee oi' tho St. Louis-San Francisco railroad and former broker and banker, died June 19 in Hot Springs, Ark. His will was filed in probate court yesterday. After displsing of other re.'il estate in equal shares to Mrs. Lousdale, the son and a daughter, Mrs. Ajle Lonsdale Ramsey. No esimiale of the value of the estate was available but an officer of the Mt icantile-CommeiC'.' Bank and Trust Company ;aid it was large. Lonsdale for mmany years was chairman of tlie board of the bank. Rationing Goes To The Dogs Martinsburg, W. Va.—(/I 1 )--Meat rationing!! as proved it is really a "clou's life" living in war-time and the half-starved strays of this eastern panhandle section have turned tu foraging iu packs. D. C. McDonald, caretaker of an estiile near Martinsburg, reported thai in six weeks dogs seriously injured six of 21 head of hogs on Ihe farm. NOTICE OF GRANTING OF LIQUOR PERMIT | Notice is hereby given that tho- Commissioner of Revenues of the Slate of Arkansas has issued a" per.- mil. No. 207, to Robins Liquor Store to se!' and dispense vinous or spirituous liquors for beverage atrre- tail on the premises describotC as 222 East Third Street, Hopo,'Art kansas. " fc This permit issued on the Istjlay of July, 1943, and expires on, the 30 day of June, 1944. RAYMOND ROBINS, ' Permittee! i St. Joseph /X S F> I FJ I N 'WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT I0< : .YOU WOMEN WHO SUFFER FRONs HOT FLASHES It you Buffer from hot flashes, HOBS, distress of " Irregular! ttes",»»rt weak, nervous — clue to tho functional "middle-uge" period in a. woman'j life— try Lytlla E. Pinkhum's VegaJ table Compound. It's helped thou- Etuids upon thousands of wwnea W relievo tsuch annoying symptom* Follow label directions. Flakbain'4 Compound Is uior(/i trying! • eculation that Biillsh and American troops Middle East areas may be moving toward a ttack .fol- wed i-tporls that the allies have closed the border between Syria and .Turkey. Here Bntisii <u- seen palroling a section of the frontier of Syria, occupied by alUes to U«. Specul lo cars Oxygen is the Commonest of al elements on earth. . WANT TO BUY 100 GOOD AUTOMOBILES! If you are willing to sell your cor for Cash bring it to us and make your proposition. Regardless of make or model, if your cor /$ in fair mechanical shape and has good rubber you con be sure of getting the highest cash price. Hefner Motor Co, BYRON HEFNER, Owner Phone 442 (Old Luck Motor Co. location, South Walnut St.)

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